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The Ubyssey Nov 21, 1952

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 /
VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 19S2
PRICE 5c; No. 24
Financial
Controls
Proposed
"Government authority of
the public works is in the
interest of the Little Man," was
vehemently declared by Jo-
hann Stoyva at the Mock Parliament session Thursday, in
Arts NHh
JohMiin Htoyvu, Minister of Finance, presented the hill for '-Socialization o( all financial machinery — banking, currency, credit,
and Insurance, to make possible
the effective control or currency,
credit nnd prices, and the supplying of new- productive equipment
for socially desirable purposes."
Vaughan Lyon, leader of tho
Official Opposition of the Liberals,
loudly declared, "I cannot criticise
the bill presented by the CCP bo-
cause* It has no case to stand on."
LITTLE  MAN
"Before tiie CCF Party was ln
power, the Little Man was on top
of the world one day, and in rags
und shirt sleeves the next, T'lie
CCP will help to stabilize him. The
small producer, Insurance compan
les, .plants, are better off when
under governmental authority.
This Bill," said Minister Stoyva.
"Is in the Interest of the small
.   business man,"
MAS  MONOPOLY
One of'the Liberal Conservative
plans -a monopoly of factories and
"'VlflW**;■»£>„ lfcylM « few  industrt-
,   alists own them and have power
concentrated.ten the members of
the Cabinet as In Great Britain.
Other rtlnor bills were also pre-
# sunted by tl»e CCF ministers to
show their party's policy. These
b.l|Is, such as: the Labor Code,
Medical Health Plan. NATO, Eco-
nomlc Aid. Grants for Universities
and assistance for the St. Lawrence
SeaWay project, were to be on a
nationalized scale.
COBS SET TRAINING
University Division of the
Royal Canadian Air Force ls
still accepting applications for
women officers ln the University Reserve.
This is a new addition to
the service. Yearly fifty women are selected from universities throughout Canada und are
trained us officers. You are required to spend three summers with the service during;
which yon are Instructed In
service life and its importance
to Canadian defense. Postings
are from coast to coast. Rash-
pay is $170 a month with room
•and  Board  supplied.
Those who wish to participate in this scheme that ls
now offered on this campus
should enroll  Immediately.
Petition Asks
MAD Change
20^b Quorum Necessary
To Revise Ostrom Plan
UBC Athletic problem is the main subject of discussion at
the AMS general meeting at the Armouries at noon today- -
Dill Moulding and Joe Nold, who fr
presented   the   necessary   petition
Physical  Education,  and  that the
Ostium    Plan   be   ammended accordingly."
Gerry   Main,   president   of the
signed by 100 students, have pre
pared a list, of resolutions to present at the meeting for discussion ,
Main   motion,   concerning   MAni MAD. although he did not give hte
Is   hacked,   among  others,   by   Al' ,x,,,e8HGd  8U'Vort of. the  mot,on'
attended the original meeting formulating the proposals.
EVERGREEN V8. WIPC
Other topics under discussion at
Vaughan   Lyon,   last  year's  president of the A.MS, Allun Goldsmith, j
Totem   editor.    Dave   Mactfarlane'
lias also expressed his approval of l
the scheme.
OSTROM AMMENDEO
The main motion states: "Re
solved thut the Athletic Director
be responsible to the Students'
Council and the Board of Governors through the Men's Athletic
Council and not to the School of
ENGINEER IS ALL WET in the photo above as Al Hicks is being sprayed with water to
aid the March of Dimes campaign, i Anyone making a 25c donation had the opportunity
to spray Al yesterday, end mahy availed th.emselves of the opportunity. Shown in the
photo on the left is Gerry Stevens!who received a pie in his face in the cause of charity.
Dime Marches On For Charity
As EUS Campaign Nets $500
12 Year Old Lad
Captures Hearts
In Campus Show
, Red Sbirt* we»t jOWt - for
the March of Dimes oampaign
yesterday, but they did not do
it for the glory of setting a
record. They did it for 12-year-
old Billy Rudd, their Engineer-
for-a-Day, and their Hero-
Malcot for a long time to come.
PERSONAL   INTEREST
Billy lias U personal interest in
the Dimes fund, for he himself was
first admitted to the Children's
Hospital in July of 1H48. Since
then, he has been hospitalized
fourteen times und has received
2:100 cc's of whole blood and 5<HK'
it's of plasma.
Thursday, the young Engineer
came cut to get his first taste of"
campus life. He saw it — complete
with marching Redshirts, a band,
a   sham   football   game,   and   tins
bursting with dimes.
•
A   LITTLE   AWED
Me was a little awed by It all,
but he had brought along his own
protection in the form of two
nurses and enjoyed everything, including the cigar smoking contest.
Engineers are hoping that sometime in the future Hilly will como
hack and smoke a few clRars himself, this time as a retal Varsity
student.
Engineers Win All Prizes;
Nurses Slaughter Home Ec
Swaggering Engineers, traditional Peck's Bad Jfe|yj, of the
lilSifpiftHir well-kncv^n spirit to work Thursday noon to
raise $500 for-the March of Dimes fund. » v«
Joe tBIOU,   the   Red-8we'atei*df>
Robot,   presided t over   the   ftind
'c&
glneers) of cutting corners thereby
disqualifying them.
Forestry   Engineers  also  lorded
raising fracas, which saw a scrappy
Home Economist football team go
flown   to  aa: embarrassing .defeat-over the  log  sawing contest,  but
at the hands of the engineer-spoil-
sored Nurses.
I Artsmen  had  their reVenfte whwn
they paid 25c for the privilege of
Celebrtited Godiva Hand provided j turning  a   stirrup   pump  on   ECS
mood nnislc.  (Charge of the Ligh'! president A.  Hicks.
Totie Reops Sales
NO MATTER HOW busy you may be you had better order
your 1953 Totem today. Sales have been re-opened for
today only to give those who have neglected lo order another chance. A booth will be set up during the AMS meeting in the Armories. Orders can also be placed at the AMS
office.
Brigade l for the annual .chariot
race, which was #oh technically
i.y the Engineers.' All other contestants were n-ccused (by the En-
Birney Reads
Own Works
Final opportunity to hear a prominent University of H.C. author
read selections from his own works
will be at 12:110 p.m., November
26.
Popular English department professor, Earle Birney, will read selections from his own verse Wednesday ln the Sedgewick Reading
Room of the Library. He leaves
next month for a year's stay in
France where he intends to write
a novel.
His readings will include selections from recently published and
unpublished works including some
from the "Damnation of Vancouver-" a drumatie poem recently
presented over the CBC network.
Manuscript of his newest hook
will be on display, and both students und public <are invited to attend.
Christmas Train
To Leave Dec. 18
Special CPR Christmas train for
Calgary sludtents will leave Dew
18.
The train will return to the coast
January 4. This will provide the
prairie studenta au opportunity to
return to their homes for the
Christmas  holidays.
The return fare vvill be $28.:50.
only one and one-tenths of the ol-
liclal price. As a result of the
I extra low price at least tlilrty st.u-
I dents vvill he needed to make the
trip, All students must travel the
same  I rain.
Those interested should contact
Richie .Vlaclniips a< AL. :iil!»SM or
Stan "The Man" Bolter at AL.
:(|!t.riL. Phone any night during the
week, after ti p.m., for both culls,
The same Artsmen later trampled oyer eiieh other and'bid as high
as $10 for the glory of mashlne;
lemon meringue pies, in the • face.-)
of protesting EUS executives Gerry
Steven, Ray Christopberson, and
Monte Mackay.
Two unknown but hardy Home
Economists provided stiff competition for male smokers in the cigar
smoking ordeal, biit were forced
to give up When Engineer BUI
Inglls, with the help of an asbestos
glove, managed to puff his stogie
to the bitter end.
Billy Rudd, Englneer-fot--a-day,
watched the proceedings happily
trom a nearby truck, spurred his
Engineers on to greater victory,
and the students on to greater contributing.
At the end of the festivities,
EUS president Al Hicks, drenahed
to the skin from his run-in with the
stirrup pumps, offered his shivering thanks to students and faculty
for making the campaign a raging
success,
Law Student
Will Propose
Scholarship
Darrell Tepoorten, a former
fpptball player and third year
lawyer, will put a motion be*
fore the AMS general meeting
today condoning athletic scholarships, and asking the student
body to approve the plan "in
principle so far as the recipient
of the awards ia able to pass
the academic standards set by
the University."
The resolution nssuihes that the
problem of athletics on the campus
is essentially one pertaining to
American football and that practically all the bjame for the UBC
failures in the Evergreen Conference can be laid upon the lack of
co-operation of the Senate and the
Administration.
The   motion   will  ask  only  that
students  approve  tlte  principle  of
! athletic scholarships, and does not
j outline a plan for the financing of
i such a scheme.
I
I "It Inconceivable that a scholarship program of this type could be
financed   solely   by   outside  dona-
j tlons," said Tepoorten. "Even, now,
some of the football players are
receiving what amounts to scholarships from sources outside the
university."
the meeting will include UBC3
future participation ln the Ever
green Conference, ahd its possible
participation In the proposed Western Inter-Provlnclal Conference.
Approval Is also sought for the
^tudent Council's recommendation
,that UBC withdraw from the Evergreen Conference unless its members abide by Conference regu^
tlons regarding athletic., scholar-
ships.
NEED QUORUM
At least 20 percent" of the student body must attend this AMS
general meeting to get the necessary quorum. If here ls not a quorum any decision made at the .meeting will not be binding.
Three Comedies
To Continue Run
Two More Nights
Students and faculty members
will lie able to see the Player.-/
Club three one-act comedies tonight in the Auditorium at tne
same reduced prices as last night.
Tlm general public is invited to
attend the performance tomorrow
night  (Saturday).
After last night's successful
opening, reviewed elsewhere, students are advised that the comedies
provide a most delightful way to
spend an evening.
Rush tickets will he on sale before the performance begins at
N:»:t0  p.m.  each  night.
The three plays are \V. B. Yeat's
"The Player Queen," A. P. Herbert's "Two (.ietttlenipn of Scho,"
and a typical Noel Coward comedy,
"Ways und .Ueaus.''
Opera Star
To Perform
Next Week
A. former . European stage and
concert singer Rosel Goldsmith
will be featured In a program of International music presented by International House Committee aud
hi term-tie nal Students' Club oil
November 27. ,        .„,""'
""'■ mMiiiimm^ pillo; iffito*"
cohn Talt, celloY w*rf-be the supporting performers in thep i-ogr»m.
Mrs. Goldsmith, accompanied by
Genevieve Carey at the piano, will'
sing-German, Italian, French, Hun-
garian, «iglisli and Hebrew songs.
OPERAItAR
A star of the Vienesse light opera and concert stage before the
war, Mrs. Goldsmith was noted for
her paying of the leading roles In
"Fledermaus,'' "Rosenkavalier"
"Gfpsy liaron,, as well as many
more of a considerable repertoire.
The Nazi regime and the war in
Europe forced   Mrs. .Goldsmith .Ut
take  refuge  In  Shanghai  for  the
duration of the war. " "
WAR WORK
Red Cross, the British War Fund
and many American Gl's received
the benefit of Mrs. Goldsmith's
talent during this period.    —"
Canadians Must Support
Own Literature - Andrews
"Canada does not have a great
literature because we don't know
ourselves," declared Mr. Andrews
of the English Department. He
spoke at the Canadian Book Week
meeting Thursday at FG 100 on
Canadian humor.
Talking in place of Dr. Roy Daniels, with Dr. Waters, Mr. Andrews pointed out thut few Canadians have «n appetite for, tiie
humor of the various sections of
this country. Dealing at some
length with what he called "The
earth that Canadian literature
grows out of," Andrews described
the Cape Breton Scot's tall story
type of humor.
CITES LEACOCK
"Canadian literature lias heen
dedicated to the highlighting of
tiie character and characteristics
of Canada and .Canadian people,"
said the English lecturer, lie held
up Stephen Leneock's works as the
outstanding example of wvitlng.
NO   FUTURE
I     "You will not make your future
j writing .for   the   Canadian   public
i yet," said  Dr. Waters, accompany-
j ing speaker at the crowded  moe*.-
ing.   Tliere   are   thousands   of   Ca-
' nadlan hooks known only to their
j authors and  publishers,  he stated.
If   Canadians   want   a   representative fiction, they must support, the
men who write that fiction.
!     In splLo of tlio small financial re
turn received, there are Canadian
writers who will still write about
their country and Its people, he
said  emphatically.
Citing examples of some writers
whom he said added lustre to Canadian literature, Dr. Waters mentioned Gabrielle Roy's "The Tin
Flute" and Krelsel's "The Rich
Man."
TWEEN CLASSES
All Meetings Off;
AMS Meets Today
ALL   MEETINGS   will   be
cancelled today because of tbe
AMS meeting which  will be
held in the auditorium at noon.
*      *      *
"RECREATION FOR EVERYBODY" will he the talk to the Vancouver Institute by'Barry bbwes,
Director of the national Diploma
Course on Public Recreation tomorrow at s:K> p.m.. tn Physics
200.
9p        ip ^h
HILL-BILLY HOE DOWN, will
he sponsored hy Phrateres, Wednesday. November I'll, in the Brock
Hall. D.inclng from s to 12. Con.e
Stan, tilrls 2")C Hoys 10c. Everybody will be welcome. PAGE TWO
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday. November 21, 1952
THE   UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PMSS8
Authorized as second class mull, Prist Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions
$2.00 per year.  Single copies five cents.  Published 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 Of the University.
Offices in Brock  Hall t?or display adv^fllttlht
Phone. ALma' 1624 PhOtt* AtiWtt 8263
teOITOR-IN-CHlEF  ,..,.... JOl »fcMt.tUN«EK
Executive Editor, Gerry Kidd; Feat tiro Editor, Elsie Gorhat; City Wi\tm, MyH tlrGBh;
Ncw.-i Editor, Ron Snpera; Women's Editor, Flo MrNoll; Uterary Fttltof, Gait Elkington;
Vllp Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Mai'ion Novak; ^Itivrliil AHslstnnt,
V.-iughaii Lynn;  Staff Photographer, Mux Lovnly.
Senior Editors this issue Pete Pineo, Ed Parker
Desk, Harvey King; Reporters, Anlee Brk-kman, Merv MfBtttMt, Pfll StWBle, Edith
Campbell, Rn-y l»ogie; Fenture Reporter, Valerie Gnrstin.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to  160 words,   tht UbyMfcy MMPVM the    .
right to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all lettefl received.
LETTERS  TO  EDITOR
Fratricidal Tendencies
The Senate ruling designed to keep students
With a poor academic standing out of the
fraternity system has finally been dragged
out of its pigeonhole.
For the past dozen years, the Inter-Fraternity council has winked at the illegal
pledging of students with first year standing
artd produced a situation which makes the
recent suspension of one of the campus' 17
fraternities seem like an exaggerated enforcement of an unpopular law.
The IFC was formed not only to consolidate
the fraternities int6 a powerful campus bloc,
but to provide the government needed to
make the fraternities exist with one another
with at least a semblance of harmony But in
trying to formulate a set of regulations which
Would be beneficial to. the majority of the
groups, they have practically strangled the
freedom of fraternities on this campus, and
produced a dangerous mockery of the IFC,
The charge levelled at Delta Kappa Epsilon
could have been duplicated with any other
fraternity on the campus. Every one of them
have at one time or another during the last
five years, taken pledges with ft fltttt year
standing, and moBt of ttoem have aetivw members who were initiated into the fraternity
while still officially m their freshman year.
This is not a sign of moral turpitude among
the Greek Letter men. Ner ii it my tadlea*
tion that the fraternities are having to take
in freshmen In order to keep Up their membership. The ruling is a faree, and will
probably be -taken as such as fofl| an it Is in
force. And to enforce it to the full weuM
mean the suspension of every fraternity nn
campus.
Having taken the initial step, the IFC is
now obligated to follow through with bus*
pensions of other fraternities obviously guilty
of the same violations. Before they rule themselves right off the campus, they should either
attempt to have the ruling softened up by
the Senate or warn their member groups of
their intentions in enforcing the rule.
After the blasts of Criticism aimed at the
Greeks in recent years it would be Quite a
paradox to see them vote themselves out of
existence. * —G.K.
GUEST EDITORIAL
That Time Has Come
Question before the Student Assembly today, at 12:30 in the Armouries, can be located
if one searches through the smoke of the
reactionaries and the fog of hysteria. The
problem is simply, "What' is?" and "What
ought to be?"
A great number of students on the campus
;;eem to be leaning toward a state of "defer-*
ence", not respect, toward constituted authority; whether the authority i.s ihat of the Senate
or that of a proctor in Brock Hall. A University i.s not the place where any one should
hove to be reminded that authority can not
assume and keep rights, just because the
authority, dogmatically claims to have these
rights!
This attitude followed to its natural conclusion Would mean that we are incapable of
assuming, our rights and responsibilities,
plugged nickle
This Ih Canadian Hook Week,
whicli always makes me feel a
hit  sail,
I haven't hail time to write
a ('ai.'.ulian  book,  yon  know.
I'erhups   tomorrow.
I did want to ilo my bit.
I.IioiikIi, so I took a hint from
I lif sinus plastered all over the
men's washroom that urge "Buy
a Canadian Book," and toddled
over   to   the   bookstore.
--(limine a Canadian Book," I
said, brushing away the cobwebs that had formed during the
luo hours  I  stood  In  line.
Tucking my fifth copy of Tur-
vry into my coat pocket I reflected ruefully upon my remark
to Ur, Birney upon first seeing
, the work. "The only royalty
you'll ever see," I had smirked,
"will be I'rincess Kliasubeth if
she comes to Canada.
Mow I'm practically financing
Ills  trip to  Paris.
However, I still fell, that I
wasn't (loins all I i onld to celebrate Canadian Hook Week, mu!
since I wasn't, doini; anything to
adit In Ihe Caneidliin Hook last,
I iliini^hi I'd do the next best
l hint;
So  |'m<- pla.nuermiiK mii  Aiperi-
*   can   book.
BOOK    OF   CAMPUS   SNOBS
Kvcrybody loves a snob. And
Ihis campus has not snobs like
Australia has rabbits. Tliey
come in all sizes ami shapes, emil
have all sorts of habitats, und
Ihey pick seine of the most ingenious thiiiKei to be snotty
abiii.il :
Student Administration Snob
. The Admin snob may he seen
any noon hour in Brock' Hall.
Ile is easily Identifiable because
he looks IMPORTANT. This is
the result of many years of
thinking himself Important. Most
admin snobs wear bow ties, and
spend their leisure hours revising constitutions and  things.
Christianity Snob
The Xianity Snob oozes self-
satisfaction. He is firmly convinced that HK HAS IT and noone else bas even sot u clue,
lie is a direct descenclent of Carrie Nation who used her spare
t lime to breeze into pubs and
smash all bottles in sight, and
pound a pot shouting "I am
saved. I am saved." The Xianity
snob is related only remotely
to the Christian, "and usually
answers all queries with "You'll
have to check that before they
let you IhioiiRli the pearly Rates.''
Atheism Snob
Tills snob is colloquially known
to a trade as a "l.oosnioie'' and
Koes around with a chip on his
shoulder where his head should
be. Ilo is frequently disguised
as an intellectual, and i.s identifiable only by his eagerness to
display Ills wares. If you ask the
ho whiskered fellow across the
la hie from you In Hie library
what lime, il is and lie replies
"It's nine thirty, and there's no
Cod, you know," you can figure
il   out   yourself.
.Inst   ignore   him.   ile   may   go
a way.
Tolerance   Snob
Thus for our own "good" we had better
turn these rights and responsibilities over "to
the Senate and after graduation turn our
rights and responsibilities over to some other
authoritarian government.
This unfortunate attitude is reflected in the
Student's Coundil, "respectfully requesting"
the Senate to assume some of the Students
Council's rights and responsibilities in administering student affairs.
The Senate responsibilities at the University are lo administer thc academic affairs
ol the University; on the other hand it remains
for the students council to accept the responsibilities for administering Student affairs.
Return control over Student affairs to the
elected representatives of the students.
Preserve Freedom at UBC.
W. D. BOULDING.
by franck
The tolerance snob Is a social
antibiotic  (Boy, have I ever got
control of the Knullsli language?)
developed to combat the now
largely defunct Intolerance Snob.
He is so tolerant that lt hurts.
He puts on Goodwill progrums
at the drop of a hat to,show that
everybody loves everybody elan,
and keeps rubbing in the fact
that he's not the least prejudiced against his inferiors. He
is only sliglily better than the Intolerance  Snob.
Theatrical Snob
The theatre snob (tiroiiounced
TI.IKK-AH-TER) speaks in n distinct lOnglish accent, even it
born (or hatched) ln Osoyoos.
lie Is recognizable hy n sprinkling of Kuripedes in his casual
conversation as In "Aroint thee,
thou Ul begotten wench, and
fet,chest thou me u pot of stinking .lava."
This variety of campus snob
may lie found under the couch In
tho (Ireeii-room, whicli he considers a concession area, exempt
by divine forbearance from the
mundane rules of morality which
restrict lesser  mortals.
Snob About Snobs
The snob about snobs is tt
self-satisfied. shai'-ky looking
creature that sometimes is hanging out In tiie Hrock by his neck
from the roof. Ile writes n column and he bas a hig nose and
he wears a blue jacket, worn
through at the elbows and nobody loves bim anil . . .Oh,
what's  the  use.
Editor, Tile Obyssey,
nmv Sir:
I object! I refer to unfair critic
clsm of Clerry Kidd. As n reporter endeavoring to ge't tbe odd
article actually printed. I Ihlnk
I nm In a pttiUlbn to rebhtt wild
criticism.
Wtosn i first W*h'd«wd Ihtd th*
pub, 1 wm-tstatclfed by th* m\-
tar and thmut out on .An assignment with a .one minute cond«n»-
fltiob t>t-tettii dfesiHid, it wan
t'lorry wlttt lifctyed me fftt the
facts straight »nd get u passable
story whicli WfB actually printed.
NOW. I tm itottt over ofte byline and a letter to th» Bdltor.
AH thit todmi» ot the wmw.
bftnmtam ot ft**cuUw edit** m\\y
Kltbl
If thit ln «Vtdft»u-e th pompon*
ritttfttorftbtp then i need » dic-
Uwwu-y.
Valerie Oamtn,
Bbd Ails.
v V V
tfdltor, tHe l)by»i*y,
th*F llr:
i thoMjulit it mm prove ot
•offle \mmi to frtenfa ot the
Itoynl Onnadlftn Nnvy to teem ol
• th« dotal* ot HUpA OtttartiB during her South AfneHean cvuire,
At prenent we are lyiwg at
eoehor.ln the bey ot itio de
Janeiro attw completing a four-
day oWlMftl vlnlt to the Republic
of BHHtll.j However, heehueo of
tt collision between nvirselves
end a Chileno freighter of Bnenot
Aires, It ha* he&b found necessary for- tts to go lillo drydock;
rttt operation which could deiey
tu the best pan or a fortnight.
I wonder how many Cnnadlans
realise the tremendous amount or
good one of th£*e cruises is doing for the Dominion, thus for
we have cemented relations with
Chile, Argentina, Uruguay and
Brazil, find upon completion or
the trip in December will havo
visited Colombia and Vehesuela
us well.
In Argentina we round tremendous developments under construction and the city of Buenos
Aires Was o,imignlflcent sight to
behold. It seems Impossible to
believe that a« early as 1580,
Don Juan de Garay, a man of
unusual foresight, planned out tt
site for a city or rour million
which Is itlrrtost the population
today!
On the way from Valparaiso to
Buenos Aires, through the historic Magellan Strait, we stopped
orr at the Isolated British community or fort Stanley, Falkland
Islands, where some or us mini-.
asted to get in tt little hare-shooting about the very t'leit, nigged
(ountrysidf!.
Clapped
TYPINO: EF8AYS, THESIS,
Notes, expertly nnd promptly
typed at moderate rates. We
have served UBf students slnco
10411. Phone Ah. 0915R. Mrs. O.
O. Robinson, HSU W. llth.
INDIAN TIME MAflABINE
subscription, |2 a year. For extra $1 large folio of Indian B.C.
authentic art designs. Suitable
Christmas gift. Phohe A I.. 0G55R.
(24)
TYPINO:     ESSAYS,    THESIS,
m n n ii s c rlpts,   mimeographing.
Eloise   Street.   No.   7   Dalhousie
A pts., University  Blvd.  Al. Ofifi&R.
(fid)
11)50    At'STlN    (A40).    EXCEL-
lent  running-  condition.   Heater,
visor,  new  rubber.  Enquire  CH.
4.12(1 (evenings.)
TRAIN FARE HOME AT XMAS.
Special train to Calgary and return with no sleepers, $28.nn.
Phone AL. 369SM.
(25)
When the cruiser leave* Rio
de Janeiro, we shall be proceeding to Port of Spain snd thence
to La (luinra In Venezuela and
the famous old pirate stronghold
Of t'artagena in ..Colombia.
Returning to base at Esquimau
Iii December. HMCS Ontario will
have steftWved alirtOsl 20,00') miles
«hd visited ten different countries all in, the short spt ee of
dire* months.
• the prWiary object of this
Cruise h«'s heen for the phi-pose
of 'showing the Flag' and in-
(.-reusing relations with South
America, and to this end l feel
that the ship's company lias done
its Utmost, '.Bid yoii In Canada
caw rest assured thnt your
fcoOWtt'-y Is not bolng misrepresented.
David iMOUIIet. Alts '51.
T* T* V
fedltor, The Ubyssey,
Ds»v Sir:
With retard to your article of
November 18, concerning "slop-
piwess.»
the social butterflies who
spend so ttucn time in the car
mifcht be interested to know that
not everyone attends university
for the purpose or increasing his
sartorial splendor. If these busy-
bodies have nothing better to do
than to pull other peoples' up-
peai'.ince apart, tliey might Just
as well go home and save their
own or their parents' money.
Dave Forres,
2nd Engineering.
M**-
Varsity Theatre
MMMMlta
N6VV   SHOWING
Cnrv Oram - Betsy Brake
"Room For One More
Denn Martin • Jerry Lewis
"SAILOR BEWARE"
ts
kstArHveil
• Short fotitttftft
* ftftktat) Dresses
• Afternoon Dresses
REASONABLY PRICED
Deretky Curtis
Designing, Remodelling
Dressmaking
4435 W. 10th       AL. 0286R
riWMh
Mmm*m«
HE
/£
Practical economics
at "MY BANK",
where students' accounts are
welcome. You can open an
account for as Uttle as a
dollar.
U\'k or Mon i rial
('4*<i4<i J  'pttjf '(Van6
1/dWKlNC.    WIIM    eANAIi|/\f|'.       H    IVIII     WA [ K     Of    li
Ml li
«i
m
STUDENT TOUR TO
EUROPE
Sail trom Montreal S.S. Ascania June 11th. Scotland,
English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country, North and
South Devon, London, Holland, Belgium, Germany (the
Rhine and Black Forest), Switzerland, Italian Lakes,
Venice, Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and French
Riviera*, Paris.
72 DAYS - $1194
including complete land programme plus
round trip tourist class steamship space
to value of $310.
72 DAYS - $1394
including complete land programme plus
round trip first class steamship space
to value of $510.
ask for detailed itineraries
UNIVERSITY    TRAVEL     CLUB
57    Bloor   Street,   West,   Toronto,    Kingsdale   6984
Management: J. F. & G. H. LUCAS
PAcific 5321
Save Wisely TODAY..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in hudgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
JACK PEARSON
LARKY WRIGHT    J. R. BRANDON
ROYAL BANK BLD(i., VANCOUVER
SUN UFE OF-CANADA Friday, November 21, 1952
THE    UBYSSEY
Ma&
"TSK! TSK! Notk* hem WU oftmge text book clashes with his ensemble!
,»»
By OAW ELKINGTON twA NtlSCILLA WANKLYN
Unit ntglit the 'Pfcyor* Club pre
Mtttti ft |»l#awwii evening of mis
cellaneous dramatic entertalnmen',
consisting of three plays by Yeats,,
CttWarfl and Herbert.
We cannot, however, see how
Mr. Yeats intended his piny, "The
Player Queen", to be entertain-
ment..We feel that he would have
bden happier tending Ills rffws behind hi* wattled cottage than wrl't-
ing th* play in which we are told
"universal values are brought Into
toeus."
Th* actors strove valiantly to
present something whluh we felt
they neither enjoyed nor understood, and communicated this et-
MMmtly to the audience.
R*t*i- Mossop, 4s a proponent ot
* theory of unlcorh cllasteness,
swallowed Ivis words unhappily.
Jacqueline Delmarque as t li o
Qlieeli, gave a high school performance, whll* Barbara Webber acted
spiritedly if tunelessly ns tht
' "heartless little actress becoming
the greatest of Queens.''
Th* second play, "Wa,VB and
M«MMh" by Noel Oow*rd, was a
much happier attempt. It is a bedroom farce of the BOO's, dated,
but still entertaining; when as on-
thtisi'astlcnlly Icted ns It was laet
night.
Cowards' plays require a deftness nnd lightness of touch which
is difficult to attain. Lack of action
in his plays leaves the whole dramatic point In tbe dialogue, which
was admirably handled here by the
bedfellows Elizabeth Keatley and
Philip Low-Botch as the heroine
nnd hero.
}\'e were delighted with the third
play, A. P. Herbert's "Two Gentlemen of Soho," which brought yesterday evening to a melodramatic
climax whimsical mass suicide,
ebelllshed with Herbert's flawless
Shakespearian blank verse. John
Whitaker and Ted Hadwen were
outstanding In an excellent cast.
Stage management, scenery and
direction were good. Make-up of
the artists was Inadequate.
doAiutt CbuL Joumkit (StUL)
rielnw Is a summary or the
articles turned In or reported
lost ftj tbe Lost and Found dur-
" "ing, tlir"ljast week', ln addition
to these articles, there are many
items which were in the Lo«t
dhd found before Its reorganisation three weeks ago, which have
not been classified.
Barry Baldwin, manager of the
liQRt i\x\C Pound, asks that anyone wlio litis lost anything this
year nlid wlio has n;>t filled out
ii Klip In the Brock drop In between 12:110 and 2:SO daily. A
c barge ol' ten rents per Item i:<
charged I'or articles claimed.
LOST:
Yellow kerchief, roses. Blue
kerchief, butterflies Gloves
bl'Own cotton. White lab coat.
Olove, brown leiither. Shark's
skin Jacket. Plain blue kerchief.
(llovns, black cotton. Scarf, navy
blue IliitiiiPl. Woman's gloves,
brown leather. Man's brown
suedo jacket. Woman's suit
Jacket, brown and white check.
Man's light brown raincoat.
lied baseball Jacket 'Nisei'
■ crest, '10' on the sleeve. Man's
tan raincoat, 'Duval.' 'Loyal'
wrist watch, silver strap. Sterling sliver chain, graduated.
Pocket watch, 'Pocket Ben.' Key
chain, bottle opener, four keys.
Rarrlng, round, six rhlnestones.
RCAF pin, Leather key case,
about five keys. Ronson lighter,
Initials J.H.M. Ronson lighter,
initials P.B.
Wntermans pen, red and brown.
Parker 51 pen, dark blue. Water-
mans pen, dark blue. Wntermans,
pen. red. Parker 51 pen, blue
and silver. Parker 51 pen, wine.
Initials J.A.R. Parker 51 pen,
black and silver. Sheaffer pen,
black. Watermans pen, blue and
sliver. Sheaffer pen, blue and
silver. Parker 51 pen, black and
sliver. Parker 51 pencil, black
and gold. Wntermans pen, grey
striped. Sheaffer pen, wlner
Dark brown purse, A.VIS card,
scarf and glasses. Breed and
Mosmer Vol. II Higrer surveying.  Bacteriology  100. lab  notes.
Folder ror '8x11 loose-leaf
paper. Engineering Mechanic.!.'
Household Physics, Avery. College Survey of English Literature. German 00 (Jranimnr. Spanish HO text. History of Canada,
Mclnnes. Accounting Principles,
plastic cover. Engineering SBO,
Field Book. Black Physiology
note hook, hard cover. Math 100
work hook, Introduction to Algebra.
I'mbrella. red and green. Umbrella, red plaid. Umbrella, blue
plaid. Brown wallet. Brown
pocket book. Initials .I.S. Red
card case, AMS card, driver's license, etc. Glasses, dear plas-
(ilasses. brown case
insiilr. Glasses, brown
brown leather cuse
Polyphase slide rule.
K and K slide rule.
Post slide rule, red
rule, Brown case.
Brown suede gloves, Black
suede glomes, Tun leather gloVes.
Kel-chlef, black, yellow, green.
Pocket watch, single key. Parker
pencil. Sheaffer pen. Skywriter
pen. Sheaffer pencil. Eversharp
pen.
Fountain pen. Sheaffer pencil.
Fountain pen. Black purse. General Botany Lecture Synopsis.
New Horizons in Criminology.
Bank book. Works of Shakespeare. College Chemistry Problems Man's |)ipe, "Perfect."
Glasses case. Slide rule, black
case. Grey fountain pen. Fountain   pen,   green.
1IRKS
tic frames,
with name
horned rim
K and K
black case.
black cnsi>.
case.  Slid,.
FOUND
The only
self-winding
movement *
running on
ball bearings,
CTERNA'toftTie
Made in the
world-famous
VftfttiA
Craftshops in
Switzerland.
BIRKS
JEWELLERS
Robinson Elected
Radsoc Proxy
Campbell Robinson was elected
president of the Radio Society yesterday noon, defeating Ross Crain.
Outgoing pVesldeht Ron Robinson gave a report of the progress
the public service campus radio
group had made. He reported on
the new equipment and records tho
society has acquired and on "t'BC
Digest," the feature presentation
of RADSOC on CKWX Saturdays
at 4:30.
The incoming president urged the
membership to continue its public
service enterprises ana suggested
the society look into the possibility
of acquiring a transmitter so ns
to further advertise UBC and give
the membership more radio experience.
Greek Dramas
To Prove
Rumor False
By DOT AUER&ACH
A meiiiber of the UBC English
Department h«s literally taken
arms against the Insidious rumour
tlint Greek drama is inevitably un-
successful on the modern stage.
With the help of two choruses
and somtf (Six principals, Miss
Dorothy Somerset Is out to prove
that Greek tragedy in English can
be exciting. The Agamemnon and
the Choephoroe of Aeschylus'
"Orestela" will he given In mid-
January ns this year's English Department presentation. These are
the first two of the only trilogy
preserved from the Athenian stage.
PLAY PRINCIPALS
Among principals in both plays
are Nalda McFnul, Bob Woodward,
Doreen Odling, Doris Chilcott, Betty
Vogel, and Pat Thomas.
Excitement Ip bulldirfg this type
of play comes not only from the
beauty of the lines and the development of the classic theme but also
rrom the fact that the cast are
wholly non-professional, being students from all walks 6f campus
life.
REHEARSAL 18 HARD
A rehearsal with Miss Somel-set
is equal to a thorough workdut ln
the gym. Directions come thick
ahd rast as the play moves on.
"Think of yourselves as human
beings not a chorus, I want thdtlght,
feeling, now relax Anna, take your
own line, now once again, over
here, I want the action. No, no,
don't come dawn yet Orestes,
Chorus let the tone tiow, take that
much lower."
As someone said (under her
sweet breath) "Just grim obedience
carries you through".
PAGE THREE
FILMSOC
'-\ For Students And Staff Only;
TUESDAY
Nov. 21
3:45,      6:60,      8:15
i. ARTrtUR RANK Presets
//
STANLEY HOLLOWAY - HERMIONE BADDELEY
MARGARET RUTHERFORD - PAUL DUPUIS
25c      AUDITORIUM
..JWTTffls-" ■.•!* " iB-W*lfrl.»frgw£g*?1*i
M TWiMt
of Beauty Hints
Our counters are overflowing with beauty aids ... a
virtual treasure trove of cosmetics, perfumes and toiletries. For on the campus loveliness or added sparkle on'
those 'special' evenings let o.ur trained personnel help
you choose from the wide selection at EATON'S.
1.75
Houbl-
Georgia at Granville
MA. 6211
J,65
A. "London Mist" Toilet
Water  from   the   Herb
Farm Shop. 1,7§
H. "Charles of The Rltz"
eVIade - to - Order     Pace
Powder.    Blended    for
you   right   before  your
eyes.
C.   "Chantllly"
aant Liquid Skin Sachet
Phe perfume that clings.
2.00
l>.. "Pat-A-Creme" by
Elizabeth Arden. Fash-
on crenm powder makeup, i.es
10. Faberge "Woodhue"
Cologne in the attract-
>ttle
_ifl
Charles of The Rltz"
Lip-Stick Wardrobe. IS
lipstick mutch packets,
each a different shade.
l.SO
EATON'S  Pharmacy
Limited • Main Floor
he wood topped bottle.
l.ts PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 21, 1952
Our Birds Whip Vikings;
Big Weekend
Birds Get  Revenge
For Football Losses
»ll HulchlMon — Editor
Al Folherinjham■■— Associate Edilor
And In This Corner ..
Yesterday tht Ubyasey printed the views of those students who
have drawn up the recommendations to be placed before the meeting
at noon today. Below are the views of those defending the present
athletic eet-up.—Kdltor.
The coaching staff of the school of Physical Education and
Athletics feel the present system of Athletics is functioning the
way it was organized to do so and that this system was established* for four years and has been operating 1 Vj years and is
beginning to show results functionally .and financially. If the
system recommended by a few students goes into effect where
they have sole control of the Athletics they will be reverting to
the past where there is no continuity, lack of organization and
loss of money.
Financially the proposed system would make it necessary
for the students to produce a $50,000.00 budget to operate the
program which they desire and at the present time are only
operating on a $16,000.00 budget.
The Sub-Committee on Athletics and Physical Education-
appointed by University Council on Athletics and Physical
Education—re the change in the Athletic Organization at UBC,
January 10th, 1051, state:
"Section 2, Sub-Section C—THE DUTIES OF THE ATHLETIC
DIRECTOR--
To appoint, direct and advise the coaches of all sports, both
major and minor.
He himself should do no coaching unless he has built up an
organization which will Insure that his other duties are not neglected.  (IJndpr these conditions it Is considered that lt would be impossible for tiie Athletic Director to be the head football coach).
"Section 2, Sub-Section K —
To carry out, as far as possible, the wishes of the student body
as expressed by the Student Athletic Council, where It does not
interfere WH|» any long term or overall policy as formulated by the
Athletic Directorate or the Committee on Athletics and Physical
Education."
The proposed system is therefore no change from the
present system.
The Meh's Athletic Committee is made up of:
1. Four students
2. Two Faculty members
3. The Athletic Director
4. An Alumni representative
5. An elected chairman, at present the head of the
School of Physical Education.
JOHN TENNANT, 3rd Year Law.
MAD Has This To Say
Many managers have brought forth their opinions regarding
the recommendation that the Athletic Director be the football
coach. The chief objection to this is tha*the. Athletic Director
would emphasize football.at the expense of all other sports.
By this it is meant that when a manager of another sport
desired to see him it is possibly that he would be out on the
football field.
As UBC has one of the most extensive extra-mural pro-
grama operating anywhere, particularly in minor sports, the
Athletic Director as football coach would direct not only his
time to football, but also do his utmost to see that most of the
finances would be spent on football.
Another objection to this recommendation is that under the
present system of participation in .the Evergreen Conference,
the football coach would be away from the campus for two or
three days depending upon the length of the trip and hence
would be unavailable to attend to immediate business, and
problems of the managers. ,
In summary, both from an operational and financial point
of view, it would be impractical and unwise to have an Athletic
Director as football coach.
GERRY MAIN. President of MAD.
Over 1,000 happy students, hooting and cheering vigorously,
watched the Thunderbirds soundly whip* Western Washington
Vikings in the gym at noon yesterday and thus started one of
the most active week-ends in UBC's short but colorful sport
history.
biggest event of course will be
the special AMS meeting ou sports
hi the Armouries at noon today.
Yesterday the I'hyssey published
the views of the students who are
presenting the recommendations.  .
Elsewhere on this pane today you
will see 'articles defending the present set-up. As soon as the fireworks
At 10:30 Saturday...morning UBCJ
funs will have a chance to see their
tremendous rowing crew In uctlou
at Coal Harbor. Coach Frank
Read's squad will be defending the
Kgg Cup against Oregon State.
Jayvee squads from both crews
will start the battle In a preliminary, ruce,
Saturday afternoon In the Stadi-
ln   the  meeting  cools  down  Jack   «'" football comes hack for a brief
Pomfret's Thunderbirds and Dick  fling. UHC Jayvees will be meeting
Penn's Juyvees will travel to Bel-
linghnm for a return game'with the
Vikings,
Penticton Scarlet Marauders in
what should be a high scoring,
crowd pleasing game.
BIRDS HAVE BEEN EATING VITAMINS
Sunday Varsity soccer squad
meets Royal Oak In a Memorial
Cup game at 2 o'clock in Memorial
Park. At the same time the UBC
team will play VCH in a, league
game In the west end of Memorial
Park!
Varsity Rugger .Squad also gets
Into the act, playing West Vancouver in a regular league-match on
the upper field at 2:110.
No matter what happens over the
BRIAN SETS UP THE PLAYS
weekend one of the highlights for
students has to be the showing put
on by Pomfret's revitalized Thunderbirds as they whipped the Vikings.
The Birds looked like an entirely
different team to the amazed UBC
students In beating potentlaly
powerful Western Washington. If
anything, they ioked even better
than in their initial appearance
against Eilers.
Led by Brian Upaon, Canny Zaharko and John McUod, Birds took
the lead from the opening basket
and were never behind. They
spurted to an early -2645 "lead,
stretched it to 40-28 ut the half,
faded slightly In the opening minutes of the last halt, then pulled
awuy almost with ease for the 22-
poldt victory.
Beaten decisively by the Vikings
last year, the Birds surprised tbe
big crowd by taking tbe lead ou
baskets by McLeod and Upson.
Continually out hustling und stealing the ball from their bigger opponents, UFIC kept stretching their
lead until they walked oft the floor
with a 40-28 margin at half time.
Pace of the game slackened at
the start or the second half and
Birds couldn't seem to get going.
Woodman, «'($" centre and big gun
for the Vikings, hooked in successive) baskets to cut the margin to
10 points.
Zaharko raced in for a lay-up on
a break away, McLeod tipped in a
rebound and the Birds started to
roll again. With Brian Upson set-
', ting up their criss-cross and cutting system and with Ernie Ny-
liwug handing off smoothly UHC
slowly pulled away froni the Vikings and students went wild at the
sepctacle of their team muking
a Western Washington outfit look
sick.
Nyhaug threw in a hook shot
just as the final buzzer sounile.l
to bring the score to 73-51.
Upson, now playing the best ball
of his career, topped all scorers
with 21. Zaharko and Bone had
14 and 10. Woodman led the Vikings with Hi.
CROWD GIVES PAUL A ROUGH TIME
RANDOM DRIBBLES — Unfor-1 the third ex-Connaught player on
tiinately UBC's sportsmanship was the floor, stood by for the rebound,
not ns good uh their team. Little j Irnie and Danny can both proo-
Paul Budey, probably the out-1 ably remember when they played
standing high school .player devcl-j in the shadow of Buday's publicity
oped in B.C.. was heartily hissed j on Kep Wralflht's team,
and^ooed every time he got the In case someone gets too ovei-
ball :.. don't be rude, boys. Paul confident the Vikings have been
Is  just soaking  up  American  cul-   practicing; for only a week and un-
tine ln Bellingham. A sight to seo
late iu the/ game was Denny Zaharko, on.ce an under-rated member of the Duke of Connaught
team, out-faking Buday and racliu;
In for a basket while Irnie Nyhaup,
Meeting Mon.
It has been announced that there
will be a meeting or all football
players in* the Double Committee
Room of the Brock at 12:30 Monday. ,
Manager Pete Eadie announced
that it is essential that all football
players be present as the vote on
the Evergreen Conference isaue
will be taken.
doubtedly will be much tougher
later in the season . . . only five
of these lettermen have returned
from last year, only two regulars.
Tonight Jayvees piny the prelim
in Bellingham , . . How aboiy au
economy-size Invasion?
UBC — Taylor 2. Hudson 1. Upson 21. McLeod 1-1, Zaharko 10,
Forward, Bone 8, Seymour 1, Nyhaug I),  Carter  7,  O.  McLeod-—"'!.
Western Washington — Hansen
1. Lindberg 5. Woodman 16, Ball
9, Anderson 1. Stone 3. Dacus 3,
Padgett 5, Pet.roslk, 3. West I, Buday, Hetmer 1. Chamberlain. Harrison—51.
Most Outstanding Record at UBC
BRIAN UPSON races downfloor for another basket. The
veteran guard sparked the Thunderbirds with 21 points as
Pqmfret's bioys clobbered Western Washington 73-51 yesterday.
Football In Stadium Saturday
The UBC Jayvees just won't let football lie down and
die a respectable death. The Junior Varsity team will meet
the Penticton Scarlet Marauders in the Stadium at 1:45
tomorrow.
Yes, Ermitrude, they throw around more apples in the
Okanagan—they also toss an odd football around. We
guarantee the fuzz has been rubbed off these Penticton
Peaches, they play in the Vancouver Junior Big Four loop.
A carrier pigeon has contacted us that Herb Capozzi, only
UBC football player to turn down a pro offer from the
US and Ernie Choukalos, Vancouver boy who plays M
Regina Roughriders, will be in the line-up for the visitors.
Jim Boulding, Bird fullback, will be coaching the
Jaytfees in an effort to beat his home town club.
Line-up for the JV team includes Don Ross and George
Sigtydson, ends; Carl Saarinen and Bill Hutchinson,
tackles; Mike Smith and Tom Toynbee, guards; Tom Supple,
centre; Barney Powers, quarterback; Ron Burritt and Rae
Ross, halfbacks and Bill Kushnir, fullback.
This columnist profession isn't
very good. Their names are used
for radio quizzes but they don't
get the prizes.
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL   ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE  SLIDE   RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Conyilote wllh Sheets and Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOIJNTAIN   PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS and PRINTERS
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
The team with (he most outstanding record in
any sport ut UBC is usually Ignored ln the glare
of publicity about football, .soccer, hockey and
poker playing In the Brock.
The team which makes all other campus sports
look insignificant Is the Varsity girls grass hockey
team. The girls on this team have not been defeated
for SIX YEARS in Pacific Northwest Crass Hockey
While all the squabble about the footbull and
basketball teams Is going on this under-publicized
team has been piling up this record.
This year the girls again romped through the
tournameiu undefeated. The I'a.ific Northwest
(irasshockey Conference was held in Eugene,
Oregon, on November 14. l.j and ltf. Attending
were 1" teams from l.'i clubs and universities in
Idaho, Oregon, Washington and British Columbia.
' V *r *V
Kadi team In ihe tournament played three games.
I'BC went through th*- whole clambake without
having a goal scored augin.st them. Our Varsity
gals smeared Washington State tS-n. slapped down
I'nlveislty of Oregon :in and finished up by whitewashing Oregon State -1-0.
Only other team present from this land of ice,
snow, Motilities and the Dtomte Quintuplets north
of the border was n representative team from the
Vancouver (Irasshockey League. These girls alio
won all their games. This must prove something
nbout Canadian females, but It hasn't been figured
olit   yet.
v        *t*        *f*
Top scorer on 'the Varsity squad was "captain
Doreen Armour. She blasted In six of the 18 goals.
* Our team was clearly far superior to the other
outfits, showing greuter skill in stickwork nnd
ten in play.
At the tournament in Eugene the players were
housed in campus living quarters. The girls were
treated to a big banquet on the final night In the
Student Union ballroom.
Over 250 people attended the bash, undoubtedly
for a look at the UBC team, the hottest thing which
has hit grass hockey since Rocket Richard.
V *r *P
(iirls ou this team are Doreen Armour, Sheila
Moore. Janet Crafter. Lynn Stewart, Mary..Harrison,
Colleen Kelly, Klma (Jiivln, Anne Winter, Pat
Morrisetie, Maureen Sankey, June Taylor, Marie
Harrison. 'Manager is Dree Stewart and coach is
Mrs. Mary Brown.
Coventry Palmore penned:
LIFE IS NOT
LIFE AT ALL
WITHOUT DELIGHT
Victor]/ in Uejeat
Punctuate your life with pleasures. A
short pause for a Coke means a full stop
to tiring work and a fresh start refreshed.
DRINK
7
(m&v
ImMIh§
i fwduml learn
VCckw" It e rapfiteiwrf troiw-mork
820X
COCA-COLA LTD.

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