UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1956

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Volume XXXIX
No. 22
Hungarian Aid  Sought
Lauds New
"The formation of the Canadian Council is one of the most
heartening steps ever taken in
the field of Arts," Dean Geoffrey Andrews said Wednesday.
Desn Andrew was referring
to a $100 million grant made
Monday by the Federal government for the furtherance of
Arts, Letters, Humanities and
Social Sciences in Canada.
"The council ought to do for
the humanities what the National Research has done for the
Physical Sciences"  he added.
Of tho $100 million grant
$50 million will be earmarked
f c r University expansion. The
c'Nar £50 million will be invested, and profits will go to bursaries and scholarships for students of the Arts.
It is not yet known how much
cf the latter hnlf will go to UBC.
Grants from this sum are expected to be based on the number of students in each province.
compared to the total provincial
"In view of UBC's building
needs, any matching funds will
be extremely valuable," Dean
Andrew said.
Of the $50 million marked
for universities, $4.3 million will
go to UBC. President MacKenzie has said that UBC will neeed
$8.34 million for building needs
Prime Minister Louis St. Laur-1
ent   reiterated   Monday   at   the |
rnnual National Council of Can- j
din Universities tht he wili also
recommend to the next session ,
of parliament  that the present
fran; be made to universities by '
the federal government be doubled.
This would mean that the pres-:
tr.t annual Canada-wide grant of j
$8,000,000   would   be   increased
to $16,000,000.
1:i his address to the Finance
Committee of the National Con-
ierer.ee of Canadian Universities.
"Wednesday morning. President
N. A. IM. MacKenzie warned
lhat tb.c universities will not be
able to cope with the rising
er.ml.'Vicnt on the basis of the ex-
j.mirm:  trends  in  revenues.
From the statistics provider''
by C. T. Bissell. President of
C.rleton College, it is predicted
t ia: FritNh Columbia will have
an   a:v.\a rs'ty  enrolment  of   14,-
...a. i'.(■:.; .>       i..i ,;.e V     ..I'll
(Continued on Pece 6)
Council Sponsors
Scholarship Drive
Students' Council Wednesday night decided to take definite positive action on the demands of students and organizations for some measure of help for Hungarian students.
Fund raising drive is being
organized for next Tuesday to
get money "for three scholarships for Hungarian students.
Council will work through
the World University Service of
Canada in picking three refugees to attend UBC next year.
Rally will start at noon when
a colour guard will march to
the flag pole to lower the flag
to   half   mast.   Ceremonies
Deadline for 'Tween Clauei
it 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
'tween dosses
presents    Mock    Parliament   in
will; Brock   Lounge   today   at   12:30.
then begin in the Armouries.
Reverend Frederick Metzgcr
of tho Hungarian Presbyterian
Church will open the meeting
with a prayer for the Hungarians. Dean Geoffrey Andrews,
Charles Hamori, Hungarian student, and Professor Mikolos Ud-
The Government will be the Social Credit party opposed by the
CCF party. The topic is "The
Home Owner's Assistance Act".
* * *
PANHELLENIC invites all
first year girls to a Punch Party
on   Thursday,    November    15th
... , ,, .,, ,       from 3:30 to 5:00 in the Mildred
vardy will follow with speeches Brock room
on various aspects of the crisis.
UBC student. Art Hughes, will
climax the meeting with an ap-
*       *       *
PLAYERS     CLUB     presents
three one-act plays tonight, Fri-
peal  to  the  students for  funds,  day  and  Saturday  in  the  UBC
auditorium.   Curtain   time   is   8
BEATING THE DRUM for UBC's "Second Great Trek'
Movement is Pan-Hellenic President Joan Irvine. Wednesday night, AMS Co-ordinator Ben Trevino unveiled preliminary plans for the proposed Province-wide student
demonstration, designed to underline UBC's grave need
for further financial aid from the Provincial Government.
—Photo by  Dave Wilder.
i Two thousand dollars is
needed to enable three students
! to receive a year's education at
Board  of  Governors will   be j
asked to waive fees, and trans-
Squeeze  Tease  To
Please   UBCees
"Squeeze Day" will highlight
UBC's Second Great Trek Movement. AMS Co-ordinator Ben
Trevino announced Wednesday
The day-long programme of
student activities and demonstrations will underline UBC's need
for financial aid from the Pro-'
vincial Government, and will
provide a focal point for all
Second Great Trek activities.
Trevino said.
"Squeeze  Day"  is tentatively
scheduled for early February.
Various methods of appeal
which will comprise the Second
Great Trek Movement will revolve around the date set for
"Squeeze Day."
These tentatively include:
A peii'.ion-eatiierinp campaign
designed   to   impress   Provincial
on scarce UBC Housing are part-'
ticularly interested in this as-i
pect of the campaign, Trevino j
An   all-out   newspaper,   radio
and   television    publicity   campaign, that would give Province-;
wide coverage of UBC's finacial j
At a preliminary organizational meeting in Brock Hall Wcd-
' nesday,   executive   members   of
30 clubs pledged  their support ;
t of the programme Trevino out-
! lined.
p.m. Tickets are available at
Modern Music, the AMS office
or the Players Club Greenroom.
* *       *
STUDENT UNION features Rev.
portation costs will probably be|Bi11 Laudermilch today and Fri-
defrayed by the Dominion I day in Physics 304, "The Heart
Government. * of the Christian Faith". Every
one welcome.
* *      *
sents animated films by McLaren Glover and Ronald
Searle. At noon today in F&G
* *       *
MING team will be practicing
every Thursday, 12:30, at the
Canadian Memorial Pool. All
Women interested in taking part
are' asked to be at the Women's
Gym today at 12:30  sharp.
* *       *
A number of people protested
against Council's previous stand
on the Hungarian issue and,
wanting to do something constructive, a delegation met with
Dean Andrew to decide on the
best action.
The rally and ensuing drive
were felt by Dean Andrew and
the special student delegation
to be the most effective effort,
and when Councillor Ben Trevino brought forward the motion Council threw its full support behind it. |
,     INDIA   Students   Association
Money will be solicited from j presents "Parvana" full length
students and faculty by the Ag- Indian film (romantic Tragedy
ricullural Undergraduate So- and musical hit) today at 8 p.m.
ciety. Civil Liberties Union, and in Physics 200. All welcome.
Phrateres. The drive is to con- Tickets 50c.
tinue after the ceremony all day '■ *       *       *
Tuesday    and   in    the   Library      THE ECONOMICS CLUB will
ML A's
A   :■ :
tives   a:
with   the   r
I'mvei'si: v
r   :n-
Grad Photos Deadline Wednesday
"Grad photos simply must be taken by next Wednesday,''
said Totem   Editor Joan Crocker.
"This i.s absolutely the final, final deadline," she added.
Miss Crocker went on to add that t.-iis was the final deadline.
She  indicated  during   the  course  of  r.tr talk  Ina:   next
be   s't.>picious in  that  it is the final c.ead-
to have their pictures taker, lor the Totem.
ere   having   their   pictures   lak.e;:   far   '.lie
most nave citm taken ev a.ex; 'Wi cm sc.ay.
: ..(tents   w>.:   .vr
id   friends,   ;.rjri;
Stuc.tn'.s   wao
Wednesday would
line for graduates
"Graduates wiv.
Totem," she said. '
A.-:de !ri :v, ea
:r.(.!'.'.s v,i "e :■ ::
>. i c.ci.ne far t-'<' d
meet tonight at 8:00 in the home
of Dr. R. M. Clark, 1523 W. 58th
Ave. Dr. Scott will introduce a
round-table discusion of "Full
Employment and Inflation".
Transportation from Brock at
*       *       *
Students Assetciation will bo
heid at noon today in Arts 206.
Members   teque'.-te'd   to   attend.
x ■* ■*-
S. C .M. present.- "Religion in
Fi- :\a..-.-a:vce '    by    Prof.    Ozardt
i ',':■ . r.    Me .. >   C''::.:;i .'.tee   room, PAGE TWO
Thursday, November 13, 1909
Authorized at second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscription* $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mall
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those)
of the editorial staff ol the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those ol
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 130 wordl. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor Pat Russell     City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager-.Harry Yulll   Sports Editor. Dwayne Erickson
CUP Editor Carol Gregory     Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor Dave Wilder     File Editor.- ...Sue Ross
Reporters and Desk: Dave Robertson, Barrie Hale, Art Jackson, Marilyn Smith, Murray Ritchie, Carol Gregory, Lorraine
Rossiter, Sue Ross and John Matters.
Socred   Idiot   Fringe
No matter how sensible the Social Credit party may try
to appear at a convention there is always something that crops
up to remind the public of the organization's true* colors.
Tucked away at the bottom of a news story about the recent Socred conference in Vancouver was the- news that a
resolution stating that school text-books give a misleading picture of banking practises in Canada Was referred to Education
Minister Lest Peterson for further study.
It is such a resolution that serves as a constant reminder
to the public of the type of thinking that underlies Social Credit's ne wveneer of sensiblity.
What the resolution really means to say is that text-books
do not convey a picture of banking practises as interpreted by
Social Credit. And now that Social Credit is in power the
text-books should be brought in line with Social Credit doctrine.
Remembrance   Day   Vignette
Thoughts  On   Freedom
As  An   Old  Vet  Weeps
It is these seemingly insignificant   resolutions  that  give
imp nf mind that composes the Social
a true picture of the type of mi
Credit Party.
Arts IV
At the eleventh hour of the
eleventh day of the eleventh
month the foyer of the Gymnasium was fully silent, filled
only with thoughts and prayers. The silence ended with a
bugle's call and as representatives of various groups laid
their wreaths below the memorial lettered on the wall I
returned my eyes to an aged
figure across the floor from
me who had been the object of
my attention throughout the
ceremony. This "old soldier",
only one among many standing
quietly there, had watched intently every move made, listened carefully to every word
said in such a way that I had
noticed him distinct from the
At the end of the service,
after "The Queen" had eben
played, I looked once again
toward this intent figure, and
even though I had been watching him before, I was unprepared for what I saw now. As
he turned away the light from
the large windows flashed
brightly on two straight lines
of wetness reaching downward
from his eyes. The expression
on his lined old face was one
of pain, not of a sharp stabbing
pain, but of a persistent ache.
I shall forget neither his expression nor his tears.
Who but he himself could
say what thoughts, what memories had passed through his
mind in that hour? Had he remembered a particular beloved
They point up the very true fact that Social Credit believes itself to be far more than just a political party. Social
Credit is a way of life to those who adhere to it. And what
is worse, they believe it is the only way of life for all Canadians.
And so when the party comes to power the text-books ComfOrtdDIO      ApdtnV
must be brought in line with party doctrine. The impression- —^^——^^^——————
able minds of youth must be impresed with the correctness of
the party way of life.
comrade or all comrades, a
particular battle or all battles,
one incident or many? I know
only that this ceremony had a
very great meaning and a very
personal one for this man.
In this ancient soldier's tears
I have seen that this ceremony
and the lives of the men it
honours have a personal meaning for me also, and for all of
use here at this university.
Had they not fallen, had they
not been victorious could our
lives be the same as at present?
Could we be here studying in
fields of our own choosing at
a university which we govern
ourselves? Could we write in
our newspaper what we think
about our federal or provincial
government? Could we then
demand more money from this
same government? And after
graduation could we work in
jobs of our own choosing and
demand what we feel a fair remuneration? Had they not fallen, not been victorious it may
not have been so. The word
"freedom" is one too often
used, it is tired and weakening
in meaning, but I use it here.
For freedom is what we may
mave lacked today without
their sacrifice.
This    freedom    has    always
been   paid   for   in   blood   and
never acquired at a conference
table. Throughout the Old
Testament the Isrealites fight
to escape being enslaved by
their neighbours. Each age has
had its Caesar, its Napoleon, or
its Hitler, its Rome, its France
or its Germany. Blood has been
the prcie and freedom the reward of sacrifice, the spoil of
the victor.
I am convinced that only a
universal freedom will ever
result in a universal peace.
Oppression leads only to distrust between individuals, distrust between individuals to
distrust and lack confidence
between nations to war and all
its horrors. Only through a
universal freedom for all colors, creeds, and ideas can trust
and confidence at the individual and national 1'vels result
in lasting tranquil .y.
If, as the so ng so boldly
states, "Ol Soldiers never die,"
I believe it is because they
hold very fast to life. They
hope to live long enough to see
the fruits of their sacrifice, the
peace paid for by those who
fell bloody beside them.
And so while the blood of
peoples desperate for freedom
flows in Hungary and in other
lands, and while all we can
send them is plasma and promises, while great men drown
themselves in verbiage in the
glass castle on the East River,
and while in my own country
I see people who hide behind
their thin front of righteousness subtly practise every form
of racial and religious descrim-
ination in their daily lives, I
will remember the tears on
that aged cheek in the Gymnasium at the eleventh hour,
tears showing the cry from the
heart beneath, "Dear God,
have we not paid the price?
Give us yet our peace".
The public must be mindful of the fact that for every
Bonner in the party there are 100 Arsens, Wicks, Martins and
Reids. They are the one's who reflect the true reactionary principles of Social Credit, and they are in the vast majority in the
The actions of the party, now that it is firmly entrenched
in power, bears very close watching.
Readers   Blast   Council
For   Hungary  Aid   Stand
Razor Blades
The Ubyssey two weeks ago condemned Students' Council for by-passing any action on the then emotionally charged
issue of aid—actual or verbal—to Hungarian students.
Wednesday night's Council decision to sponsor a rally
and fund raising campaign jointly with the Administration to
aid three Hungarian students at UBC next year is one of the
most concrete and worthwhile steps that can be taken in an
atmosphere where Canadians have unfortunately made over-
emotional and over-hasty and regretable statements.
We still cannot condone the original reasons behind bypassing the issue but we do praise the steps now being taken.
The plan is original and will be of lasting benefit. We
applaud Council for passing the motion on the rally unanimously and particularly Councillor Ben Trevino for playing
a large part in helping to start the action a: in framing the
final aid-through-scholarship plan.
Dean Geoffrey Andrew, acting University head in President MacKenzie's absence has been the prime Administration
mover in effecting a worthwhile joint student-faculty plan of
It is now up to Ihe students   to support  this plan,
which we believe satisfies our deep feeling of .sympathy for
those Hungarian students who spearheaded a fight for freedom. - • • ......
(Editor's Note: The following
letters, we believe, are indicative of a general feeling on
campus of sympathy with the
Hungarian rebels, and amazement at Studens' Council's refusal to endorse a campus aid
programme on the rebel's behalf. Last night, however,
Council reversed the stand they
took last week.)
The Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Please allow me to send the
following open letter on the
pages of your newspaper to
our Student Council.
To the Students' Council:
From a city newspaper I
learned about your decision rejecting motion of aid to the
Hungarian  students.
As the only former student
of both the Polytechnical University of Budapest and the
Hungarian Military Academy
on the UBC campus, I feel
obliged to thank you for this
eye-catching decision, in the
name of my friends at home.
The students of those two colleges, as perhaps a few of you
noticed, are fighting a battle
for a thing what they call freedom. The meaing of. this.wordt
could be found in any dictionary and sometimes even used
in  newspaper  comic  strips.
As a student of the UBC,
I may have a suggestion for
you gentlemen. How about a
blood-drive for the wounded
Israeli heroes in Egypt or perhaps a gift-fund to Elvis Pres-
ly? I am sure this motion will
meet your unanamous approval.
Allow me at the same time
to congratulate you to your
welcoming atitude toward a
future visit of a Russian dele-
gatin on the campus.
Arpad Fustos,
Arts   1,
'Bohunk," or "Filthy D.P."
University not publicly declared its wholehearted support
of its Hungarian fellows? Why
has the voice of WUS not been
heard, both here and in every
free University?
The noise of battle is fading
fast, the last "rebels are dying
where their abortive "revolt"
began. Can we look on this
scene with a clear conscience
and still believe in a comon
bond of brotherhood between
the students of the world?
G. K. Elliott,
Graduate Forestry.
The Editor,
The Ubyssey:
We have just witnessed the
most ravage and bloody assault made against any Euro-
pen country since World War
II. This brutal attack was directed against a people fighting
for freedom under the leadership of university staff and
students. The freedom the Hungarians fought for is the same
freedom which we, in our comfortable apathy, call an undeniable right. Wby then has'this
The   Editor,
The Ubyssey.
May I suggest that you sponsor a fund for Hungarian Relief on the cacpus. I am sure
every student would gladly
sacrifice at 1. st fifty cents
as a gesture of admiration and
sympathy for our gallant and
courageous   European  friends.
Or may I alternately suggest,
if you prefer rot to initiate
such a fund, th you donate
a half-page of I ',-yssey space
to propose to stuc nts that they
send donations to the Red Cross,
1235 West Pender Street, marked "For Hungarian Relief."
Second Year Arts. Thursday, November 15, 1050
(We are pleased to introduce Pith, a new column
which will appear, if the writer isn't drunk, every week.
Needless to say his opinions
if we can call them that, are
his. and should not be construed as having anything to
do with The Ubyssey. Welcome . . . Pith.—Ed.)
It is customary to assert one's
direction and intent in a premier column, to woo the reader
with asurances that what motivates these strange, brief
grousings is simply and beautifully the desire to observe, and,
observing, to comment, and having commented, to elucidate.
However, we somehow find
ourselves lacking the proper machinery for the luxury of such
As self-effacing as anyone
else who is hungry for approval,
we will, however, take this opportunity to scuff our editorial
shoe in the becoming dust of
non-entity, smile with winning
deference, and murmur that we
don't want to make no trouble
for nobody, ma'am.
This fretful nationalization
out of the way, let us procede,
metaphors bristling, into the
fray of campus life.
We have noticed, of late, a
certain all-pervading grimness
overtaking the happy, whistling
beasts we went to High School
with. These were normal,
healthy boys, concerened chiefly
with pimples and pectorals,
having few worries other than
the removal from the back seat
of Daddy's Buick all evidence
that bespoke in too-fragrant
terms the sexual steeplechase
perpetrated there the previous
Saturday. Few thoughts of any
consequence clouded their
brows; graduation was a dim
myth of the future, and work
was something cautiously associated with the Geography 91
lectures on China.
For these winning lads,  university seemed to be composed
of the same heady, adrenal stuff I
that   High   School   was.   Their j
first   two  or  three years  were j
spent in the cheery clatter of the
shattered defences of virginity;
the counterpoint of intellectual j
attitudes. Life was seen through;
80-proof   rose   coloured   glasses.
But alas alack and hohum, all
this was changed. The happy animals are no more. Animals still,
surely, but  not  happy. j
They have become young men I
of Purpose: they know what they
Want To  Do. They are knit of,
brow, stony of gaze. They speak
of tariffs, and starting salaries;,
of down payments and the Liberal Party. They are seen slowly walking with  women, heads,
lowered, solemnly unburdening.
They have become a frightening,
dull lot.
We would like to see them as
they once were: eager as cocker
spaniels, untroubled by Life
and The Prudential Life Insurance Company. For this way
they are a sullen, dangerous
crew; scuffling forward toward
their two-car garages, braying
their formulas for success, they
get in our way.
And we get in their's; they
are continually tripping over
our crossed, outstretched legs.
They pause and scowl disapproval, and then hurry away,
Jarring our already shaky conception of the destiny of man.    '
PRIM, PROPER and fashionable young
ladies, Flora Murray, Janne Ferguson, Kathie Roberts and Dianne Hill, scornfully
disapprove of the distasteful and "immoral" new waltz in Philip Johnson's satire "In
Waltz Time," one of three one-act plays
being presented by the UBC Players Club
tonight, Friday and Saturday.
—Photo by Dave Wilder
In  Players Fall Production
Variety of
Display At
; Fall Fair
International House Asocia*
j tion will sponsor a colorful in-
] ternational fair in Brock Hall,
j Saturday, Nov. 24 starting at
j 7:30 p.m. The main lounge will
I be reserved for dancing. A West
I Indian floor show will be featured at 11 p.m.
There will be exhibitions of
folk dancing in different countries during the evening. Booths
will feature Chinese curios. Japanese flower arrangements and
sales of food from various
The Japanese Canadian Association will sponsor a genuine
teahouse while a Chinese group
will give instructions in the use
of chopsticks, the selection of
Chinese meals and will present
a dragon dance.
Each event at the Fair will
cost 25c with proceeds being
used to provide equipment for
the new International house
which is planned for the campus.
"It's all in the name of the-1
atre," said one thespian to the
other as he slapped on his grease
"Ugh," groaned the other.
"Theatre comes and goes; the
UBC Players Club remains. It
is in its noble cause that we strut
our talents on yonder auditorium
stage tonight."
... A prelude to another rich
theatre experience for discerning campus audiences, sung in
the hearts of the 50 odd Players
Club members, many of whom
will make their stage debut tonight in three one-act plays.
The program, which will be
the 40th annual fall production
of the tradition-packed Players
Club, offers much variety;
laughs, tears, suspense, warmth,
brutality and 'immortality."
"Pullman Car Hiawatha" by
Thornton    Wilder,    presents    a
j cross - section of contemporary
life, emphasizing that life does
not  consist of  isolated  individuals, but of groups of individuals. The cast of 26 is directed
by Michael  Rothery with  assistant director Fred Dowell.
To be presented in an atmos- i
phere of "good pagan spirit," j
iri thc words of director John !
Broekinglon,   "Thor,   With   An
gels" by Christopher Fry, takes
place in 596 A.D. and is the story
of a pagan's struggle with the
first knawing of the Christian
conscience. A great deal of research was done by properties
manager David Hughes to ensure authentic design of weapons, household articles and costumes for the play. Assistant
director is Arnie Cohen.
The storm or protest which
arose with the introduction of
the "immoral" waltz is the subject of Philip Johnson's satire
of manners, 'In Waltz Time,"
the third play on the program.
A large all-female cast is directed by Doris Chilcott with assistant director Daryl Logan.
Lighting is being handled by
Arthur Johnson, costumes by
Helen Mossop and makeup by
Richard Irwin.
Tickets for the  plays, to be
presented   tonight,   Friday   and
i Saturday, beginning at 8 p.m.,
j are   still   available   at   Modern
| Music, the AMS office and the
Players Club Greenroom. Price
is students, 50c and adults, $1.
Enjoy a pipe with
at its best...
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granville PA. 4649
Tilt PHOM t
i c i r i c O I 7 I
1035 Seymour St.
All proofs must be returned to the Photographers by
Wednesday, November 21st, or Photographers will pick
their choice of proofs for your graduation photograph.
Graduating students - get on the ball!!!
Thursday, November 15, 19345
# Specialists in frame
# Prescriptions  duplicated
# Safety lenses
0) Contact lenses
0 Repairs
Ground Floor
Vancouver Block
734 Granville St.
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
Varsity   Review
Returns   To   UBC
|     The   Varsity   Review,   absent
! from   campus   for   these   many
i years, is returning this fall.
The Review tradition at UBC
is a colourful one, such former
mentors   as   Eric   Nicol   having
added their wry, lunatic touch
'. to it. Time was when each fall,
UBC might expect to have  its
shortcomings    immortalized    in
elaborate dancing routines, soaring chorus numbers, and the delt
patter of mugging comedians.
Three years ago, The Review
; disappeared from the campus,
; and it seemed then that it would
j never reappear. No more the
I dances, no more the songs, no
A Career fa a
Chattered fcccuHtant
For the student desiring to become a Chartered Accountant, The Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C., and
the Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration
are sponsoring a programme whereby concurrent qualifications may be obtained for both the Bachelor of Commerce degree and admission to The Institute of Chartered
This programme is of particular interest to students now
enrolled in their first year at U.B.C.
For more information you are invited to attend a
Wednesday - Arts 103 - 12:35 p.m.
November 21, 1956.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants of
British  Columbia
more the deft patter. Woe, woe,
But this fall, under the guidance.of Ain Sudor, The Review
returns, and once more UBC will
have to withstand the assault
upon her pomposity.
Satire is the principle ingredient of this year's show, a sa-
1 tire couched in musical terms.
The Four Squares, the orchestra of Jack Reynolds, and Ken
Hamilton, already known by
their musical talents, put these
in the perspective of acting,
with, we are told, salutary results.
Most reviews have girls,
girls, girls, aura, and this one
will be no exception, with Shirley-Ann Thornton and Danica
d'Honte having major parts. The
experienced cast also includes
Fred Howell and Paul Fritz,
playing the part of Sigmund
Freud, (uh huh, that's right, Sigmund Freud).
The lampooning will deal with
three aspects of campus life: the
lecture halls, rooming houses,
and the beach parties. The production staff has been studying
orgy scenes in all Cecil B. De-
Mille movies for the past several
months, to provide accurate
data for the beach party episode.
Pausing on his way into Oscar's, producer Sudor held his
white beret over his chest in
the vicinity of his heart for a
moment, then ejaculated
through a cloud of Corona-Corona smoke: "Just tell'em that its
the funniest thing this side of
the Dachau Picture Book. We
got the girls, the songs, the dances. What we haven't got is
money. However, after much
thought, we have determined
that the best way to ease this
situation is to sell tickets. There
are performances on November
29, 30,  and December  1st.
Tickets will be available
shortly." He poked me solemnly
in the chest. "Remember," he
intoned, "the Varsity Review, is
'specially for you."
EXPOUNDING HIS DEFENSE policy before 150 rapt
UBC students in Arts 100 Wednesday, is Maj. Gen. George
Pearkes, Conservative MP for Esquimalt-Saanich. Pearkes
said he doesn't "believe their will be another global war,
at least not in the forseeable future."
—Photo by Pete Graystone
Yanks Can't Talk Fast
Open Monday to Friday - 11:30 to 1:30
Americans were defeated on
Canadian soil Tuesday when
UBC parliamentary forum debators were victorious against a
two-man Western Washington
College team.
The issue at hand was whether
or not the United States should
continue its present policy of
direct financial asistance to foreign countries.
UBC's Wendy Farris and Derek Fraser maintained the policy
must go "because it is detrimental to the self-respect and
the friendship of those countries" and labelled it "out-dated
The American team defended
their country's action on the
grounds that "it is stemming the
tide of Communism". They did
not refute arguments put up by
UBC that the policy "is obvious-
At Noon
Popular crooners The Four
Knights will perform a special
studen*. concert in the auditorium today at noon.
They are appearing on the
campus under the auspices of
the Pep Club and Filmsoc.
The Four Knights have been
in Vancouver lor three weeks.
They are now playing at the
Cave Supper Club.
Admission to Thursday's performance will be 25 cents tor
all students except members of
the Pep Club who may view the
show free of charge.
The American quartet starred
at U.B.C.'s Homecoming dance
two weeks ago.
ly not effective as a deterrent
to Communism".
Miss Farris advocated that the
slogan: "trade, (not aid)'' replace
"the flow of American greenbacks" that do nothing but create dissention.
Both UBC members felt more
technical assistance should be
given to under-developed countries. They pointed out that "emergency Marshall aid" ended
five years ago and that no
change has been made in respect
to providing assistance.
American students admitted
more aid had been given to areas
"strategic to the U.S.", but felt
that most countries received
enough money "to maintain a
normal  standard  of  ilving".
UBC charged that the American "war against communism"
in the western countries was
nothing more than "winning
over those countries to Americanism for the advantage of the
UBC added that the U.S. loans
are "selfish" in that the money
is used to buy American goods.
They felt tariffs should be lower-
ed "instead of raised, as is the
case", to give the countries a
healthv economv in trade.
"Sheaf"   Still
There are still a few copies of
"The Sheaf" and "The Manitoban", student newspapers of the
Universities of Saskatchewan
and Manitoba, available to students in the Publications offices,
North Brock basement.
The newspapers were air-lifted to this campus over the weekend, in connection with the
Manitoba football referendum I
Tuesday. A fee increase that
would have supplied funds for
the university of Manitoba to
field a football team was voted |
down, 1600 to 1100. Thursday, November 15, 1958
UBC STUDENT Robert Rogers, Arts 4 ,is the only student
pianist to perform in the Beethoven Sonata series. Rogers
played Beethoven's first and third sonatas in yesterday's
concert. Looking on are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Adaskin and
another student.
—Photo by Pete Graystone
AMS At A Glance
At   Wednesday   night's   AMS
meeting Students' Council:
Laughed when Linda Gates
countered President Don Ja-
bour's stern reprimand on crosstalk at meetings with "Oh good!
We're going to play Parliament.";
Was   charged   by   Jabour   to;
" get more things done" (on;
campus). I
Was told by Clubs Committee
Chairman Marc Bell that "The
architecture club has been declared non-existant because it is
Heard that a student-faculty
committee had been struck to
Investigate the desire for football on the campus and the
calibre being presented. This
report followed on the heels of
news Manitoba turning down
the W.I.A.U.
Was granted experimental permission to install vending machines on campus providing
that litter is controlled, and the
Deans of Faculties approve.
Looked unabashed when informed that Council and Publications are the worst offenders
on campus for returning cups to
coffee shop.
Listened to Homecoming
chairman     Kathy     Archibald's
statement that next year simultaneous Homecoming dances
may be held in the Armories
and Field House.
Received a progress report on
the Brock extension which
claimed that 85% of the structure is completed.
Was petitioned by Agricultural Undergraduate Society to
help in the Hungarian crisis.
Approved plans for fund-raising campaign to instigate three
scholarships for Hungarian refugee students.
Socreds  Todays
Mock Government
The second Mock Parliament of the year will be held
at noon today in Brock lounge.
Socreds will form the government, CCF. the opposition
and the Conservatives the minority opposition.
_ _ The government has the  op-
^Jf\fmf\       \A# III      t*on to form a federal or a Pro-
■ UUU VV III vincial house. For purposes of
_^ this Mock Parliament the Soc-
13 ^\ J*e ||*r%£ rcc's VV>H organize a Provincial
■ X^? I LI I I Id house and will introduce a bill
known   as   The   Home   Owners
Assistance Act.
Although unknown by this
name, the bill is to provide every
home owner in the province a
reduction on Municipal property taxes in the amount of S28
This   bill   is   in   substance   the
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank
of Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone  ALma  3980
Pogo has returned to the Sun.
The lovable swamp man of
Okeefenokee will be reinstated
in the Sun's comic strip this
The Vancouver Sun, in an all
too hasty poll of its comic strip
readers concluded that cop and
robber hero Dick Tracy should
replace the friendly creation of
cartoonist Walt  Kelly.
Storms of protest tumbled
down on the Sun offices in the
forms of demonstrations, phone
calls and letters. "We want
Pogo" became the theme of
thousands of steady readers.
The Sun was forced to accede
to the cries of the crowds and
has withdrawn its original
claims that Pogo would not be
seriously missed. So on Thursday a familiar figure will again
grace the comic page — may
Pogo long remain.
UBC students were responsible for sustained publicity—
deluges of phone calls, mass demonstrations, burning of effigys
of Hal Straight, genial Sun managing editor, and other kinds of
To Seattle
U.B.C. debators Desmond Fitzgerald and Michael Butler travel
next week to Seattle.
Monday the 19th of November, they will participate in a
debate against Seattle Pacific
The topic on which our debators will take the negative is:
Resolved that the United States
should discontinue direct economic aid to foreign countries.
Sponsors of the trip is Parliamentary  Forum.
Pan Hells Sponsor
Punch Party Today
Pan Hellenic is sponsoring a
Punch Party in the Mildred
Brock Room at 3:30 p.m. today.
All girls are welcome, especially those in first and second
years who would be interested
in joining a sorority this spring,
or the fall of next year.
At 3:30 Joan Irvine, President of Pan Hellanic, will talk
on sorority life on campus.
Punch and cookies will be
Pullman Cat Hiawatha"
"J>h the Waltj Tme"
"7W,  With jhpU"
THURS., FRI., SAT. - NOVEMBER 15, 16, 17
Curtain Time: 8 p.m.
Tickets available at Modern Music and AMS office
same .is one that is expected to
be introduced at the next se-
sion of the Provincial Legislature in the spring.
In the recent provincial election there was much ado about
the so-called $28 "dividend" promised by the Socreds and the
Mock Parliament today is expected to be interesting and
even fiery to spectator and participant alike.
The Premier will be Howard
Johnston and the parliament will
be complete with cabinet.
For the first time in Canada
Shoes for Men with the new
Here's a brand new
RITCHIE that goes on
and off in a jiffy! No
laces to tie — no
shoestrings to knot, fray
or break. Vou just adjust
the fastener to suit your
own instep and a-w-a-y
you go!
When you shop for your
new Fall shoes, ask for
RITCHIE with the
SHU-LOK. fastener. It's
RIGHT in style for
the man in a hurry!
fl.1 p —tf's open I
map-it's closed!
Prked oboet $13.00       Other RITCHIE shoes (rem $9.95 te $19.95.
Qusaio.   P.Q. PAGE SIX
Thursday, November 13, 1956
(Conxinutd from Page 1)
that the increased financial aid
come from federal, provincial,
and municipal governments.
The main source of financial
assistance will have to come
from the provinnial government.
However as the government is
faced with the rising expenditure of primary and secondary
education, Dr. MacKenzie fears
future aids will not be enough.
"Nevertheless," he said, "it is in
the vital interests of the populu-
207© OFF
on every purchase
This offer expires
November 15th
4435 W. 10th AL. 4336
tions of the respective provinces,
and in the interest of the future growth and welfare of the
provincial economies that more
adequate support be given to
higher education in the scale
of provincial expenditures."
From the current fiscal budget
of 1956-57, the Provincial Grant
to the University is $3,300,000.
approximately 1-15 of the total
education expenditures estimated at $46,351,000.
In Ihe past the municipalities
have contributed little but Dr.
MacKenzie feels they can help
universities, particularly in the
form of providing services such
as fire protection, water main,
sewers, and street paving.
From the federal government,
MacKenzie proposed en increase
in the grant for university operating costs from the present
50 cents per capita to $1.50 per
capita at a cost of $16,000,000,
to improve teachers' salaries and
the facilities.
Campus Becomes Aware
Of The Air Around Us
by W. A. Laudermilch
Thurs., Nov. 15. Religious? or Christian?
Fri., Nov. 16. Christian.
Students and Faculty Welcome.
Sponsored by:
Air as a media of mass communication is becoming increasingly important on our campus,
which boast of two radio clubs.
One is URS, thc University Radio and Television Society,
which fittingly calls itself, "The
Voice of UBC;" the other is Ham-
soc, Amateur Radio Operators
transmitting on shortwave.
Several novel ideas in campus
broadcasting have made their
appearance on the campus also.
With the inauguration of "The
New Sound" radio comes into
daily contact with nearly half
the student population. A Western University Radio Federation
(WURF), originating this year,
is an amalgamation into a network, by the four Radio Societies of the western universities.
Just how do all these organizations operate and what are their
URS is similar to a commercial
radio station, except that it does
not transmit. It supplies programs to thirteen stations, the
local one being CKLG on which
UBC Digest is broadcast weekly.
"Varsity Time," another program features a half hour of
music, news, and current events
spotlighting UBC. URS works
very closely with the downtown;
radio stations.
A major undertaking this year
puts the club in charge of providing material for the radio
march-of-dimes campaign to all
non-metropolitan radio stations
in B.C.
It has an experienced staM
at its controls. Jack McGaw
president, has had 3 years of
commercial radio experience.
Chief announcer, and acting production manager, Bill Ballen-
tine is a former staff announcer
from CBUT.
URS does no transmitting of
its own; this being carried on
through downtown stations. This
field of broadcasting concerns
itself with announcing, programming and production, technical operation and scriptwrit-
Radsoc is essentially "a Public
Service organization owned and
operated by student members
to serve the interests of the University."
Hamsoc was originally set up
under the Dept. of Electrical
Engineering in the 1920's but
later became wholly a student
organization. It's purpose is to
promote an interest in radio
experimentation and communication. It provides facilities for
operation of an amateur experimental station, governed by regulations of the Department of
Hamsoc instructs its members
in Morse Code, radio theory and
operation of radio equipment,
which are the essentials of active participation in the club.
Weekly classes are held in Morse
Code and radio theory. Members,
on passing a Dept. of Transport
For all your
Did you ever stop to consider all the
things a chartered bank can do for you?
It is more than a convenient place to
make a deposit, cash a cheque or see
about a loan. You can also buy travellers
cheques and money orders; rent a safety
deposit box; purchase foreign
currency; talk over your financial plans or
problems. The list goes on and on . .;
and all these services are available at the
branch where you do your banking.
A branch bank is, in effect, a service centre
and everyone on the staff is there to
help you, to look after all your banking
courteously, confidentially and well.
exam on proficiency ln these
subjects, may obtain a licence to
operate transmitters.
The club provides both enjoyment and interest for its members. The club has been able
to contact countries all over the
world, such as Russia, Japan,
Germany, Alaska, and 47 states
of America. Proof of this is dis-t
played by their files of QSL
(Acknowledgement of contact)
Obliging operators demonstrated their instruments to this impressed reporter who was able
to say a few words to Ham
Operators in Victoria, B.C. despite a heavy noon-hour "air-
The only difficulty in communication which the club has
encountered is the fact that
transmission is dependent to a
large extent on atmospheric conditions.
Hamsoc is prepared to send
messages for students to their
friends or relatives anywhere in
North America. Last year approximately 300 messages were
sent to all parts of the world.
The club hopes to broaden
its scope of activity in providing
communication between clubs
from western universities as an
associate member of WURF. This
would take such forms as play
by play chess games over thd
air and exchange of empusa news
with western universities
During the floods on the north
shore last year, Hamsoc relayed
messages from mobile amateurs
on the north shore to civil defense headquarters in downtown
The club has a membership
of approximately 80 students.
Although it is almost self-supporting, there is a cry for financial aid as new equipment is
needed for better operation.
President and Vice-pres. are Ed
Frazer and Nigel Turner, respectively.
WURF, Western University
Radio Federation, once it is functioning, will reach an ultimate
in campus broadcasting enlevements.
Its purpose is to promote better understanding among universities by the exchange of ideas.
Under this scheme, programs
would be taped at individual
universities and exchanged
among the Western Federation.
Bolh Radsoc and Hamsoc join
in this new venture. The former
concerns itself with origination
of material and the latter is essential as a means of relay.
Wheres commercial stations op-
crate at low frequencies, amateurs operate at high frequencies which are more suitable
for long range transmission.
The scheme will enable students to find out what is happening at their neighbouring
universities almost immediately.
WURF is in the organization
stage now. The theory has been
worked out and practical application is now being pursued.
Slight difficulties are being encountered at present and it may
take this year yetto fully develop the program to its finest
"The Federation will operate
like the network of the CBC on
| a small scale," one member com-
| men ted. Thursday, November 15, 1956
University of Manitoba students Tuesday voted against
financing entry of a football team into a proposed Western
Inter-collegiate Athletic  Union.
They were opposed to a referendum calling for a $5 raise
in student fees to suport the team. Only 1,132 voted for the
increase, against 1,644 non-supporters.
The faculty of Chartered Accountancy has still to vote, but
its 359 students will not change
the outcome.
Had Manitoba passed the referendum, the universities of Saskatchewan, Alberta and B.C.
would have been asked to pass
similar fee increases.
Support of the new scheme
was strong in the three western
centres, and several UBC athletic officials expressed surprise
at the Manitoba decision. UBC
ig a member of the Evergreen
Conference, with six U.S. colleges.
Athletic Director Bus Phillips
stated the formation of a Canadian league would now be doubt-
In Track
UBC's long distance track
stars Jim Moore and Jack Burnett ran the "best race of their
lives" in placing third and sixth
in the Annual Pacific Northwest
Cross Country Championships
at UBC on Saturday.
Jim Moore, running against a
field of 41 which UBC track
coach Peter Mullins described
as "one of the toughest fields I
have seen", shaved a minute off
his former time to finish in 21:
59.4. Burnett's time for the four-
and-a-half mile course was 22:17.
Ritchie Nicholls, an old rival
of Moore's from Vancouver
Olympic Club, finished twelfth
with a time of 22:53.
Ray Hatton and Frank Wyatt
from the T "Iversity of Idaho
placed first and second with
times of 21:12.2 and 21:49.8 to
lead Idaho to first place in the
VOC copped second place
with 44 points; U. of Washington
third with 59; Washington State
fourth with 68; UBC fifth with
71; Seattle Pacific sixth with
88; Royal Canadian Navy last
with 145.
Tuxedo Rentals
E   A    I BE   MAr. 24S7
C. M.  ICC623 How St.
ful for some time. He said a
three-man league with UBC, Alberta and Saskatchewan would
not be practical.
Men's Athletic Association
president Tom Toynbee also
feels a western inter-collegiate
league is now far in the future.
He said a western set-up would
have inspired the flagging UBC
athletic interest, especially in
Toynbee is now in favor of
forming a student-faculty committee to investigate the "poor"
football situation. He explained
the committee would report on
students' opinion of what is
needed to inspire Interest and improve football.
A report would be made to
the Men's Athletic Association
and proposals would be discussed.
Football coach Frank Gnup
said results of the vote did not
affect his plans. "I wanted us
to stay in the Evergreen Conference," he said. "But it doesn't
| really matter."
PBC first 'A" badminton
squad downed the Strathcona
Club 7-5 matches Tuesday
night, in the first City A League match of the year. The
varsity eight; Ian Lamont and
Aiden Spiller, Gordon Laurie
and Chuck Forbes, Char Warren and Joan VanAckeron,
M. J. Levirs and Jesse Owen,
took four mixed doubles and
three men's, out of the twelve
matches played.
Varsity has entered two A
teams and a B ln the city leagues this season, competing
against the Racquets, Strathcona, Vancouver and West
Van Clubs. There will be eight
entrants from the UBC Badminton Club in the Racquets
Club invitational tournament
which starts Friday night.
The Varsity A netters won
the city league last season,
opposing Victoria in the B.C.
finals only to lose 517.
Brits Downed
190 By Chiefs
Extending their undefeated
streak to four games, the UBC
Chiefs easily defeated Ex-Brittania 19-0 in a Miller Cup match
at Lower Brockton Saturday.
Max Howell's rugger Braves
also remained undefeated, edging Kats Seconds 11-6 on a
muddy field at Balaclava Park.
Tomahawks, Redskins, and
Papooses were all shut out in
their games, the Tommies losing
to Meralomas 5-0, Redskins bowing to Rowing Club 6-0, and Papooses losing to Ex-Tech 11-0.
In the Chief-Ex Brit tussle at
Brockton, Varsity jumped into a
quick lead on trys by Ted Hunt
and Peter Tynan and never relinquished it. Gary Sinclair also
scored a try, Dick Macintosh tallied one try, and Jack Maxwell
scored a try.
Kats played their usual type
of game throwing flying body
blocks with reckless abandon
at anybody, with or without the
ball, and the game was liberally
sprinkled with squabbles of a
minor nature.
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C
Triple  Wins   In
Weekend Soccer
A double win for the 'Birds over the long weekend moved
them into a seven-way tie for second spot in the tight 1st
Division  Mainland  League.
Chiefs made it a perfect weekend for UBC soccer as they recorded their initial win of the
season Sunday, downing Sacred
Heart 4-1. Dave Edgar, with 2
goals on penalty kicks, Neville
Gowe and Trig Carlesen with
one each were the big guns for
the Chiefs.
Saturday at Central Park
'Birds played one of their best
defensive games to date, especially in the first half when the
usually potent attack failed to
get started. Due mainly to the
outstanding net-minding of Clive
Hughes, Varsity was able to hold
the Oaks scoreless in the first
Ten minutes into the second
half, the 'Birds came to life.
Varsity's first goal was scored
by Bruce Ashdown on a penalty
kick.   Twenty-five   minutes   of
scoreless soccer followed, with
the 'Birds presing as heavily as
the Oaks had done in the first
half. Felix Assoon, substituted
early in the second half for a
lackadaisical Frank Sealy, scored the ultimate winning goal on
a powerful shot from well outside the penalty area. Oaks' lone
tally came with five minutes left
in the game when Ivan Carr's
shot was deflected into the net
by Varsity centrehalf John Cervi, and the, game ended 21.
Monday's game against Richmond Legion, one of the weaker
teams in the league, very nearly
resulted in an upset loss for the
Although the 'Birds held a
slight edge in territorial play
during the first half, they were
unable to score.
MAY 1670.    *
So Many Colors -
Top Campus
Styling -
with a Grandmere
Featherweight-"  Sweater
These 100c'c, high bulk or-
lon* sweaters will lead the
campus fashion parade this
year. Because they won't
stretch or sag on you they'll
always be tops in appearance. They're warm, too, but
without the weight of ordinary sweaters. Launder it
yourself—it won't shrink. 20
shades, conservative and
bright; sizes 36 to 44. Low-
priced at :
HBC  Men's   Hosiery
and Underwear,
Main  Floor.
'Du Pont's Acrylic Fibre. PAGE EIGHT
Thursday, November 15, 1956
When you've •xciting thingt to cfo
...war /our
New Site Planned
For Overcrowded
The brethren of International
House are confidently expecting
to move into their new quarters
sometime next fall.
This plan has been in the offing since 1952, when the Vancouver Rotary voted $150,000
to the building of a new International House.
They now have $105,000 of the
total and have promised the
rest as soon as possible.
Sod will be turned for the
building next spring, and the
Board of Governors say that the
Brethren can move in September or November.
The vastly undersized hut in
which they are now situated
is much too small for the 390
members now listed.
The new building will have
accomodations for 400 members,
with a large hall, lounge, and
a snack bar. It will be built
opposite the president residence,
on the West Mall. The plans
will be drawn up by a professional firm, but the university will
undertake the building of it
"The students are very anxious to do something about
this," International House president Fred Van Andel said. "And
the Governors are all in favor."
The Board of Governors, apparently, were not in favor of
adding an extension to the present hut and Newman Club, but
are in favor of starting the new
building when they receive the
Notice—If you were the one
who "borrowed" by brief case
yesterday from the Chem. Bldg.
PLEASE put it back where you
found it or return to Hut 4,
Room 21, Fort Camp.
French lessons by French teacher, conversation, grammar,
literature. Phone after 6 p.m.,
CE. 4959.
J. M. RISK (centre) is studying for his
B. Ivng. degree in Mechanical Engineering
at McGill. During the past summer he
worked as an Engineering Assistant in the
Maintenance Group of the Engineering Department at Du Pont of Canada's nylon
plant at Kingston. Like many undergraduates, John is trying to determine
k what tvpe of work he should follow
What are the opportunities in Du Pont of Canada
for a Mechanical Engineer who wants to specialize in design?
W. S. BEARS (left) received his B.Sc. degree in Electrical
Engineering from the University of New Brunswick in 1948
and is now Chief Supervisor of the Department in which
John worked. Bill's interests turned toward the maintenance arid production fields and his background of experience
in the Company has reflected this. He suggested that
John's question could be answered more completely by
WALTER PIERCY (right) who is Chief Supervisor, Design, at
Kingston Works and who by coincidence is also a graduate
of I'.N.B. in Electrical Engineering.
Du Pont of Canada is an organization which is expanding rapidly, John. At the present time, the Company has two major projects well into the design and construction stages, one being a modern highly
mechanized commercial explosives plant and the other an "Orion" acrylic fibre plant. In addition, a
number of smaller projects are also under way, and there is every
reason to believe our rapid growth will continue.
This being the case, it is evident that excellent opportunities
will be offered to graduates interested in design, not only at the
plants but at the central Kngineering Department in Montreal.
'lose liaison between this Department and the design groups
al tlie plants provides wide and varied experience for graduates
in the engineering design field.
for a
•on see. ]"h'i. there i* plenty of «eope in Du Pont of Canada
muharieal  in^n;ier  who  wishes  to specialize in  des'.gn.
For further information, or
lo make application, write
to Personnel Division, De-
partment E, Du Pont Company of Canada Limited,
P. O.   Box   660,   Montreal.
Coaching for exams in French
and German by experienced
teacher. Phone KE. 4815-M.
Expert Typing — Theses, Reports, Essays, etc. Mrs. P. Down*
ing, 3175 E. 20th, phone DE.
Room for Rent—Front, large;
car ride to 8.30 lectures, one student, S6 week; two students, $8
week. 2136 Yew St. (off 4th \V.)
Phone BA. 7153.
Typing and mimeographing—
Apex Typing Service. Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates. Accurate work. 4456 West 10th
Avenue.   Phone AL. 3882.
Lost—Anyone finding a girl's
green tweed raincoat, please
notify Marion McCombs, Isabel
Maclnnes Hall, Phone AL 2366.
Lost — On campus Saturday
night at the Homecoming functions, a narrow, linked, brilliant
bracelet. Keepsake. If found,
please turn into the AMS office.
Lost—Maroon, Shaeffer pen
with name stamped on it. Phone
Shelagh at AL. 2423-M.
i     Lost—Man's wrist watch, ex-
| pansion band. Phone EM.4735.
Lost — Dark   maroon    scarf
' with faint blue line squares,
ends fraved, Phone Arthur, at
LA. 2-8596.
Lost—Sheaffer Pen, blue, between Cat and Library, Wednesday. Phone George, DE. 6880-Y.
LOST—If you were the one
who 'borrowed'' by brief case
yesterday from the Chem. Bldg.
PLEASE put it back where you
found it or return to Hut 4,
; Room 21. Fort Camp.
Lost   —   Anyone   finding   a
Waterman's cartridge refill pen
1 with gold nib, please notify Sydney Huckvale at AL. 2366 alter
6 p.m.
Lost — Parker 21 pen last
Friday. Phone Lou at DI. 8783.
Lost — Light horned & metal
rimmed glasses. If found, please
call KE. 5544.
Lost — Last Tuesday, Parker
51 gold & black pen with name
engraved en side. Finder please
phone  Benita,  AL.  3327-L.
Found — Dirty blue and
white flag with vulgar motto, on
flagpole on Wesbrook Cres. Phi
Delts mav claim at White Dove
Cleaners.  Ticket No.  2311.
"WANTED        ~~
Wanted — Riders from West
End, 8.30's Mon. to Saturday.
Phone PA.-7178.
Wanted—If you were the one
who 'borrowed" by brief case
yesterday from the Chem. Bldg.
PLEASE put it back where you
found it or return to Hut 4,
Room 21. Fort Camp.
Wanted—A Calculus Text by
Smail. Phc ne DE. 4526-L.
Wanted — Applications for
stenographer. Addressed to Hut
, 14. Room 30.
Wanted — A ride from the
\ icinity of 25th and McDonald
for 8:30 s. Monday to Friday.
CE.  7114. a*k for'Marilyn.
Wanted — To buy one pair of
sluis 2'or t-it. tall person. Phone
BA. 71?;-:.
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
.   .    •  .,•».■ Appointment
Vancouver Block
MY <'!>:>•< MA. 318


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