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The Ubyssey Sep 20, 1955

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GRID  HOPES  FADE
Flemons Out For Season
Set Story Page 8
THE
UB YSSE Y
VANCOUVER, B.C. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1955
VISITOR DREW
Dynamic   Tory   Head
Speaks   Here   Today
Canada's "comeback" politician, the Hon. George Drew,
PC, QC, LLD, MP, national leader of the Progressive Conservative Party, will speak in the Auditorium at noon today.
Flushed with victory over the        ""	
Liberal Government on the un j Cl-^^l* pAflC
At   Big   Stag
By DON JABOUR
limited emergency powers sought
by Hon. C. D. Howe, the Conservative leader is expected to
make a forthright statement on
his party's position in view of
reconI developments.
Leaders of the campus Conservative club have asked Mr.
Drew to make his address as
controversial   as   possible. ! the Sabine Women.
Mr. Drew's UBC appearance
is one of a series of Fall speaking engagements in the western
provinces. A western political
tour   was    cancelled    last   year
when the Opposition leader suf- ' arettes given out at thc door
fered   a  near fatal   illness.
PMSIDMT   ON;
teams off
"The Student, the University, and His Society" will be
the topic of President N. A.
M. MacKenzie's annual message to the student body Wednesday at 11:30 in the Armoury.
While the Assembly is a
part of Orientation Week for
new students the President's
address is aimed at all students on the campus and
everyone is urged to attend.
All 11:30 lectures and labs
will be cancelled.
Brock   Fire
No   Tragedy
The fire in Brock Hall last
fall is almost "a blessing in disguise'' in view of the bright appearance of the refurnished and
redecorated building.
Donations to the Rebuild the
Brock Fund totalled ten thousand dollars. Two thousand of
this has been spent on improve-
; ments in the lounge and offices.
These include a maple dance
floor and   sound-proof   tiles  on
' the balcony.
The   blackened   shell   of   the
lounge has been rebuilt and re-
i furnished  with  plaid  and  blue
j chairs and persimmon curtains.
j Improvements in the offices
i include sound-proof tiling and
; fluorescent lighting. The AMS
! office is partitioned to provide
j separate space for Student Coun-
, cil and business purposes.
The Radio Society has a new
; hi-fi public address system. The
Publications  Board offices and
the check rooms have been repainted and expanded.
The eight thousand dollars remaining in the fund will probably be applied to further expansion to provide more ' club
space.
Students using the Brock are
reminded to keep their feet and
damp clothes  off tiie furniture.
Lunches are nol to be eaten on
On Wednesday, 8 p.m., Brock  the  lounge. These rules  will be
Hall   will   explode   with   a   roar: enforced at all times.
Iof hot music, shady  jokes, and
the greatest collection of female1
entertainment since the Rape of!
UBC To Host Yanks
At Big May Confab
Council presidents from 75 U.S. universities will convene
here in May, when UBC plays host at the Pacific Student's
Presidents Association Convention,
1956  PSPA  Convention   will
open in the Georgia hotel with
200 delegates—representing 14
states and British Columbia-
comparing student government
problems.
Blitz campaign by UBC delegates at last May's San Diego
conference brought the 1956 con-
'tween do net
Join the Pub;
A Great Club
JOIN THE UBYSSEYI Work
on a real newspaper. Offer limit-
vention to British Columbia, led so apply now! Intellectuals
Host chairman will be council and idiots alike welcome. What
president Ron  Bray. i can you contribute to the fabu-
All 200 delegates will invade   lous  parties  held   regularly  un-
the campus lor one day of the  der our auspices?
four day meet to tour UBC and ' *      *      */.
informally   exchange    ideas   on ,     FRESHMEN   ARE   invited   to
■ student and faculty jurisdiction, , a Varsity Christian Fellowship
council financing, athletic costs tea to be held in Brock Hall on
and other contentious problems.    Thursday,   Sept.   22nd   at   3:30.
Major interest for UBC dele- ; The   tea   is   to  acquaint   Frosh
gates will be election procedures. ' with VCF; its aim, purposes and
Council has already established j program,
an election comiimttee to investi- j *      *      >t*
gale improvements in what, presi-; VOC WILL HOLD a general
dent Ron Bray calls "UBC's an-j meeting Wednesday noon in
tiquated electoral system.'' j Engineering 200.
Delegates   will    also   discuss (Continued  on   Page  5)
student-faculty relations, council-,! See 'CLASSES
press relations, and  the role of 	
the  college  press  in  university '
life.
Entertainment for the visiting
Americans will feature a dance I
in Georgia Ballroom as well as ;
tours around Vancouver and up '
Grouse  Mountain. '
Pacific Student President's As-!
sociation meets annually to com-;
I pare methods of student govern-
i ment and problems of staff-student relations.
:     Executive   of   the   PSPA   is
! President Wid Tingey, Brigham
Young   University    Utah;   Vice-
■ president Jerry Mann, University of Nevada; Host chairman
is Ron  Bray.
Disappointing as it may he to
upperclassmen. the Frosh Smoker is open to Freshmen only who
■ must wear their beanies and
present    their   Frosh    cards    to
i take advantage of  the  free cig-
..-.  Mr   Drew will remain in Van
couvor live days before v\ .nding
vlVmWHW>ileWour    n   Al
t^WtTl^1©©^©!***^   Mani'
toba.
SEP 2 01955
THE LIBRARY
Any  Freshmen not attending
is  bound   to  be  ear-marked  for.
the Engineer's bath-tut).  Attend
mice will be taken, so don't miss
it.     Eight    o'clock     Wednesday
night,  in  the  Brock.
last Choice For
AMS Pix Given
Students' Council officials
announced Monday the registration photographer will be
in the double committee room
in Brock Hall on Thursday,
September 22, from 11:30 lo
3 p.m. to take photos of those
who failed to have them taken
during registration week.
The photos will appear on
AMS identification cards, and
in the Totem
Girl  Needs
Transit  Aid
Wanted,  one   knight  in  shining armour, either sex, with car.
: Object, to give a ride to a won-
1 rierful girl who  doesn't  find  it
as easy as the rest of us to get
to and from the campus.
Ethel  Shand  is a  third  year
Arts student confined to a wheel
chair because of cerebral palsy.
\ Ethel needs an eight-thirty ride
i Mondays,   Wednesdays  and Fridays and Phrateres are looking
for some one  to  drive  her   out
here   from   her   home   at   1515
'East Ilth.
If you have a car and want
to be a good s a m a r i t a n .
: please contact. Ethel herself at
'Dickens 7138. Incidentally.
I Ethel will pa> five dollars a
. week  to her driver.
Hard  Work
Brought PSPA
To Campus
"We blitzed them until we
won it," said council president
Ron Bray, explaining how UBC
won the 1956 Pacific Student
President's Association at last
May's conference in San Diego.
After sending a formal invitation to the 75 odd universities
in the two-nations student council association, UBC delegates
Ron Bray and Gordon Armstrong invaded San Diego armed
with photos, tourist propaganda,
and a special one page "Come
to British Columbia" Ubyssey
flyer.
"We worked hard but we won
the 1956 convention for British
Columbia,"  said   Bray.
Part of the persuasion was an
invitation scroll signed by Vancouver Mayor Fred Hume, University President N. A. M. Mac-
JKenzie, and Ron Bray, presented to the PSPA. executive at
the May convention.
The honor is won, but the
work begins for council members who seek an executive director to co-ordinate the work of
| 12 to 1 n committee members
working on the extensive pro-
Meet.
The convention, spread over
four days next May, will include
entertainment as well a> discus
sion of student council problems, THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized ai second class mail, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF —  STANLEY BECK
Managing Editor   Red Smith        City Editor Sandy Ross
Fapture Editor Mike Amu Sports Editor Mika Qlaspie
SENIOR EDITOR   DOLORES BANERD
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone   ALma   1230
Quoth   the   Raven
When we published it, we didn't expect to compete with
Time, Life, True Confessions, Pix, Quix, Hush and Flush.
We realized that even though you attend university
your reading, as does ours, centers around Little Orphan
Annie, or, if you are interested in the Cold War, around Joe
Palooka. So we printed only 2500 copies.
We felt, with some justification, that 2500 students
would be interested in reading it and encouraging future
editions. However, we. overestimated by about 1300.
During registration week only 1200 purchased issue
number one of Raven—the new student literary magazine.
We felt, as a member of the English Department expressed it
that "It is a crime that UBC does not have a literary magazine." So over the summer we decided to remedy the situation and the Raven is the excellent (according to the English
profs) result.
The magazine represents the best in creative campus
writing. We believe that it is our duty and yours to encourage such writing—which means buying the Raven. It is on
sale in the AMS office and in the Bookstore.
Surely 1300 of you are ready to put Daddy Warbueks
in your sordid past.
£0UH4I*<1   gottNt
Editor, the Ubyssey, Sir:
UBC students should realize
that beer parlor waiters are
human beings and have bills
to pay like the rest of us. And
we should govern ourselves
accordingly.
The liquor laws of our Province at present forbid any one
under 21 to enter a beer parlor.
If a waiter is convicted of serving beer to a minor he must
pay a $300 fine, and the beer
parlor concerned becomes subject to temporary closure at
the discretion of the Liquor
Control Board.
The minor concerned must
pay a maximum fine of $50.
I will not comment on the
ARE YOU SURE THIS GUY'S A CONSERVATIVE?
New Courses Draw Zeros At Registration
Cragg Assails Conventional Outlook
Dear Sir,
Two new group - courses,
Mediaeval Studies and Renaissance Studies, offered for the
first time this year by UBC,
attracted little attention and no
registrations during registration week, much to the disappointment of the seven or eight
departments responsible for
drawing them up.
They   were   designed   for
the student  who   wanted  a
more general training in the
humanities    than    what    a
single honours course seemed
to   offer   him.   and   it   was
thought that the grouping of
history, philosophy, and literature,  with   the  provision
of   an   option   in   some   one
field of  his special interest,
would meel with his wishes.
The  choice   of   Mediaeval
Studies   or   of   Renaissance
Studies   has   not,   however,
been his choice for this year.
Granting  that  these  studies
present considerable challenge
to the student, as they should
do if ihey arc to carry specific
honours degrees, Faculty is not
convinced that challenge alone
would deter  tho able  student.
Something   else  obstructs,  and
one guess is that to the student
of    conventional    outlook    the
Middle   Ages   and  the   Renaissance seem remote indeed from
the   world   he   thinks   he   is
forced to live in and thus far
removed from his personal interests and ambitions: to be
up-to-date is the thing, not to
be behind-hand—or preferably
to be a little advanced upon
the times. Actually the purpose of Mediaeval Studies is to
advance the student upon his
own times and the purpose of
Renaissance Studies to keep
him up-to-date.
A second obstacle seems to
be the immediate practical consideration of the value of an
honours degree in Mediaeval
Studies or an honours degree
in Renaissance Studies. In answer to this it can be pointed
out that, aside from the personal satisfaction of acquiring
a good education, both groups
of study automatically give
two majors to the student intending to teach in the High
Schools; if he wishes to proceed
to his M.A. he is qualified so
to proceed by the option of his
choice, whether in English,
French, Russian, Latin, Greek,
History, or Philosophy, and
could, for example, have his
Honours B.A. in Renaissance
Studies and his M.A. in English.
There is a further practical consideration. The training for practical life, say for
the world of business and
industry, is essentially a
training in dealing with human problems, vast in their
range, 'touchy and complicated in their effect, a training of mind over technique
and routine procedures.
These courses make ample
provision for problems —
economic, social, religious,
political, psychological —
problems touchy and vast
and inescapable. The training ihey offer for political
life is a training in the background of the political problems which face the world
today, without which training an interest in current
events is little more than
idle curiosity and scattering
of the emotions.
The difference between
this type of training and that
afforded by professional
training is the difference
between personally - made
training ind ready-made
training. The first depends
largely on imaginative self-
discipline, the second on the
mastery of facts and techniques, though both require
the mastery of facts and exercise of the imagination.
The individual's gifts and
temperament often decide
his choice, but the crying
need today, in the world of
letters, industry, and government, is co-ordinating ability, the ability really to organize, to take advantage of
difference and incompatibili
ties and create out of them a
dynamic and purposeful society. This ability we call
leadership. It was with this
need in mind and the belief
that this latent ability is possessed by members of the
student-body that Mediaeval
Studies and Renaissance Studies were introduced this
year into UBC. Other combinations of courses might
be devised, but it is difficult
to see how they could improve on what Is already
being offered, a world of
yesterday pressing hard on
the world of today and tomorrow. In other words, we
are still pretty ancient in our
problems, or. if we will,
pretty behind-hand in dealing with them.
Mediaeval   Studies   and   Renaissance  Studies will  remain
in  the University Calendar to
be offered next year  and  the
year after and  the year after
that.    In  the  meantime   First-
Year and Second-Year students
are urged to consider the prerequisites    demanded    in    the
Calendar   for a  liberal education   and   do   today   what   the
vision of tomorrow calls for.
Yours truly,
R. C.  Cragg,
Department   of   English
Chairman   of   the  Committee   on   Mediaeval
Studies,
obvious injustice of these regulations; the principle that the
law must be obeyed, even if
unjust, is a sound one.
But given these regulations,
the duty of the minor—and I
speak of the type of minor who
is mature enough to drink in
every way but in age—is
clear.
Out of common consideration to the harrassed waiter,
he must stay out of beer parlors until he attains his majority.
No-one can reasonably be expected to tell the difference between a twenty-year-old and a
twenty-one year old; yet, each
time a waiter serves beer to a
youthful-looking patron, he is
required by law to guess the
difference—and be right every
time, or face a financially crippling fine.
Under the liquor laws of this
Province, the legal responsibility for keeping beer and
minors apart belongs to the
waiter.
But the moral responsibility,
the responsibility tha* should
govern the actions of all of us,
rests surely and squarely on
the shoulders of the minor who
wants a glass of beer.
The law must be changed;
but until it is, conscience dictates, and common human consideration insists, that the
"border line" drinker stay out
of the beer parlor.
—Fair Play
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville PA. 4849
Jw Sate
1951 VANGUARD
$500
• One  Owner
• In  Excellent   Condition
For   Further   Information
Apply   at:   Alma   Mater
Society   Office,   Brock   Hall. THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
CAUGHT stamping on the biggest blackest beetle ever
seen in the auditorium is comedian Jack Farrall. Farrall
vanquished the beast midst loud acclaim at one of the
most successful Pep Meets in UBC history.
—Photo by John Robertson
Warm Pub Atmosphere
Awaits New Scribes
Do you want to be a campus character? If so, apply
to Pub Board training centre today, and you will be welcomed
with open arms into the warmth and affection that pervades
its murky atmosphere constantly.
We have a job for everyone.
Football,   Femmes,
Unveiled   For   Frosh
By CAROL GREGORY
While apathetic upperclassmen languished in noon-hour
hideaways, 600 enthusiastic Frosh giggled and blushed at their
first exposure to campus femmes, football and humour at
Monday noon's Auditorium pep meet.
Even empty-headed beautiful
blondes may apply, and be assured of a home away from
home.
Remember, if you are repressed, depressed, lonely and
frustrated, full of inhibitions;
always feeling rejected and dejected ... for God's sake stay
away from here we've got
enough of our own troubles . . .
Seriously do you like sorority
girls, tolerate frat men? Abhore
the LPP? Champion the Liberals,
deride Socreds? Can you keep
your tongue in your cheek? Keep
your hands on typwriter keys,
away from women? If so come
on down!
Ubyssey   reporters   reck   not
the cost when asigned to get the
story—no matter where it may
lead   them.
Clawed
WANTED
Riders Wanted: 41st Cambie
via 41st—Marine UBC. 8:30
Lectures Monday-Friday. Call
Mike EL. 1988 after 6:00.
9ft 9ft 9ft
2 Older Girls to share beautiful 5-room apartment with
graduate student near gates.
4336 W. 10th, No. 1. Phone
Miss Pound, DE. 0370.
•TT *r V
Riders Wanted: From 12th
Ave. and Boundary Road to
UBC. M, T, W, T, F for 8:30's.
Return 5:30 p.m. Phone Bob,
DE. 4050-L.
9fi 9ft 9ft
Ride Wanted from corner
41st & Collingwood. Phone
KE. 0932-M.
9p 9ft 9ft
Typing done at home, neat
accurate work. Phone MArine
7004.
eft ef, 9fi
FOR SALE
1936 Ford Coach. Phone
HA.  4143-M.
*f* *T* *V
Trailer, tear drop type,
length 9 feet, sleeps two comfortably. Phone AL. J920-Y
evenings.
if. If, If*
One B.S.A. Bantam Motorcycle, 125 CC, one year old.
4300 miles. 150 miles per gallon. $220.00. See G. Jones, Rm
116 or 320 Physics Building.
if.      if.      if.
FOR SALE
Biology 100 textbook, Call;
KE. 0932-M.
•TP •** *f*
ROOM AND BOARD
Room and Board, laundry
for male student. 4422 W. 13th
Ave.   AL.  1004-L.
On hand to welcome the newcomers were Frank Gnup, Birds'
coach, Jack Farrall, "America's
Almost-Foremost" comedian, the
battered 'Birds and of course,
%ight scantily-clad cheerleaders
who, with the assistance of Comedian Farrell taught the freshmen something of college life.
Pep Club head Mike Jeffery
introduced celebrity Jack Farrall
who kept spirits high for a full
15 minutes with a spicy monologue. But he was almost outshone by cigar-smoking Frank
Gnup, who cajoled the crowd
with entreaties to Join his team
and win fame. Reviewing last
Saturday's game, Gnup pointed
out that there were "more on the
field than in the stands" and
urged students to support "any
and all university teams."
White-skirted cheerleaders led
the rousing "B-I-R-D-S" into another season adding to their repertoire some go-for-touchdown
cheers, and were joined by master of ceremonies Farrale to
arouse the spirit to animation.
Jeffery unveiled the bashful
football squad, who tried their
best to inspire confidence for
the McGUl-UBC game this Saturday.
Versatile Farrall completed
the hour with unique innovations
on the keyboard.
Next pep meet is scheduled
by the Pep Club for October
7th, preceding the Eastern-
Washington-UBC game of October 8th. Pep Club officials promise as good, if not better, entertainment for the occasion.
LOST
Saturday during Registration, a letter satchel, initialled
H.P.T. This valise contains re-
search documents urgently
needed" by the owner. Reward
offered for return of papers.
Phone AL. 2123, Ask for
H.P.T.
Over 50 Clubs
Want  Frosh
A jazz-combo, flickering whirring Radsoc electronic equipment, the babble of foreign
tongues from language clubs
will vie for the attention of
wide-eyed Frosh when UBC
clubs make their annual bid for
membership in the Armoury
Thursday afternoon.
Over fifty clubs, covering
every phase of student activities,
will compete for the attention
of an estimated 2000 students.
Extra colorful displays are
planned by Radio Society, Jazzsoc—which will feature a homegrown Jazz combo—and Slavonics circle, whose members will
don babushkas and funny pants
for the occasion.
Cost of membership will
range from 25c for membership
in the Civil Liberties Union, to
well over $5.00 for membership
in the Varsity Outdoor Club,
which maintains a sumptious ski |
lodge atop Mount Seymour.
Caiimq all ^Indent'.
University Of
British Columbia
Come and get km
thi New Tu-Tone
Paper-Mui
pens
MATCH THiM TO YOUR]
SCHOOL COLORS
Your choice of 19 exciting color combination!.
Choose a combination to
match your school or club
colors!
NEW FEATURES
• New Widco Ink ends
"stop and go" writing.
• New Silvered Tip with
fine or medium point,
starts faster, writes
smoother.
• Exclusive velvet-touch
retractor "clicks" the
point into and out of
writing position!
• New "hold fast" clip.
• New durable tenite
stays colorful and
bright.
Ivery PAPIH-MATI fully
guaranteed!.
On
Sale
Everywhere
PAPER-MATE OF CANADA
Division   of
GENERAL   DISTRIBUTORS
LTD.
Head Office
791 Notre Dame Ave.
Winnipeg, Man.
STUDENTS!
Rent a portable or standard typwriter now.
$5.00 one month . . . $12.50 three months
3 Months' rent may apply on purchase
# All makes Portable for Sale including the exciting
new OLYMPIA DE LUXE.
# Special Bargains in Used Typwriters.
EASY BUDGET TERMS
BYRNES TYPEWRITES LTD.
Mezz. Floor
644 Seymour Street Phone: PA. 7942
College  Printers
LIMITED
"Printer* oj the WijMeij"
4430 West 10th Ave.
ALma 3253 THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
These seagulls (seen at a distance)
belong to Chekhov. There are no Russians writing for Raven but it is still
better reading than Pravda.
still  on  sale  at the
AMS  office
35c
Foll-Fashioned
. . countless new Fall thade*
n fabulous Pettal Orion, se soft,
/ou have lo touch it to believe Ut-
n cashmere-treated Lambswool
rt exciting new Acrilanl
EXPANSION PROGRAM  STARTS   TO   KOU
Campus   Building   Mushrooms
As UBC Spends Socred Grant
Nine new building projects
on the campus are either underway or in the blueprint stages;-
some as a result of the ten
million dollar government building grant received by the University last February.
The $158,000 combination
bookstore, post office, coffee
shop, and bus stop being
erected on the main mall opposite the Chemistry Building is expected to be completed before winter. The new,
larger bookstore is designed
to eliminate tht year-round
line-up faced by prospective
book-buyers in the old cramped quarters.
Also to be completed this fall
is the administration building's
new wing where the Bank of
Montreal will be situated.
A $50,000 Home Management
building to replace the present
converted  army   hut   is  under
construction   on   Marine   Drive i
near the East Mall. j
Plans have been approved in j
principle for a $200,000 Arts
building to be erected between
the Women's Gym and the main
mall on the site of the present
tennis courts. Tenders will be
called in early spring and construction will commence as soon
afterwards as posisble.
Plans are being drawn up
for a new Medical Sciences
building to be built on the
parking lots behind the Biological Science! building.
• $2,000,000 of the government
grant has been set aside for
new men's and women's resi*
denccs. Plans and locations are
still  under discussion.
Rotary Club funds will be
used to establish a new International House Association
house fn the r.oar future.
Plans for Union College addition located tentatively on
the West side of the West Mall
on Martin Drive are being
discussed by college officilas.
The Presbyterian Church is
planning to establish a residence
on the campus.
STUDENT  LEADERS
IN RSVP   TORPOR
Student Councillors are beginning to suspect that even
"student leaders" are apathetic.
Second Member-at-Large,
Mike Jeffery, head of the committee arranging the first annual student leadership conference at Camp Elphinstone
on the September 30 weekend,
reported Monday that only 24
replies have been received to
120 invitations mailed to student leaders.
He issued an appeal to the
96 unheard-from leaders to
bestir themselves—and RSVP.
At the conference, representatives of clubs, student
government and press will try
to lash out student problems.
EYES EXAMINED
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA.  0928 MA.  2948
Big   Sisters   To   Aid
Lit'   Clueless   Frosh
Attention Freshettes! Are you bewildered and confused?
Do you feel like a displaced person after your first day on
t\ie campus.
Well, the annual Big-Little
Sister Banquet was planned just
for you.
On Wednesday evening, September 21st, at 5:30 p.m., Freshettes and their big sisters will
congregate in the Armouries for
' an evening of skits, contests and
' talks designed to acquaint Fresh
eltes with campus life.
j     All   little   sisters   must   come
] suitably    attired,    with    short
j short  skirts,  long hair  ribbons
| bobby  socks,   and  teddy  bears
! There  will  be  a prize  for thc
! best-dressed Little Sister.
Maureen Sankey. president of
Women's Undergraduate Society
which is sponsoring the banquet
will introduce the presidents ot
the various women's organiza
tions who will describe the functions of their groups.
Any freshette without a Big
Sister should contact Sally Ro-
1 bertson in the Phrateres room
Brock Hall. Everyone is urged
to come, whether or not thej
have a Sister.
Tickets are available at the
AMS office for seventy-five
'cents.
► <*
&.
MacEWEN ARTS
B.C. Representatives of
SHIVA ARTIST'S COLORS
We  also  stock  Winsor  and  Newton  colors  and
Artist's Supplies.
Pictures — Picture Framing and Conservation of Paintings.
STUDIO GREETING CARDS
For everv Occasion.
Imported Pottery, Chna and other Gifts.
JEWELRY
A choice selection of Imported and Domestic hand-made
jewelry that is diferent, including — British Columbia
JADE and other semi-precious stones.
5760 University Blvd. ALma 0090
HOURS
CLOSED MONDAYS
9:00 a.m. — 6:00 p.m., Tuesday - Saturday
f IT i
**■
IT'S FOR cute little freshettes
like this that the WUS-sponsored
Big-Little Sister Banquet is designed. Pert Freshette Mary
Smith (above) will be taken by
the hand by her big sister,
shown what to wear at University, and told how lo develop
poise and charm so she can be
popular with college boys. THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
Joe Reef—The baby came
as a shock.
Cassandra—Sex appeal Richardson Brackish, Phd—
with a dangling parti- . an octagenarian Artsman with
ciple. a feeling for sweaters.
Cynthia Stuf-
fendal—Tomato.
Nell—A voice husky Puddles—A non-appear*
iwith pasion and Pil- ing ■ dog with indoor
sener. plumbing.
Nicol's 'Scienceman Epic
To Delight Frosh, Of hers
A lesson in the pitfalls of love on the campus will be
taught to all aspiring co-eds and female-hungry males Friday and Monday at 12:30 in the auditorium. This lesson in
laughs and sex is taught yearly on campus through the medium
of Eric Nicol's comedy "Her Scienceman Lover."
Who is tins hunk of man—
this Latin Lover—this tantal-
izer of womanhood—for whom
the   heroine   Cassandra   (Janice
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
NEWMAN   CLUB   will   hold
Berstro), jeopardizes her reputa- open house at the dub  house
tion and chastity? His deeds are I Hut  L{J   on  Thursday   at  3;30
fearless,  his  passions  wild,  his  Re{reshments wlu be served and
intentions?    Joe    Beef    (Peter; aU are invited
Smith) who numbers among the j it.      it.      tf.     .
cast   of   the   reckless,   barbaric!
scoundrels—the    engineers,    is J     MASS   WILL   BE   celebrated
determined to save his love,! by Rev. Fr. Oliver, C.S.B. Tues-
Cassandra from the clutches of! day, Sept. 20 in the Newmann
a   gold   digging   professor   who I Clubhouse for the benefit of the
woos the heroine to the en-
couragment of the social climber
and staid battle-axe, Aunt Cynthia (Sharon  Scadding).
students.
VARSITY   OUTDOOR   CLUB
sponsors "The Splash Party" at
The     play     promises     many ' Empire  Pool,  Friday,  Sept.  23.
howling    moments    from    such ; Frosh will be able  to  vote for
well-known  characters as Aunt   queen    candidates.    Swim    8-10
Nellie   (Joan   Nuttall)   .the   in-   p.m. Dancing in Gym 9-12 p.m.
dulgant fraying flapper, and the  Dress:    informal.   Frosh    25c.
inhibited  Uncle John  who pro- ] Others 50c.
fusely  shocks   his  family   after; *      *      *
a bout with the bottle. I
j    DANCE CLUB WILL hold a
The  play,  directed   this  year j tea dance on Friday, Sept. 23rd
by Peter Brockington, is found-1 at 3:30 in the Brock. Admission
ed on sex, punctuated with sex ' 10 cents.
and guaranteed to bring a laugh I 	
with every lo ided sentence, i     All rugger players are asked
Admission is 25 cents. j to report to the stadium at 3:30;
  i today    where    Coaches    Albert
j Laithwaite and Max Howell will,
Brock   BriohtonGd: be on hand t0 wclcome them to >
By    New   Mural
First of a series of handpaint-
ed murals will be painted over I
the   fireplace   in   Brock   lounge'
last week in October. ''
UBC grad Rolf Blakstacl will
take   time  out  from   his  CBUT^
set dt signing to paint the 20 by j
20 foot mural. j
j
$300 price tag will be picked
up  by university officials. ;
Mural  is the first of a series
to be painted—one every three
years—as part of the refurnish-:
ing the Brock plan.
i
Brock lounge floor and walls!
were   reconstructed   following!
last year's disasterous fire,
the initial practice.
The  management  of  the
Dunbar Theatre
take this opportunity to wish
vou all a successful year at
U.B.C.
When a couple of hours of
relaxation are required, we
offer the best in British,
Foreign and Hollywood films
for your entertainment.
Student Admission Rates
are now in effect Please present vour I.D. Card at the
Box Office.
DUNBAR
ai?64» DUNBAR AT3Q™
l^#0n#Tfra|i (Inmjume
INCORPORATED  2"?   MAY   1670.
Back to School in a
BASQUE BERET  fy3kuA.*&j&
The beret (more poular this fall than ever before) slides sleekly to the back
of the head, or alluringly to the side, giving a fashionably flattering line to
young heads on campus. This one, in. a soft all-wool felt by Flour de Lis features gleaming rayon lining, leather headband, and comes in colors that, tie-in
to a T with your tweeds and woolens. Buy yours in white, navy, black, red,
yellow, green, brown or maroon.
HBC Millinery, Third Floor Socreds   Smooth   Vote-Getters
Professional Occupational Counselling
Career Planning
Industrial Psychologist - Personnel Consultant
Bra. 608 - 475 Howe Street TA. 7748
Maitland Motors ltd.
AL, 3864
10th and Trimble
AL. 3864
NOW READY to serve you with two fine
gasolines . . . Famous SKY CHIEF with
Pttrox and FIRE CHIEF.
Our chasis Lubrication Section is also open and work is
done by competent mechanics. *
A Maitland Motors Lubrication Job Includes:
Grease all Steering, Chassis and Drive Shaft Points.
Check and top up Transmission, Steering Box, Differential, Battery, Radiator & Master Cylinder.
Paint Tires, clean all windows, sweep out interior.
Tighten body bolts & Universals.
Total Cost  $1.75   Plus Oils
A oopletely free oil change after purchasing
Twenty ($20) dollars worth of either Sky Chief
or Fire Chief Gasoline.
• CARDS ARE AVAILABLE NOW •
Special Student's Fare With
Certificate
On presentation of a University of British Columbia
Identification Card, students may travel within the Uni*
versity Endowment Lands fare zone on payment of a 10
for 40c Student's Ticket or 5c cash. This fare does not
permit a transfer. The Identification Booklet and is the s
permit a transfer. The Identification Card to be presented
is issued in the Registration Booklet and is the same card
used for identification at the Library.
REGULAR FARES
If Identification Card is not shown, the regular fare of 7c
cash will be charged.
Transfers are issued if requested on payment of regular
fare which will be honored at the Blanca Loop for travel
on city lines on payment of 10c cash in place of the regular 13c or 4 for 50c ticket fare.
Vancouver City transfers are honored on the U.B.C. bus
at Blanca Loop on payment of 5c cash in place of regular
7c fare.
B. C. ELECTRIC
Lillooet   Eye-Witness   Mike   Ames
Tells How Socreds Won By-Election
(Ubyssey features Editor
Mike Ames was in Lillooet
during the recent by-election
campaign. He gives his explanation for the Social Credit
victory.)
By MIKE AMES
Social Credit means nonsense
if you ask me, and I'm not going
to wait to be asked.
But lt is the type of nonsense
that pays off, and that is what
scares me. -
Take the recent LUlooet by-
election, for Instance. Here
the Socred wonder boys were
at their bests so good in fact,
that their newest member to
the Wonder Boy Club won the
election with a 300 vote margin.
Social Credit is winning too
darn many elections for our
own good, I think. But why?
What is their little secret of
success, and why does it have
to work on us?
GOOD GOVERNMENT?
The  fact that  Social  Credit
has given us good government
is no explanation of its success
in B.C. politics. For one thing,
it is not a fact that Social Credit
has given us good government.
If you want to look at tha
facts you  will soon discover
that Social  Credit hat  don*
little else but talk.
No, what'Bennett and his
boys have done ls to persuade
us into thinking they are giving us good government. But
even that is nothing to worry
about because all governments
try to do the same.
What is important is the way
they persuade us.
Socreds are sharpies, there is
no denying that. They are sharpies and they are smoothies.
One look at Bennett campaigning during the Lillooet by-
election was enough to convince
me he was a sharpie and a
smoothie.
NOT AS A PREMIER
It was also enough to convince me that I do not want
him as premier of B.C.
Bennett's shouting and arm
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
IFC
Big   Pledge
Crop For '55
Intra-Fraternity Council officials expressed hope Monday
that 1955's Fall Rushing program may top the post-war
years, when 10,000 veterans
swamped the campus — and
swelled fraternity membership
rosters to record proportions.
The optimistic forecast is based on the number of enquiries
received at the IFC rushing
registration Tbooth in the AMS
office. No accurate tally has
been kept but officials say the
number justifies their optimism.
Reason for the increase, according to IFC President Keith
Middleton is a change in rushing regulations which abolishes
Jast  year's  $2.00  entry fee.
"Open" rushing, has been in
progress for tho past week, but
most fraternities have scheduled
their functions for next week.
Registration deadline is 11:30
a.m.,  Tuesday,   September 27.
waving and interupting  and
leering and ridiculing, at one
Lillooet  meeting—and  he is
famous fer these characteristics—lack   the   dignity   and
honesty that should accompany a government office.
Throughout   this   particular
Lillooet meeting  Bennett .kept
saying Social Credit was not a
political party and that Social
Credit was not guilty of double
talk.
This is the Socred nonsense
I am talking about. The fact is
there was never a political party
so full of double talk as the Social Credit.
And the people of B.C. have
been drinking it all in like
they do the watered-down guff
B.C. calls beer.
Social Credit may net appear to be a political party.
Wonder Boys try hard to look
like   Ood's   right   hand   men
rushing from church steps to
the parliament buildings, stopping   only   long   enough   to
wave Bibles and sing hymns.
People like that.
Socreds  give the appearance
of being  honest,   hard-working
little country folk, not by actually being honest hard-working
country folk—for they are not
—but by calling everyone else
crooked, lazy city rascals.
People get to like that, too.
SOURCE  OF POWER
Bennett and his boys are good
at these tactics. But that is not
their chief source of power. The
power behind the party comes
from the Social Credit League.
The League ls the Socred
method of making the little
man  feel  big;  that ls  their
method  of  lining  up   whole
bunches of Little Socreds so
the Big Socreds can come
around, pat their behlnds fer
them, and tell them what good
Little Socreds they have been.
People just love that.
The Socred League played
an all important role in the
Lillooet by-election. Long before  the  election  date   was
even announced Big Leaguers
and Little Leaguers were getting   together   patting   each
other's egos and laying plana
for the campaign.
In other words, Social Credit
has organization, the type of or* *
ganization    that   reaches   way
down to the small man. That ia
where   Social   Credit   is   way
ahead of the other parties. 1
MORE ORGANIZATION
The other parties will have to
do more than just counter-organize if they wish to beat So- '
cial Credit, however. They will
need the small-man organization
all right, but they also will have
to addpt the glad-handing holy
atmosphere that goes with it before they will be as successful
as the Socreds.
And the point of all this is
that   that  is   just  what  will
eventually    happen.    Politics
are in for n change, and Social Credit is leading the way.
I am not against change—I
am all for it, for that matter
•—but I kind of wish it was In
a different direction.
It  is  not  just  Social  Credit ■
people are voting for, it is an
entirely   new   political  "philosophy and a new method of political   action.   At  least  that is
what  we  are  getting  for  our
yote's worth.
And one of these days we will
be sorry. We are voting for nonsense.
No AMS Card Turned
In Means No Number
An estimated 800 students will be rending their garments
and chewing bitter wormwood on October 10, if they don't
act quickly.  „
Ubyssey managing editor Rod
Smith announced Monday that
these unfortunates failed to turn
in the final card in their registration booklets, and will consequently find their names missing from the Student Directory.
"We must have the names
before Wednesday night," Smith
said. "Or the nifty indispensible
little volume listing the names,
addresses (both home and school)
and phone numbers of every
student won't be ready on time."
Refugees from the "aisle of
bargains" who know or suspect
that their card was not handed
over are asked to jot down such
pertinent information as name,
address, phone number, faculty
and year, and club memberships;
either mail it in, or drop it in
the box provided outside the
Ubyssey offices. No attempt to
sell anything will be made.
Pool  Hours
Hey, Frosh! Going swimming today or any day? Well,
don't forget pool hours are
eleven to six every day, one
to six Sundays. Your library
card will serve for admission.
Otherwise 50 cents per splash.
Ten   Lovely
Frosh   Left
The axe fell for fourteen of
twenty-four beauties Tuesday at
the Frosh Queen Candidates*
Tea. Judging were Student
Council members, who found
the task pleasurable, but difficult.
Remaining candidates, after
an arduous session of elimination, are: Shirley Bowden, Diane
Drinkwatcr, Maureen Cherry,
Jo-Anne Johnson, Carol Lang,
Wendy Farri-, Dana Mulhern,
Jane Gordon, Anne Wood, and
Kay Hammarstrom.
Voting will take place Wednesday evening at both the Women's Undergraduate Society's
Big-Little Sister Banquet and
Big Block Club's Frosh Smoker,
where the lovelies will make
their debut.
Queen will not be announced
until Saturday night at the
Frosh reception, where, flanked
by her two Princesses, she will
be crowned by President N. A.
M. MacKenzie. Artsmen,
Needed In Business World
In more and more companies,
the decisive factor in choosing
managers is going to be the
breadth and depth of executive
judgment.
As vast areas of what used to
be decision making become subject to mechanical computations
which are all equally correct in
all companies, the edge will be
won by the company whose executives do a better job of
handling the qualitative factors
which remain after the measurable factors have been taken
out, and then of putting all the
pieces together into a single,
dynamic whole.
On one point all authorities
HARVARD BUSINESS REVIEW
have agreed, Narrow specialisation is not enough) this is
already responsible for most
of the inability of middle management executives to be considered for promotion.
John L. McCaffrey, president
of International Harvester Company, puts it this way: "The
world of the specialist is a narrow one and it tends to produce
narrow human beings. The specialist usually does not see overall effects on the business and
so he tends to judge good and
evil, right and wrong, by the
sole standard of his own specialty.
—Narrowness
"This narrowness of view, this
judgment of all events by the
peculiar standards of his own
specialty, is the curse of the
specialist from the standpoint of
top management consideration
for advancement. Except in unusual cases, it tends to put a
road-block ahead of him after
he reaches a certain level."
Thus, there has been a growing call for "breadth" in educa-'day when the executive will be
tional  preparation   for  manage- able  to  dial   the  electronic   re-
ment,   and  a  surprising  degree, ference  library and  get all the
of  agreement  on  the   need  for, facts  about  all  the subjects  he
more liberal arts in colleges.       j wants,   mere  accretion  of  facts
Educators,  especially  those  ; will not warrant his putting in
in   state - supported   colleges,   !the time to prepare merely to
may be forgiven a certain be- i know more facts.
wlldermeni if, after bending
every effort—and many curricula—to answer insistent demands from business for more
and more specialty and vocational courses on all levels,
they are now abused for burning out graduates unprepared
for the full scope of executive
action in management for today, much less for tomorrow.
But it is apparent that in a
--Larger  Need
m The very fact that the humanities serve a larger need than
management training is one of
the main reasons why they are
so valuable for that purpose.
< There have been developments in traditional educational
disciplines with the liberal arts
which, much to the surprise of
those closest to them, will very
likely turn out to be far more
important to education preparation for management than many
of the flashy subjects which
have seemingly been set up to
serve business needs exclusively.
—More  Pertinent
The study of the humanities,
literature, art and philosophy
1 and of the critical terms these
disciplines use to assess the
world, is startlingly more pertinent and practical than "practical" vocational preparation.
At first glance, the importance of training in literature,
art and philosophy, those fields
hitherto considered peripheral,
k if not downright irrelevant to
management, may be difficult
to see. The contribution of the
physical sciences is obvious. The
—Disciplines
If we analyze the central
activity of the executive, his
^process of decision, we can see
three kinds of disciplines which
prepare directly for the skills
and qualities needed:
(1) The executives must distinguish and define the possible
lines of action among which a
choice can be made. This requires imagination, the ability
to catch at ideas, shape them
Binto concrete form, and present
them in terms appropriate to
the  problem.
liberal arts have always been
considered remote from the
practical hurly-burly of daily
decision making.
To demonstrate that precisely the reverse is true, let
us examine the disciplines
within which the executive
moves. In so doing, we may
alter our ideas of his job as it
has traditionally been regarded, and bring into focus the
parallels between the discip*
lines of the liberal arts and
the disciplines of management.
(2) He must analyze the consequences of taking each line of
action. Here the computer and
operations research techniques
can do much, but the executive
must set the framework for the
problems from his experience
and imagination, and work with
his own sensitivity and knowledge in the area of human beings where statistics and scientific prediction are highly fallible
guides.
.THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
—Essence
(3) Then in the decision he
must have the grasp to know
its Implications in all areas of
an organism which is itself far
from being absolutely predictable: the company, the market,
the economy, and the society.
The essence of the humanities is meanings and value
judgments on all levels.
When they are well taught,
they force the student to deal
with things as a whole, with
the gradations and expressions of meaning, worked out
in terms of experience coordinated by values and communicated by the disciplined
imagination of the artist or
writer.
The key to management,
and to the executives who
make it up, is found in the
very nature of the liberal arts.
Student Leaders   Off TV
Gamp For Verbose Weekend
The first University Leadership Conference to be held
in Canada will make its debut at Camp Elphinstone Thanks-.,
giving weekend with delegates from UBC clubs and undergraduate societies.
Sponsored by the Students'
Council, the first annual camp
will provide discussions on publications, student-faculty relations, finances, campus activity
current problems and general
leadership.
Delegates, 110 in all, will include all presidents of campus
clubs and undergraduate societies invited by the Council
committee. They will leave Vancouver by boat September 30
and return early Sunday evening, October 2.
Leadership conferences, popular at American Universities, were explored by UBC's
delegates to the Pacific Schools
Presidents' Association Conference at San Diego last summer. Representatives Ron
Longstaffe,   Ron   Bray,   and
Oeoff Conway introduced the
idea to UBC and began making
wide scale plans over two
months ago.
At present no other Canadian
University has instituted the
Conference in its curriculum.
Gordie Armstrong, Public Relations Officer at UBC explained Monday "this will be an ex*
perlmental conference. If it is
as successful as similar sessions
in the States, it is quite possible
that other Canadian schools will
adopt our plan."
The purpose of the UBC Convention is to engender a spirit
of co-operation on the campus.
Group discussions with faculty
and students, as well as recreation periods will highlight the
weekends' events.
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r/J.j*«,iii| ikl Flemons Hurt In Fray
As Cubs Dump Birds
Stewart To Lead Gnupmen
Against  McGill  Saturday
THE UBVSSEV
'Tuesday, September 20, 1955
8
UBC Thunderbirds made their 1955 football debut against
Vancouver Cubs in Varsity Stadium Saturday but after five
minutes the centre of interest had switched to St. Paul's Hospital.   	
Gordie   Flemons,   the   passer   not even coach Gnup will pre-
who   new   coach   Frank   Gnup
CLARION SOUNDED
FOR SPORTSWRITER
Welcome to the snappiest college sports-page on the North
American Continent (we think.)
Redmen Club McMaster;
Prepare To Battle UBC
Bad news came for Frank Gnup's Thunderbirds from the
east as McGill University, Birds' oponents in the Paraplegic
Bowl this Saturday in the stadium, ran wild against McMaster
University in racking up a 24-0 grid win.
Redmen  showed that
McGill
they are definitely an improved
squad over their last place finish of 1954 in the Eastern Inter-
„ .,    .   ,. . collegiate Football League.
By  some  accident  (happened
last spring about April) we have
Bob Hutchinson scored the
most spectacular major when
he took a hand off from, quarter-
back Dick Carr on the Redmen
36 yard line and ran 75 yards
for   the  score.
diet.
had   banked   on   to  spark   this      Saturday  it  was
year's eleven,  had  been  taken   of   experience   and   depth   up
1o the hospital  after  emerging  against little experience and no
injured from a wild scramble in  depth.
the early  minutes  of  the  first      Such    pile-driving    Cubs    as
Quarter. '\ Chuck Dubuque, Bill Stuart and
Thc fact that UBC lost 9-7 to Ed Hamilton plus the cagey
Cubs wms almost incidental to j quarterbacklng of old-timer
the 1200 fans in attendance. ! Lome Cullen proved.to much
•They soon got the news they ! *°r the Birds who were obvious-
were interested in and it was | Lv short on long practise ses-
bad.    Flemons    dislocated    his  sions.
Coach Larry Sullivan's Red
a few vacancies on  the sports (men   in   their ,1955   exhibition i    Rjcn Adrian, Bob Holland and
staff of the Ubyssey,  openings grid opener rolled to a 12-0 lead | Jonn cronin notched the other
; for bright young lads, and lassies j at the half, pushing over a major ^Gill   touchdowns   with   end
just  a  case to c°ver the varied varsity sports j in each of the first two quarters. , Paul Dmgie converting all four
|scene- !    Two Redmen  fourth quarter! to   serve    warning   to   Frank
It's fun. You can fight with j touchdowns over the helpless Ctaup's charges they have no
the editor (he's small), get into | McMaster Marauders made the I intention of giving up the Win-
games free, leer at the opposite i final gcore 24-0  and gives the I ston   Churchill   trophy   in   the
'Birds little hope of McGill being I Paraplegic Bowl game this Sat-
lacksng   in   condition. ! urday.
gender (sorry no neuters), and
if necessary learn a bit about
sports-writing from our experienced staff (all two of them).,
Just wander down to the north
basement of the Brock, follow-
! ing the stream of intellectuals,
Shoulder and is out for the sea
eon.
SERIOUS BLOW
The injury to Flemons has
definitley given a serious clipping to the a'ready undermanned and inexperienced Bird
•quad. How they will fare
against McGi I Saturday and
Conference competition later on,   ahead to slay by going 4H-yards
A 15-yard field goal'by Cubs' , PT«*ent yourself to the pub (and
Stuart and a 60-yard single by i we don,t mean the Georgia), and
Ian Stewart for UBC made the  grab  yourself a byline,
score 3-1 at tiie quarter.
Very little of anything happened in the second quarter and
its was 3-1 at the breather.
Ed Hamilton the outstanding
Cub on the field, put his mates
MIKE GLASPIE—SPORTS EDITOR
ATTENTION
ENGINEERS!
WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN...
The supply and repair of  instruments of all makes for
Engineering, Surveying, Marine and Aviation.
* THE FINEST
GORDIE FLEMONS
on a Bird kick for a major to   looked   weak   us   their   offence
make the score 9-1 early in the ■ stalled on tiie opposition 10-yard
third quarter. strip.
.«_...,**.   ...... i     A   pass   interception   by   Bird
SPENCE  AGAIN ,.._.,     n ~    , ,
j halfback    Bruce    Eagle    and    a
Diminutive Donn Spence. j quarterback sneak by Ian Stew-
picking up where he left off ; art made the score 9-7 one nun-
last season for UBC, ran a Cub : nte into the fourth quarter and
kick   back   50-yards   but   Birds I that's how  il   ended.
JANZEN'S SHELL SERVICE
"SERVICE  IS  OUR   BUSINESS"
Weekdays 7:30 a.m.  to  10:00 p.m.
Sunday  10:00 a.m.   to  10-00  p.m.
4314 W. 10th Ave. (at Discovery) AL.  1707-004*
Swiss drawing instruments and sets. German slide rules
and scales.
• ARISTO-PLASTIC SLIDE RULES
No. 99 —General Engineering Slide Rule.
No. 914—Electrical Engineering Slide Rule.
No. 966—Log Log Duplex.
No. 968—Deci-Trig.
No. 970—Multi-Log.
No. 971—Hyper Bolic.
And many others, prices ranging from $8.95 to $15.75
• KERN DRAUGHTING SETS & INSTRUMENTS
Instruments made trom the finest Swiss steel, and ranging
from moderately priced sets of student quality to professional sets of all sizes. Priced below those of inferior
quality.
Equipment For All Students ond Professional Engineers
SUPPLIERS OF SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS FOR ALL USES
GOERTZ
1170 Robson St.
Vancouver, B.C.

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