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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 17, 1950

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Photos  by  Bob  Steiner
THIS TYPICAL LOUNGE LIZARD picture was faked by GOOD GIRLS, Ann Challenger ahd ShirleyJUST AS THEY WERE ABOUT TO LEAVE Stein-
Ubyssey reporter-photographer team Bob Steiner and BertBrewer' tDok their shoes of£ before they Puter and Gordon spotted Brock Proctor, Bill Bradshawr
, , their feet on the lounge. "Stockinged feet don'twarn a student about wearing the barred outdoor
Gordon. They decided to show students just what theyhurt the ioungeS(» 8aid the discipline committee .clothing in the Lounge. Mr. Bradshaw was vie
couldn't do—wear outdoor clothing in Brock Lounge, putMigg Challenger was a Plebean Mardi Grastorious in his charge. The student took his clothes
feet on furniture and write with a pen. Queen. into the check-room in the South Basement.
Scribe Explains History of a Sinner
AMS Card Taken
By Disciplinary
Committee Rep.
Yesterday I became a criminal.
With my books under my
arm, my free hand lost in the
depths of my raincoat pocket,
I sauntered into Brock Lounge
and found myself a bright,
newly-covered easy chair.
I flopped down In the chair, draped
my legs over the arm and made
myself as comfortable as possible In
the jungle-like temperature.
I decided that I should start on
my long overdue essay so I opened
my looseleaf, took the top off my
fountain pen and started writing.
Of course lt wasn't long before
1 needed a cigarette. There were a
few ashtrays ln the near vicinity,
but I was so comfortable that 1
couldn't gal her enough energy to
move. However, why should I worry
about an ash tray when 1 had a
whole floor to collect the cigarette
ash. I didn't.
Just about this time rfty pen decided that it wasn't going to write,
but I always made It write by
shaking It in these circumstances.
1 was sorry when the ink Jettisoned
out of the nlh and landed on the
arm of a nearby chesterfield.
1 decided that 1 should change
my position on the chair but, the
unfortunate thing was that my muddy shoes smeared the side of the
I really was making a terrible
mess but I had seen unlimited
numbers of students doing the %ery
same thing every time I went Into
the Brock, so I wasn't being original.
1 thought then that messing up the
place was perfectly normal.
With my pen working again to
my satisfaction, 1 started wiling.
The light on the page now seemed
to be poorer than before so I looked
up to see if any of the lights had
been turned off. lt was then that
1 saw a burly frame leaning over
me. It was a member of the discipline committee.
The     committee     representative
(Continued on Page 3)
The Ubyssey
No. 61
University Building Program Replaces
Law Huts With Permanent Structure
One UBC coed almost got the shock of her life
When approached by janitor George Devin yesterday
in Brock Hall for wearing her coat, she replied, "But it's
only a shortie coat, I'm not sitting on it."
She continued to argue that she was sitting on her skirt,
not her coat.
"That doesn't matter," said Mr. Devin.
"Then look at all the men sitting on their pants," she
The young lady quickly removed her coat when Mr.
Devin offered, "If you'll take your skirt off, I'll have the
boys take off their pants!"
Scientists Aren't
Magicians Says Herbert
Would you like to swing on a star, and carry moonbeams
home in a rocket car? With a mountain-sized rocket ship, a lake-
sized fuel tank, and an ocean-sized bank account, you too can go
tb the moon. *
With    words    of    wisdom    and
phrases of fantasy Mr. E. V. Herbert,  addressing a  meeting  of  the
verse from Venus to Mars and then
back down to earth. Mr. Herbert
thinks these people should get back
Royal Astronomical Society, erected; down to'earth now, and realize that
and dissolved dreams of space travelling Tuesday night.
We can get to the moon all right,
with a ship the sl'/e of Mount Everest, but some enthusiasts have already designed a round trip to Mars.
They'll buy their tickets on a
4-ton space ship, carrying 150 tons
of fuel, and Jaunt through the unl-
scienllsts  aren't  magicians,
But we may have a dreamer's
holiday If the mld-unlverse fuel
station is ever installed. This will
be dull black on one side and shiny
black on tho other to absorb much
(Continued on Page 5)
Lew Buildings, Greenhouses, 1
Generator, Imminent /ossibililies
UBC's "firetrap" law building will be replaced by a perm*
anent structure under a new university building program announced by Education Minister Straith in the House.
The program, to cost $750,000, will involve completion of
a new medical building, Aggie greenhouses and a generator
for the power house. ♦ ' 	
The new law building, Mr. Straith
said, Is needed immediately to house
the $750,000 law library which Is
at present contained in temporary
hutments where fire danger is "extremely high."
The report also promised replacement "as soon as possible" of air
forco hutments which have been
used a? lecture halls.
Final arrangements for thc buildings will be made on March '27,
when the. Building Committee meets
to decide what Improvements are
'Already    under   construction   are
Ihe   War' Memorial   Oym,   Medical
Mall,  Bacteriological and Pharmacy
Building,  as  well  as  the  recently
-(Continued on Page II)
Paris, March 9—(UPBESS)— Another stop has been made in the
French  program  for  lasllng peace.
Student exchanges between France
and Germany will he stepped up
considerably this year.
A large number of French students will spend their vacation in
Germany  while  students from
UBC Dance Clubs
To Present Show
UBC Dance Club and the UBC
Scottish Dance Club will combine
their talents tomorrow noon in the
gymnasium to give a demonstration
of Ballroom and Scottish dancing under the sponsorship of 'the UBC Committee on Fine Arts,
Thd talented members of these two
active clubs WM give demonstrations
of the modern dance routines and
the swirling patterns of the Scotch
These dances will be repeat performances of those done at the last
Dance Club function held on March
2 In Brock Hall when the dancers
were highly commended for theitf
excellent performance.
The dancers have been receiving
professional instruction this last year
from a downtown dance studio and
are capable of putting on a very fine
performance in keeping with the very
good reputation of the shows sponsored by the UBC Committee on
Fine Arts.
Edmonton—(CUP)—Student union
finances are at a critical stage at the
University of Alberta.
In a report issued by the Treasurer of the Union It was pointed
the out that the utmost care must be
French Zone, the Saar and Austria taken for the remainder of the year
will vial' .France. | or bankruptcy would ensue. ~m
Page 2
. i   1.1!ht    hi,' iliiii .'! .'fiVi'l'-   i
Friday, March  17,  1950
A new piess service makes its first appearance in The
Ubyssey today. It is UPress.
The world-wide student press service is a subsidiary
branch of Canadian University Press Service.
Originally formed under the name Unipress, the organization had its headquarters in Europe. Operation proved
too cumbersome and costly from Europe, and headquarters
were moved to the offices of The Toronto Varsity where
operations were taken over by CUP.
Tween Cloitts
fWtirt'aiMal"comic opfera 6f Klto'x' bperaUPGroup will
appear in the Uhivefsity Auditorium under the title of "princess Ida" March 30, 31, and April 1.
*A nufriber of UtlC graduate* will*-- —	
appear In leading roles, among
them being Victor and Gwen flh-
chin, .leaii Walton, and Len Cox.
Title role is held by Nancy Masson
Allan, one of Vancouver's leading
Like "Tom Jones", which was a
Vancouver premiere, the production of "Princess Ida" Is being
shown here for the first .time. Director will be Mr. Owen J. Thomas,
well known dramatic, adjudicator.
Musical direction Is in thc hands
of Mr. Beverly Fyfe, who previously
worked with Theatre Under Stars,
and the Victoria Starlight Theatre.
'Princess Ida" will be costumed by
Mallabar Coslumer of Winnipeg,
One of Gilbert and Sullivan's most
popular comic operas, it ran for
nine consecutive months when first
produced ln 1884.
Tickets may be pbtained from
Modern Music Llmltdd at 53? Seymour Street.
Florida Merchants
MIAMI, - (UPRESS) - A clash
educators have, long feared has como
about at the U of Florida, where
local merchants have begun court
action to find Just how far state
universities may go In selling Commodities and services to students.
Their bill of complaint cites cafeterias, book stores, sandwich shops,
soda fountains ami recreaUofial
Students have set up picket lines
around Ihe eight stores which filed
the suit, but no attempt has been
made to slop any student from
entering the places of business.
The Alligator, U of Florida newspaper, commented editorially that
the business men of the "Gold
Coast" have made the move In order
to determine If It would be profitable lo expand their enterprises.
,lhe^rmg''^der^aduate U
phed over rw6' other candidates
in elections this wetk.
Letters To The Editor
Editor, Dear Sirs
On behalf of the Austrian Student
Welcoming Committee, I wish to
thank everyone for the wonderful
support the Austrian students received during their stay on this
First of all, a big bouquet to the
Ubyssey lor the wonderful coverage
given to the project. The publicity
the Austrian Students received contributed Immeasurably to their suc-
cesful performances.
Secondly, a sincere vote of thanks
lo the members of the Welcoming
Committee who carried out .all the
necessary arrangements so willingly
and capably.
Finally,  the    Austrian    Students'
performances     and     entertainment
were such a success because of the
mil   support  of  both   the  Faculty
and students. Without  the  Interest
and  eo-operatlon  of so  many,  the
few  Auslrlans would  not have  received the wonderful Impression of
our eampus that  they did.
Yours sincerely,
NFCUS  Chairman
Editor, Dear Sir:
Although our Campus paper is
experienced In the art of misquotation and misinterpretation, i feel
this Is one occasion where thc
■ rror can be directed to the source
'it' Information.
The March 10 Issue of the Ubyssey
lisplays a front page column regarding thc visit of Reverend Clarence Duffy as a guest speaker of
'lie   student,   Peace   Movement.   As
Father Duffy and the Peace Movement imply I hat he (Fattier Duffy)
represents the Catholic Church bv
claiming that he "travels with the
permission of his Bishop aid the
Arch-Diocese (?) of New York," I
would like lo quote a recent statement of the Vicar-General of the
Arch-Diocese of New York, Bight
Meverend Monsignor Edward H. Gaff-
"He (Father DulTy Is unauthorized
lo speak In any way which might
be Interpreted as a representative
of Ihe Catholic Church . . ." As a
public refutation of Father Duffy
by Ills Excellency Archbishop W.
M. Duke appeared in , the three
downtown- newspapers, the position
of Father Duffy as a minister of
Ihe Catholic Church should be clear.
I request that this leiter be published In clarification of this situation.
Pres., Newman Club.
Westcott Leeds Legion
For Coming Session
Minor executive offices In Branch
12 (Campus) Canadian Legion were
taken to the poll yesterday when
five  legion  membors gained office.
President and Secretary positions
were acclaimed by Al Wescott
and Murray Ryan, Bart, respectively.
First vice-president Is Earl Johns.
Second vice slot was won by George
Executive members elected were
Len Nordby, Len Stewart and Nick
Past president, of Ihe legion group
on the -campus Is John Haar. AMS
president for 1930-51.
Den Duguid Cops
IUS Proky Post
BUS Publicky Representative Don
Duguid will lead the Engineering
Undergraduate Society next term, thc
red-headed engineer triumphed oyer
two other candidates.
Duguid won over Terry Lynch,
active in BUS and the Canadian Legion, and John Ernholz, vice-president of the EJUS 'thi* year.
Ernholz was eliminated on the first
couflt. Duguid was ahead on the first
couirt and Lynch did not threaten
his foad. Returning officers was Fred
Application forms are now available for the annual semin*
ar of International Student Service, which is being held th|ff
year in southern France from the middle of July to August 15.
seminar   wl
Topic of I
-Crisis In Western Civilization".
Students will be chosen on the basis
of scholastic standing, political maturity, and Interest In international
* * *
l>RK-MI',D FILM "Introduction to
Frh'^Uirer'wlii'" He shown' at 18:30
tf.fn'.' today In Phy.slos 200. Tickets
fbr Nurse's Hard time Dance Which
will be held tonight at thc Manhattan, will be available at the
* * *
FINK ARTS COMMITTEE will present a free performance of dancing
at 12:30 p.m. today In thc gym.
Included In the program will be
square dancing, Scottish dancing,
Latin American jlartclng, ^waltzing,
fox trolling, nntPltusslan, dancing,
* * *
ACCOMMODATIONS are available
on the "Volendum" which will sail
for   Le   Harve   and   Rotterdam   on
I    |„-<&	
Le Havre call will make low-ratej
connections with Rome. Limited
number of .berths are still available on May 29th departure.
* * *
PRE-MED PROGRAM will continue;
each' Friday' until March 31 with-
Dr; W. Gibson ahd Dr. E. C. McCoyi
as respective speakers. Dr. Glbsonj
will talk on "Recent DIsdoveMcs In
Neurology", and Dr. McCOy Will Introduce "A General Practitioner's
Stand Against Specializing."
* " * *
coming year will be main topic on
the igenda nt G|vil Liberties Union
meeting In Aggie 100 iat 12:30 p:m.
Nominations for this yone's Garnet^
Sedgewick Memoirs! Award Wlanei*
will also be discussed.
* * *
YI8LAJL ARTS CLt'R will continue
theirseHcs'bf lechires at 12:30 p.m.i
April 11. Students wishing to tour J today In Physics 201. Professor B.*
Europe may book dormitory  pass- P. Wisnickl  of the Department of:
ages for $110 and passage with mult- J Architecture will speak on Indust*
iple-berth cabins for $1")0. vial Design.
Fees Due
Final plans for this year's graduation were completed at a meeting
of the 'Class of '50' which met In
the auditorium March 10.
Key position of class valedictorian
was bestowed upon Dave Mines,
while Thunderbird Editor Georgo
Robertson received tho appointment
of Class Poet.
Also on the list were Lonl Frances,
class prophet and graduation booklet   editor;   and   Shelagh   Wheeler,
composer of the Class Will.
Dr. W. G. Black and Dean Dorothy
Mawdsley were elected as honorary
president and vice-president of convocation affairs.
For the first time In UDC history,
tho graduating class Is too large to
devote only one night to Convocation. Ceremonies will be held May
11 and 12 of this year, in the Commodore.
A three dollar graduation fee Is
expected of graduates, entitling each
student to a slnglo ticket for the)
Convocation Ball. Fees are being
collected at Alma Mater Society;
office, Bursar's Office, or by class!
NOn-graduates have been Invited
by the committee to attend the Ball.
Tickets, priced at $2.50 apiece, will
soon be available in the Alumni;
In This Corner       byjim benham
Discerning movie-goers will be able to
see that Francis, the talking mule in the
picture of the same name is symbolic of the
lower orders of the army, a segment all too
often forgotten in Hollywood's desire to
glamorize military brass.
On the surface the film is nothing more
than a farce about a mule who can talk but
the scripters have made Francis the great
body of privates who do all the work and
get small credit.
Wounded in jungle fighting, O'Connor is
packed back to a base hospital by Francis,
whom he discovers in the jungle. In hospital
he blurts out that he has met a talking mule
and is promptly thrown into the psychiatric
ward. After being let out, O'Connor captures
a Japanese observation post, eliminates a
Japanese patrol and warns the base of an
impeding Japanese air attack, all with the
help of Francis.
Between each episode he spends his time
trying to explain the talking mule to army
brass. Francis remains silent to everyone
except O'Connor until he is tricked into
speaking by the commanding general. On
his way back to the States to help war bond
drives and raise money for the war effort,
Francis is believed dead in an airplane crash.
But O'Connor finds him and insists on
housing him in a furnished garage adjacent]
to his house.
Some situations in the film are admittedly funny but often the scripters seem pressed I
for dialogue.  Often it  becomes downright
corny. The principles of the film do too many
double takes on hearing Francis talk and it|
tends to become monotonous.
The picture appeals to audiences on two|
levels. Taken as a farce, it is highly entertaining. As a subtle jab at the bungling of I
army brass it also has a good deal of merit.
• • •
Other pictures worth the trip to suburban and downtown theatres are: "The Inspector General," with Danny Kaye mugging]
his way through several songs and some In"
sane dialogue;  "Lost  Boundaries,"  a film|
^bout negroes who pass for whites; "Dillln-
ger," a graphic account of the rise and fall J
of America's famous criminal; "Home of thej
Brave," a tight little film preaching racial
tolerance; "Passport to Pimlico," a hiliarious|
comedy about an English County that decides to cut out on its own. WWfPpwPifllfWI
Friday, March 17, 1950
Page 3
bnorary Award Presentations
ikes History At University
accidents Caused
ty Carelessness
include Foresters
UBC Forestry students have
Concluded' that "forest acci-
ients are largely due to carelessness" since the deliverance
pf a series of lectures by members of B.C. Lumber Manufacturer's Association.
Accidents In mills and woods av-
kriHSC $i:i,500,000 a year.in compensation payments, foresters were told.
2lghty percent of accidents ln the
k'oods are due to carelessness and
[mly 20 per cent are attributed to
Jinsafe working conditions.
Majority of speakers pointed out
hat the major ccfuse of accidents
s slipping and falling. Ilecausc thoy
ack training In safety practices,
,hree times as many high school
itudents and twice as many unlverdty students suffer Injury each
^ear than do regular workmen.
Mr. W. M. Allison, Safety Director
or B.C. Lumber Manufacturer's
\ssoclatlon said, "Major cause of
ii.iurles in sawmills is from flying
"In thc past tho greatest accident
sause arose from workmen being
saught In machinery. This Is now
Hie least of our accident causes
H'cause guards and safety devices
lave been put up wherever poss-
Education has been asserted as
he remedy. More than 400 foremen
ire being trained In Job safety, and
jach one will supervise a safety
urogram in his own plant.
*rhe 01 member firms of BCLMA
iccount for 15,000 sawmill employees and cut 90 per cent of D.G.'s
Dick Piercey New
Pre-Med President
Dick Piercey will fill president's
Slot In next year's Pre-med Undergraduate Society executive it was
decided March !).
Vice-president elect Is Miss Dorothy Ghave, "Who will lake over thc
duties of Ralph Ghrlstenson. Recording ami corresponding secretaries
are John Wong and Gordon McPherson respectively, and, at the decision
of the executive, Hill Arnold will
111II thc treasurer's seat.
UBC Canadian Legion Branch,
light Students Honored
Campus history was made at Wednesday's AMS genera)
meeting when the University branch of the Canadian Legion
became the first campus organization to receive an Honorary
Activities Award. ♦ CONFESSION
The Legion, Iho awards committee j {(;0Illillued r,.oin Pugc 4)
said, was selected for the honor be-; flashed his Identity card at mo and
cause of the great part It has played gald, "May 1 have your AMS card,
In campus life. It set up thc employment bureau, got land for aggie
students, organized two successful
llelllngham invasions, started the
luter-faculty debates, set up a
scholarship fund, and started veteran's   housing   developments.
Don   Lanskail,  who  received  the
"What for'?" I asked.
"Isn't that a pen you aro writing
"I'm writing an essay."
"Hut tho regulations are that you
cannot write with a pen In the
Lounge.  You  will get  Ink on  the
award on behalf of the Legion, said newly recovered lounges
(Continued from  Page  I
Istarted Women's Dormitories.
The new electrical generator will
Iliave to be installed when thc new
[buildings at present under con-
Istruclion are completed, .according
Ito Prof. Geof. Andrew, assistant to
|the  president.
All new building must bo approved
Iby Hnlldlng Committee, Hoard of
[Governors, and Faculty Council, Mr.
IStralth said. These suggestions aro
Ittirned over to the Provincial Gov-
lernment for final approval, and allo-
IcuUon of funds.
Greenhouses for Agglo students
Iliave long been sought by Dean
(Clements before his retirement, and
[present Dean of Agriculture Blythe
Probable location of the green-
Jhonscs are south of thc Orchard
that the organization was set up
"to rehabilitate the student veteran,
and to establish a feeling of 'friendship between veterans aijd nan-vet-
Students who received awards
Hugh Cameron, who, in addition
to being editor of thc 1950 "Totem,"
and a senior editor of the Ubyssey,
also served as returning officer for
ttils    year's    elections    committee;
Pole Fowler, who did most of the
work on Hie new AMS ennslilrillnn
also look pari In organizing the
Hod Cross blood and March of Dimes' please."
drives, and was active in the EUS
and ISC;
Don rninharl, president of Ibis
year's graduating class, campaign
manager for several candidates, and
MC al several programs and pep
"And that is your overcoat you
aro wearing?"  he continued.
"Nevei'tln'less, you not allowed to
"Yes, but it Isn't wet."
wear outside clothing In the lounge."
"Can I smoko my cigarette?"
"Not unless you the ash trays."
"Is there anything f can do In
here? I thought this was a student
"lt Is, but If you don't look after
It will look like - - - - before we can
look around."
•'I will watch It next time, then."
"I   still   want   your   AMS   can!
At   llils  point   I   told  him  what
the idea was. That I was a reporter.,
for the I'byssey, that I was going
to write a feature ou the committee
and its work.
lie grinned. "But I still want your
A.MS   card.   \*oii   havo   broken   the
regulations   and   lt   ls   my  Job   to
Norah McDermoll, active ln many I discipline you."
sports and  the WAD  (presented In
Frank Collier.- author of most of
the new AMS bylaws, member of
tlUG debating learn, recipient of the
highest law marks In UUC's history;
Felicity Pope, who has achieved
recognition through her prominence
In International affairs as vice-president and president of thc ISC, of
which she was the co-founder. She
also founded the International
Frank Lewis, president of the
Llllle Mountain Camp Council, which
helped to arrange the recent successful "Open House," chairman of
the Legion grants and gratuities
committee, member of the Parliamentary Forum, and president of
the Vancouver'Debating League;
Harney Russ, originator of the
Law Faculty paper, "Legal Notes,"
and member of the debating league.
Nightly from 8 to 8:15 p.m.
"NW", Vic Fergie gives a complete CKNW news summary.
The Car for
• Low First Cost
• Up to 40 Miles
Per Gallon
• Big Car
A40 Devon Stdan
CALL CE. 8105
10th and Alma
j4t4ttsutt&e fatufuti
"Now 1 have to make sure
my kid brother passes, too!"
With that kid brother of his in tow,
Egbert finds things are tough all over.
But — at the risk of being repetitious
— there is one problem he learned to
solve long ago. That's the problem of
how to make sure he always has money
for every emergency. He operates a
"fatality fund" at "MY BANK", never
runs out of cash any more, since he
started dropping his spare cash into his
B of M account. Now
Ing habit.
Bank of Montreal
(panada j   *?in±t d>a*t6
£VliM    WAl
Your Bank on the Campus — In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager ■m
Page 4
Friday, March 17,  1950
The Ubyssey
limber Canadian UniTtSltjr Prat
Authorised u Second ClaM Mall, Pest Office Dept,, Ottawa. Mall SubseriptloM-li.00 per year.
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater Society of the 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 nor of the University.
Offices in Brock Hell. Phone ALma 1614 For display advertising phone ALma SMI
GENERAL STAFF! CUP Editor, Jerry MaeDonald; News Editor, Art Welsh; Postures Editor,
Vic Hay; Sports Editor, Ray Frost; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Assi Lei Armour.
City Editor This Issue — RON PINCHIN
Associate Editor - IRIS SANDERSON
We Heartily Support
The Ubyssey heartily endorses the Students' Council request, forwarded to the Administration this week, that the noon hour
periods be lengthened to two hours next year.
Although the request was made by the
Men's Athletic Directorate, the move would
allow students to take a greater part in cultural as well as athletic events on the campus
during the year. •
Artists appearing here would be- able to
present concert-long programs instead oi
cramming a few short selections into an hour
punctuated by the lunch-munching of stud
In addition to this, intramural sports
would be able to function more fully and
athletes would be able to complete their games
on time and return to regular classes.
The move is obviously designed to give
students a more fully rounded program oi
ertra-curricular activities. That such activities are a necessary "part of university life
it can hardly be disputed.
The Ubyssey adds its vbice to that of
Students' Council and hopes that the administration will see fit to grant their request.
By Hal Tennant
How to Spend an Evening
At Home and Save Money
I thumbed through my little black book
last Friday night, lifted the receiver and
called a number.
"Hello," I said, "do you remember me."
"Yes—you beast," she said sweetly. "I
also remember that you were going to take
me out last weekend."
"I am sorry about that," I said, "but I
was broke."
"What do you mean 'broke'?" she said.
"You got a part time job. Didn't you get
your pay?"
"If you must know," I said, "that is what
I am using to make this phone call."
"That's alright," she said. "Why don't
we have a quiet evening at home? You can
have fun without spending money."
"That is a fine plan,' I said. "I will phone
you on Sunday and see how you enjoyed it."
No, you big ape," she says. "I mean we
will spend a quiet evening at my home."
,        "Oh, goody," I said. "I will bring my
knitting—or do you have a ouija board?"
"Do not be sarcastic," she said. "We can
play records, and I will show you pictures
in my snapshot album. You have never seen
my Aunt Matilda, have you?"
"If Aunt Matilda is going to be there," I
said, "I will stay home. Three might be a
"Don't be silly," she said. "Aunt Matilda
has been dead for years."
"That would be worse," I said. "But at
least we can ignore her. I will come over."
"By the way," she said, "I don't think
•we got any Cokje in the house."
"How about sawdust?" I said. "It burns
good, too."
"No, you big orangutang," she said.
"Coke—to drink. Coca Cola. Will you pick
up a carton on your way over?"
'If the ma,n in the store isn't looking," I
"By the way," she said, "we ordered
some groceries and they aren't paid for. Only
about three dollars' worth, though. Bring
them too, please."
"In that case," I said, "I will bring my
own knife and fork, as I will not be eating
anywhere else during the next week."
"Do not be ridiculous, she said. "Goodbye, and do not forget the Coke."
'  "Goodbye," I said, "and do not forget
I'm broke."
"You're late*," she said when I arrived
at her place.
"What am I late *for?" I said. "We are
not going anywhere."
"I was just playing my album of Beethoven, and you missed half of it," she said.
You like good music, don't you?"
"Yes," I said, "I do. When does it start?"
"Never mind," she said. "Just sit down
somewhere. I will answer the door."
"Yes," I said, sitting down, "maybe it's
somebody invitihg us out to a party."
"Give me a dollar," she said, coming
back into the room.
"Pardon me," I said, "I didn't know this
was a restricted parking area."
"Give me a dollar," she said. "It is the
paper boy. He wants his money."
"I want my money, too," I said, "but
there is hardly enough of it left to worry
"Where are you sitting?" she said.
"Do not get personal," I said. "I am
sitting right here."
"Get up," she said. "You are sitting on
my record album. It cost eight dollars."
"What is the matter?" I said. "You've
heard them all before, haven't you?"
"Boo h6o," she said. "They are all broken,
and if you don't buy me new ones I will
never speak to you again."
"Is that a promise?" I said.
"Boo hoo," she said.
"Okay," I said, "so I buy you new ones.
I will be broke until a week from next
"Never mind," she said, "we can stay
home weekends and save money."
"No thank you," I said, "I cannot afford
to stay home. Let us go out somewhere and
spend money."
Ubyssey Classified
stairs it agfcf' on Tuesday, March 7.
Man's blue Burberry •raincoat. Would
person responsible please return it to
Hut 30, Room 5, Acadia Camp.
in Cafeteria washroom. Please phone
KE. 4264L.
cafeteria washroom. Howard. Please
phono. KE 4201-L.
of Song Fest. Phone Joan at AL
1030-M. Howard.
woman's English navy blue raincoat.
Finder please turn It In to Lost
and Found or phone AL. liOO-L.
NAVY Bl'RBERHY, black satin lining taken by mistake on Monday,
March 13 between 10:30 and 12:30
from coat rack outside Rm. 202,
New Ap Sc Bldg. Tan leather gloves
and gold cig. case ia pocket. Leave
at Lost and Found or contact O.
MeCord,   KE. 2939-M.
GAR KEYS FOUND on campus
Thursday. Owner contact Ron Pinchin, Publications Board or phone
HA. 5732-M.
a pair of green suede shoes last
Fall and got a pair of wine shoes
In return. Your shoes are at the
Lost and Found now,
year   German    texts    after    exams
phone Glenda,  HA. 3305-Y.
METAL   COTC   FLASHES.   Ask   for
Ike at AL. 12W-Y after i p.m.
Granville. KE. 0023.   Jim Wood.
Preston, AL. 0Wi-L.
For Sale
BENT $0.00 — Comfortable accommodation on campus. Ruy one of
large selection of house trailers at
AL. 0038.
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER - Underwood "Champion" with tabulator,
Pat Hamilton, HA. 1707.
AGFA 35mm. CAMERA, f 3.5 11300
see. Also Winchester .22 pump rifle.
AL. 1707-R.
'30 CHEV SEDAN. Motor In fair
eondlllon. Good tires. Heater. Reasonable offer. G. Trasov, Hut 14C,
Little Mountain Camp.
ONE SET OF COLLIER'S Encyclopedias for #25.00. DE. 4220-R after
(i:30 p.m.
eondlllon $85. N. Donatt, Hut 7, Rm.
It',, Fort Camp.
LADIES BIKE, Size 22. Good condition. Reasonable offer. Phone CH.
'30 CHEV COACH, fair condition,
reasonable offer. Dave Hummel, BA.
Size 38-'i0. Worn 3 times. Perfect
condition.'$25. BA. K'l'.li.
and in pleasant surroundings, 10 minutes walk from campus. Trailers—all'
prices. AL. 0038.
'30 CHEV COACH. Fair condition;
reasonable offer. Dave Hummel.
heater, seat covers, only 5000 miles.
Will give additional 3000 mile guarantee. $1950 or trade. FA. 7093R.
29B, Seaforth Village.
K and E Polyphase Duplex slid*
rule complete With book of Instructions, $17.50. Phone FR. 1855.
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER—Underwood "Champion" with tabulator. Pat
Hamilton, BA. 1707.     *
TUX-Single breasted, size 38-40.
Worn three times. Perfect condition!
$25. BA. 1694.
TuX—size 36. Make an offer. Phoni
Herb, AL. 0936R. 4344 West 11th.
offer over $17.00 takes It.
HIKING BOOTS 8-9, $6.50. AL. 1455M
6-7 p.m.
Room and Board
DO YOU NEED a quiet place tfr
study? Room and breakfast for one
or two, only $20 per month each.
■1000 W. 10th, AL. 1G97-R.
nlshed accommodation. Six rooms
and private bath. Piano, frig., llnon
and dishes. Middle April to Sept.
Suitable four women at 932 each
per month. AL.  1224-Y.
male student sharing. 4602 West 7th,
AL. 1241Y.
NEAR SASAMAT* AND 10TH. Furnished accpmmodattlon. Six rooms,
private bath, piano, frig, linen and
dishes. From middle April to September. Suitable four Woman at $32 each
per month. AL. 1224Y.
4506 WEST SIXTH. Large comfortable room. Board can be arranged.
Kitchen privileges, automatic hot water. AL. 1435M.
THESES TYPED In my own home.
CH. 2027.
TYPING: English, foreign languages
essays, theses, legal work, card work.
Letters of application. "Free carbons. AL 0055-H. Campus rates.
EXPERT TYPING done qulokly.
AL. 0039-M.
TYPIN GDONE, theses, essays, etO.
Any language. PA. 0501.
essays typed. W. 1029-R.
teacher. Lessons, coaching. CII. 7333.
Chappell. 5820 E. Boulevard. KE.
TYPING DONE AT HOME, Reasonable rales. Claire, MA. 9i7i, evenings.
Or MA. 9171-Local 20(10 days.
Mr. Frank Kearney on Labour and
Wages. Friday. Arts 20'i, 12:30 p.m.
FILM SOCIETY presents "Jungle
Bread'' filmed in Dutch Gidana, on
Monday, March 20, 12:30 In the Aud.
VARSITY BALL sponsored by Chinese Varsity Club. Friday, March 31, J
9:30-1:00 a.m. Brock, Semi Formal.
$2.50 couple.
will be held on Monday, March 20,
12:30 at the Stage Room in Brook
UBC FILM SOCIETY presents John
Steinbeck's "Of Mice and Men"
starring Burgess Meredith and Lon
Cheney Jr. on Tues., March 21 ln the
Aud. Times 3:i5, 0:00 and 8:00. Price
U Radio Society Is holding a meeting at 13fib Hobson St. Saturday
at 8:30. All members are asked to
attend. Admission 50c.
FILM SOCIETY presents "Jungle
Bread" filmed in Dutch Guiana, on
Monday, March 20 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Auditorium. #
4560 W. 10th (Same block as Phone Exhange)
ALma 2009 (Also at 752 Granville)
See Ouj WATCHES by
Bulova, Elgin, Gruen, Rolex, Etc.
Special Discount for Students
lay, March tt, 1050
Pag© 5
ine Arts Presents Repeat
erformance In Modern Poetry
American Poet Kenneth Rexroth
To Speak on Campus Next Week
Mr. Kenneth Rexroth will present a program of poetry
at 12:30 p.m..March 20 in Physics 200, at the invitation o! UBC's
Fine Arts Committee. *	
Following the success of a similar
prograrn given by Dr. Earle Birney
and Dr. Hoy Daniells, Mr. nexroth
will deal with Modern American
Poetry, and give, readings of his
own work.
Rexroth Is a young American poet
and critic with an impressive record
of literary achievement, He Is the
author of such books of poetry as
"In What Hour," "The Phoenix and
the Torlolse," "Thc Art of Worldly
Wisdom," and "The Signature of
All Things."
Presently being printed are four
Dance Plays, and a translation of
100 Japanese poems, nexroth has
lectured In most major colleges In
the east and has received two
Guggenheim scholarships.
;ederal Aid
Fee Raising Not
Solution Decides
I Canadian universities need
leral government aid in the
|rm of grants and national
lolarships in order to carry
jit their functions properly.
|This was the report of Na-
>nal Conference of Canadian
liversities, as announced by
N. A. M. MacKenzie.
formal revenues from endow-
knts and provincial grants have
|t Increased as rapidly as student*
rollment. Raising fees Is no solute to the problem, it was decided,
pause each Increase tends to ex-
fde a number of boys and girls
families In lower-Income
Every Institution finds It necessary
|expand its facilities, but present
inceg will not permit |l. Post-
Influx of veteran and non-
leran students has overcrowded
Iversltles across the Dominion.
|teport emphasizes that aid should
federal   rather   than   provincial
loe young men and women seek
Iployrncnt In parts of Canada dls-
|t from their homes."
|>ne reoommondatlon of the report
|that each national research grant
scholarship be accompanied by
krant of 20 to 30 per cent of the
folarshlp to the universities. This
ild oovcr overhead costs of traln-
the student.
federal grants are asked for the
|lnlng of professional people who
aid tho welfare of Canada, and
sclentlflo and technical person-
I to conduot fundamental research.
LENNOXVILLE, QUE.  (CUP)-tDebaters from Bishop's University pay
tribute to Mac. "When they arrived at McMaster, the boys were shown to their
rooms, which were located in a residence known to the MacDonald students
i as "Tne Shamble^" Here they were made very-welcome, and treated to the
famous Ontario hospitality at its very best."
PRINCETON—Tour Princeton students have charged a local book store
with violation of the Smith Act ot 1(40. The Act deals with the sale of books
with a criminal or subversive intent.
Lawyers and State officials ln New Jersey hesitated. The books in
question were the works of Marx, Lenin and Engels.
(Continued from Page 1)
refleot little heat.
ne problem yet to be solved is how
larry oxygen, when (lying meteors
jht bore a hole through the side
jthe ship going 3000 meters per
Bnd. Herbert suggested that plants
iht grow and absorb the air, but
lseoond thought he added "but
re Is no gravity up there. They
Wda't know which way to grow."
Let's Relax
In Jackets
And Slacks
Comfort and casual clothes
go together . . . when the
occasion calls for an easy
atmosphere, you can't do
better than a jacTket and
slacks! EATON'S broad selection will give you a wide
range in the price you want
to pay. Remember, EATON'S
for your casual clothes.
Handsome Jackets
All wool sport coats in a variety of
plain shades and patterns. Sizes 36 to
44. Each,
19.95 to 25.00
Smart Grey Slacks
Grey, all-wool worsted flannel slacks to
match your jacket. Sizes 30 to 44,
12.95 to 22.50
EATON'S-Men's Clothing-Main Floor
lIMITte Page 6
Friday, March 17, 1980
So Basketball
Basketball and soccer playoffs are slowly drawing to a
close as intramural finals start
ne;<t week.
Part of-the basketball schedule ls
being revised because new MAD
presideul Brock Ostrom could not
play In the Beta "A"- Phys Ed "A"
ganje on Wednesday.
While Ostrom was being Installed
at the AMS meeting, his team lost
18-13 to Betas.
Kelly, ^parking Newman "A" to
a 31-20 win over Mu Phi, found
the basket for 15 points.
Dispute over soccer also has put
a block in the way of Intramurals.
Game between Phys Ed "H" and
Pharmacy was protested as Pharmacy was accused of having an illegal player on their squad.
The ATO-Pre-Med match wiil also
have to be replayed as there was
no referee.
In intramural tug of war, ATO Is
supplying their musclemen to win
the most pulls.
,Next week's intramural finals may
be the deciding point in who Is
to pull ahead of Kappa Sigs to
take Intramural Championship.
Fort Camp Is not far behind. Their
close edge on mural soccer supremacy may be the deciding factor.
Tennis Four May
Montoy If Sunny
Continuing rainy weather
dampened all hopes of university tennis enthusiasts to see
some of the top ranking net
personalities in action yesterday.
Plans were to have Walt Stohlberg and Jimmy Skelton pairing off
against Hill Sparling and Jack Volkovich, both URC students, In an
exhibition match at noon yesterday.
On the event of rain, fhursday,
thc meeting was supposed to go on
at 12:30 today, if the weather had
Late yesterday, word was received
from Stohlberg, saying it was Impossible for him to get out to UBC
before Monday.
By Tommy  Hatcher
"NOW HERE'S the strategy we're going to use tonight, boys,"
could be the gist of the talk which inspired the sly smile on the
face of Brave coach Dick Penn. His "boys" are Ralph Bouwman,
Mike Ryan, and Jack Ritchie, three of the top threats to the
visiting Courtenay quintet.
es Two
UBC cricket will raise, its white-clad players in double
vision this season when they enter two teams in the Mainland
Cricket League. $ *
s '   Cries of "well.bowled" and "nlccf
stroke" have been drifting from the
upper  playing   field   behind   Brock
Hall since last Saturday when the
whltocluds had their first practice.
"Everyone turning out will have a
chance toi play during the season,"
said team officials.
Thc "well played old chap" boys
have entered ono eleven in MCL's
first division and one In second
Main sore point ln last year's play
was the shortage of experienced
players for play ln the first division
team, only team entered. That point
has been cleared up, stated one
team organizer, since wc now have
well over 50 signed up members.
"We can still use more, though,"
he said. "It doesn't matter If you
have ever played bofore—we will
teach you."
Basketball Team This Season
Record lest of Any University     -
When Braves meet Courtenay tonight, basketball supporters will be able to see the team with the best hoop record on
the campus in action.
While their big brothers, thc
Chiefs and the 'Birds, were flghitng
for cellar positions In Intercity and
Evergreen Conference leagues, the
llraves went ahead to win Inter A
Vancouver and District and then
Lower Mainland championships.
Now going Into the B. C. provincial semi-finals, Braves have perhaps the toughest battle ln their
fight for the provincial crown.
Courtney Is believed to have one
of the best teams in the province.
One of their players was offered
a scholarship to Gonzaga University and their team has lots of
Braves have many star players
up from high school ranks this
year and the team has a lot of
youthful drive.
Seven players have been carrying
the biggest load of playing for the
"HANKY" MIKE I1YAN, an ex-
Lord llyng senior, centres the team.
Myan has the dubious honor of
being the team's "bad man," having
committed the most fouls.
JOHN MISSEL, a freshman from
Magee,   is  the .team's  high  scorer! and 50 cents for the general public!
with 1% points In 30 games. Privilege   passes   gain   free   admit!
A  quiet  boy,  DOUG  McLEOD   ls|tancc.
'Bowl By Mail* Newest
Thing To* Hit Campus
All-star UBC bowling team carried out a four way intel
collegiate five pin tournament without ever leaving the ui
aifolher freshman from Magee.
Known for , his laugh, BILL Mo*J
NULTY is still another player U|>;
from Magee High School. MoNuityi
played for two years on the Magejli
Senior team, including '47-'48 whets]
thoy were Invitational champs.
A left-handed forward.JACK HIT.
CHIE is from Lord Byng. He playedl
on the senior team which last yeafl
saw the finals In Intercity League,
DON McKINNON ls from Victoria.)
The studious type, he has ln the
2i games he has played got thfl
highest points-pei'-game average
with (5.9.
llcpulcd to be a "ladles' man",
RALPH BOllVMAN Is the Powerf
Hlver boy. He played on the Powell
ItKer senior team for two yeara,
including the -17-18 Upper Island
Champion team, Bouwman has thof
lies!   shooting  percentage.
Also making up the team are
Tonight's game starts at 8:00 p.mj
while tomorrow's goes at 7:30 p.m.
Admission Is 25 cents for student!
llopc-ralsers of fhe team aro a
group of West Indies players. Several of these players have participated In International  lournninenls.
Practices, arc held on the upper
field every Saturday at 1:00 p.m.
According to team ofilelals everyone Is welcome.
versity area. ■
Teams from Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Alberta and UBC competed in
an Intercollegiate Letter Bowling
Meet by playing off their rounds at
their respective homo bowling
centres and sending In the scores
to a central point.
Saskatchewan topped the four
team tourney with a 12 point total.
Second In order was Manitoba with
31 points while both  UBC   in !  Al-
a   representative  team  was  plekefl
from those members of the Varaltl
Howling league with the top ave(|
Two' mixed-teams, three men ani
two women on each, ropresonto|
UBC in the tourney.
Varsity   Bowling   league   official
expressed the hope that Letter COB
petition   may   become   an   annua,
event   between   the   four   Cahadla
universities and that  trophies ma]
berta  tied  for  third place with  a j1)(, awarded for tho champs,
total of It each.
This marks the first time that
UBC has entered a bowling leire, In
a meet of this type. On invitation,
Meanwhile, Varsity league Is tf
ing to get things organized for neS
year with a meeting In Hut HM
at 12:30 p.m.
footboll, boseboll ttill roiling
Rain Ignored By Spring Irmners
By SANDY MANSON themselves out wKh straight shoul
Even King Neptune has been un- der blocks, pass blooklng, kick block
able   to   stop   the   rash   of   spring Ing, and pulling out for 'mousetrap'  to -10 at a single practise,
training that has been busting out plays while the backfield boys have      "Jolly" went on to urge-
up originally but turnouts to prac- next few weeks may bco  (weather
tlces  so  far   have   ranged  from 20  permltlng)  the boys fighting it out
in  some  Inter-squad  games,
that all     Moving to another subject Ander-
nll over thc campus. American foot- been   going   to   work   on   passing, who   signed   up   should   make   a son mentioned briefly the rejection
ball,   baseball,   the   list   reads  like kicking, and ball handling. point of turning out. , of MAD's proposed fee Increase by
an abridged Encyclopaedia of Sport. Slated to come up in the next few Moving over to the baseball vista UUC students.
Said the usually restrained sport- weeks are downfield blooklng and Head Coach Anderson pointed to Said Anderson, "that's bad," but
ing personality, "Jelly" Anderson, the various defensive manoeuvres his boys working out ln tho Field he went on tt express his opinion
when questioned on Spring Training that haven't been touched upon as House every noon and went so far that hi time students would "come
situation around these parts, "things yet. as to say that things looked pretty around" and realize the necessity
are going not bad." Most of thc work so far has good. 'or this step and added that a win-
Surveying the American Football centred around the offense with an Up until now the horsehlde boys nlng team would speed this process
scene, Line Coach Anderson ran over offensive practice having been held have been concentrating their eff- up.
some of the points that practices last Saturday. orts   upon   fundamentals   such   as Speaking of things to come Melly'
up to now have been emphasizing. Talking about the turnouts, And- sliding, pitching, catching and pick- outlined    the    American    football
Linemen    have    been    knocking erson mentioned that 57 men, signed Ing up hot grounders, however, the schedule and tagged Eastern Wash
ington as the team to beat.
Anderson   pointed   out   that   19
woidd see UBC Thunderbirds full
fledged members of the Evergretj
Football   Conference,    rather   tha
just a seml-lndependont partiolpal
with a poorly defined status whlfl,
is the way things stand now.
Sept. 23 — St. Martins at UBG
Oct. 7 — Whitman at UBC
Oct. Ii — W. Wash, at UBC
.   Nov. \ - North. Idaho at UBC {\
Nov, 11 — E. Wash, at UBC
Nov. 18 - Whitworth at UBC
Nov. 23 — UBC at W. Wash {\
(1) Homecoming Weekend
(2) Bellingham Invasion. Friday, March  17,  1950
■ i,»ii i.ii. ii ■	
•.1ST MINUTE PREPARATIONS for their meet tomorrow with the highly-rated University
b£ Washington National Champion Lightweight qrew were carried oh by Thunderbird oarsmen
jtaapite consistent downpour of cold ralii. Thi Goal Harbour meat, starting at 2>15 jj.m,, Wll'see
%9 first two events topped by the feature race WtweenW'and UBC first crewi ov«r tiie
mile 550 yard Henley Course. J     '
aln or Shine, Rowers Meet
ashlngton Crews Tomorrow
Rain may keen other 'uBC '
wt teams fi<bm playing their?
eheduled games, but Thunder-
bird Rowers .will be pitting
ieir muscles against the University Of Washington National
"hampionship Light weight
Irew Saturday lip matter how
}ard it pours.
Bad weather hasn't slopped Iho
(suiters from practicing every week
jy for the past many weeks on thc
»al Harbour waters, choppy though
icy arc in foul weather.
IUW crews are also used to un-
leady water to prootlco on. Their
raining course on Lake Washlng-
bn Jiasn't been any too calm In the
1st little while.
[Washington    crews    with    their
»ung coach  Don London will ar-
vc this afternoon and will try to
bt In a workout over the course
pfore settling down for the night.
■First crews from each university
|lll pair off In the feature as the
it event of the throe races.
|UW   ls  bringing   up   two   crews
put  ThunderBlrds   through   the
st. Outcome of Saturday's meet
111 mean much to the local crows
they   travel   to   tho   Spring
juacade   In   Seattle   May  20.
Eleven thirty classes will end at 12 noon next Thursday,
March 23rd, when Bird ruggermen tackle California Golden
Bears on the Stadium turf.
President MacKenzie announced the decision yesterday
adding that move came to enable students to attend the
Classes resume at 1:30 p.m.
University Curlers Hold
Own 'Little BonspieP
Dominion Curling Championships have barely finished,
but the University will have its own finals.
Varsity's "little bonsplel" will be*— •	
held this Saturday at 10 p.m. at the
Curling lllnk, 29th and Dlnmont.
Favoured to win the championship is a team captained by John
Weglo. A curler of 15 years' experience, Weglo has for the rest of his
team Nick Willis, Andy Krcsloff and
.tlm  Scott.
Underdogs In the competition are
Zeta Beta Tau. Skip of the team
Is Bill Moscovita, while Bob Llvor-
ant, Aary Moscovllz and Hay Budln
compose the rest of the team.
Class oi 1893
Clauof IWO
The Canadian coUege man's collar bore the famous
Arrow label. Today, if you buy any product — shirt,
tie, sport shirt, underwear, pajama or handkerchief
that bears the
•   ■«•'.»* Hi . II
still means
Cluctt, Psobody & Co., Limited.
If you went to see the closest
harmony this season, don't raise
our Arrow Easter Parade Ensembles. The shirt patterns are
really unique plain pastels,
' Intense stripes on pastels, and
deeper plain shades. Shirts and
ties are deeigned to go together*
iMlhsm hsrtl
4444 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1211
*•%    '   ■■ M
Strongly Laminated — Rubber Form Grips
FRAMES ONLY from $3.25 UP
from $2.50 up
45c toch
with Arch Support and Cushion Soles
mm pi srwtS»|'np
4481 West 10th Avenue
ALma 1414
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Both models — Quiet De Luxe and Arrow — are on
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"Magic" aad "Touch Control" are registered trademarks of Royal Typewriter Co., Ltd. mm
pSP^PB^SSpBHgflW^yitlWi^tjj^^ 4kM ^jrr.JU-. »s^l)PP^.U!!iW™U^ ,
Page 8
Friday, March  17,  1#|
UBC Braves Tonight.
ip Aim
"Bacon, meat, canned vege-
tables and fruits are all
processed in plants where
gleaming Nickel alloys keep
them clean. And salt—you
know how it rusts most
metals. 'Monel' equipment
is "used in the salt refinery
too because it lasts longer,
keeps the salt pure."
"My sheets and pillow cases
come back from the laundry
white as snow because 'Monel'
equipment is used in washing
them. 'Monel' does not rust
or stain.   It wears longer."
Forty-three years of research have uncovered
hundreds of uses for Nickel in the United States
and other countries. Now Nickel exports bring
in millions of U.S. dollars yearly. These dollars
help pay the wages of the 14,000 Nickel employ*
ees and also help pay railwaymen, lumbermen,
steel and iron workers and other men and
women making supplies for the Nickel mines,
smelters and refineries.
"The heating elements
of my toaster, range and
percolator all last longer
because they are made
of Nickel alloys. My
knives, forks and spoons
are made of a silvery
metal composed of
nickel, copper and zinc,
then silver plated.''
Canadian NickeL


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