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The Ubyssey Sep 22, 1955

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 umvimit or
BtMTUH COLUMN*
/i/l
SUFFERS
Quash Redshirts
Slasher   Strikes
Women's  Dorms
By JEAN WHITESIDE
Hundreds of blood-thirsty red-shirted Engineers tangled
with hordes of screaming frantic Frosh Tuesday in a desperate
attempt to retain traditional upperclass supremacy.
In brief but frenzied combat
U\&W* *> .. MJ* ****** v
"BUT I TELL YOU I TEACH ENGLISH HERE!!'
THE
UB YSSE Y
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955
$ 1 Million Donated For Culture
Charity, UBC May Get Part
on the Main Mall battered and
dripping Freshmen turned on
surprised and chagrined Engineers and dunked them in the
Redshirt's portable lilypond.
The crowds cheered as lone
Redshirts streaked across the
library lawn with umbrella-
brandishing Frosh in hot pursuit.
SKIRTS SLICED
Freshettes also Ame in for
a good deal of attention as Engineers, complaining that their
stylish sack skirts were far too
long, whipped out scissors and
Jacknives and left no doubt
about what they meant by-
short skirts.
Ark amazed freshette, Joan
Lennox. Arts 1, found herself
forcibly escorted by Engineers
Jim Futcher and Tom Gait-
shore, who handcuffed themselves to her because her skirt
was "too darned long".
FACE TO FACE
Another Frosh couple were
chained face to face by their
ankles and had to be carried
by their friends to find a file.
A raid on the girl's dorms
by Engineers armed with a
hose, ended in a street dance,
with suddenly amiable redshirts buying cokes for the
girls.
A million-dollar grant for
education, cultural and charitable purposes donated Wednesday by a B.C. lumber magnate will be administered by
several top University officials
—but no-one yet knows how
much they will spend at UBC.
Chairman of the Board of
Governors responsible for
spending the sumptuous gift is
University President, Dr. N. A.
M. MacKenzie.
Other Board members from
UBC arc: former UBC Chancellor Sherwood Lett: Dean of
Medicine Myron M. Weaver,
and Law Dean George F. Cur-
tle.
The  grant   was   made   Wed
nesday by former Alaska Pine
and Cellulose head Leon J.
Koerner. Koerner bought the
Rogers Building, Pender at
Granville, last May at a rum-
Today last Chance
Far AMS Photos
The registration photo-
grapher will be in the double
committee room in Brock
Hall today between 11:30
a.m. and 3:30 p.m. to take
photos of those who failed
to have them taken during
registration week.
The photos will appear on
AMS. identification cards
and in the Totem.
oured $1,250,000, and presented it to the Foundation formed
especially for the purpose of
spending the money.
It is estimated that the building will produce an annual revenue of $50,000 to $75,000 in
perpetuity for the  foundation.
Board member Dean Myron
M. Weaver told the Ubyssey
Wednesday that no plans had
been made for the million-
dollar windfall.
"Dr. MacKenzie is the only
one authorized to make statements," said Dean of Medicine
Myron M. Weaver, "but I can
tell you that no plans have yet
been made."
Dr. MacKenzie was unavailable for comnfbnt.
Bus Schedule
Remains   Same
There will be no change
in University bus service this
year, B.C. Electric officials
announced today.
Buses leave the Blanca
loop at ten and fifteen minute intervals, between the
hours of 6:15 a.m. and 12:50
a.m.
'tween clones
Elect Frosh Queen
At Splash Party
V.O.C. SPLASH PARTY on
Friday, Sept. 23, in Memorial
Gym foyer. Swim 8 p.m. to 10
p.m.; dance 9 p.m. to 12 p.m.
and vote for frosh queen. Froth
25 cents, others 50 cents.
*r *r *r
riRST MEETING of Chinese
Varsity Club will be held; at
noon ln HL2 on Friday, Sept.
23. All interested please come.
*\r *r flr
S.C.M. MIXER will be held
in the Brock double Committee
room Friday, Sept, 23, at 8:00
p.m. Everyone is welcome to
the party upstairs in the south
Brock.
if, if 9ft
BRING BEAU to th. International House Mixer Friday,
Sept. 23 at 8 p.m.    FREE . . .
*p *T* *f*
VARSITY CHRISTIAN Fellowship will hold a party Friday evening at 7 p.m, at west
Spanish Banks. ,
*r *r *T*
VARSITY CHRISTIAN Fellowship invites all freshmen
and newcomers to UBC to an
informal tea and reception at
3 30 today in Brock Lounge.
V *r *r
ALL INTRAMURALS Sport
representatives will meet OS
Thursday at 12:30 in Room 212
in War Memorial Gym.
*i* *P *r
DON'T FORGET the newest
club on the campus at club day
in the armouries: THE CRITICS
CIRCLE! Uncensored verbal
riots on everyone from Sartre
to Spillane!
Plans Afoot For New Wing
On Brock To House Clubs
Student Council is expected to move that the $5.00 now
being paid by students to ffnance Memorial Gymnasium be
used to pay a $150,000 20-room Brock extension at next
month's General Meeting.
PRESIDENT'S  ADDRESS:
Education Good For All
"Education is good for everybody," University President N.
A. M. MacKenzie told thousands of students in the Armouries Wednesday.
The President stated that
limiting enrollment would provide an easy solution to present c a ni p u s overcrowding
problems.
Said tho president: "I do not
like any part of that kind of
solution."
He said that" all students
with  the   willingness  and  the
ability should have the opportunity to attend UBC.
The president also brought
greetings from university students in Australia, and New
Zealand where he toured during the summer, and paid tribute to UBC's rowing crew
members whom he called "as
good  as  any  in  the  world."
He called upon students to
keep clean the "loveliest campus   in  the  world."
The     President     announced
that 1500 Normal School students are expected to take
classes on campus next September and construction of additional  buildings for them.
President MacKenzie criticized the lack of donations for
fine arts on the campus. He
.said: "No university deserves
the name," if it neglects them.
He concluded by noting the
"exciting world of fantastic
opportunities" which faces
university students.
Council is solidly behind the
project, .with construction
starting next spring, finished
next fall if students vote for
the project.
REALLOCATION
Students now pay $5 per
year to pay for the Memorial
Gymnasium. With the bill being paid off next spring, council will ask that the money be
re-allocated for the estimated
$150,000 Brock extension project.
The project is being studied
by a four-man council committee and sample sketches have
been discussed with Vancouver
architects.
(Continued   on  Page  3)
See EXTENSION
Pool Issue
Shelved
No repetition of last term's
swimming pool controversy is
expected this year according to
Student Council Co-ordinator
Bob McCallum.
Student council has no money and no inclination to revive the second pool proposal
following last term's rejection
by students.
McCallum suggested that unsatisfied students may revive
the issue at October's general
meeting but council has shelved
the project. THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, September 22, 1955
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized •• second claw mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received. v
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   STANLEY BECK
Managing Editor-.Rod Smith       City Editor Sandy Boss
Feature Editor ..Mike Ames       Sports Editor..Mike  Qlaspie
SENIOR EDITOR         BOB JOHANNES
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone  ALma  1230
Empty Phrases
Geoxge Drew's speech in the Auditorium Tuesday had
a familiar ring to it. Canadians have been hearing the same
tune from Mr. Drew for the last six months.
To hear the Conservatives tell it, St. Ldurent, Howe and
Co., have a future planned for Canada that would bring a smile
to the lips of Francisco Franco. There is no doubt, as Mr. Drew
so convincingly pointed out, that the Liberals, after 20 years
in the drivers seat, are becoming arrogant and rude to their
riders. But somehow we don't think things are quite as bad
as Mr. Drew would have us believe. #
We think that the Liberal's are quite aware that some
of their actions during the last session of Parliament caused
pangs of conscience among their supporters. And we are
equally sure that they have no intention of continuing their
rather out-of-style  "public-be  damned"  policies.
But what really interests us is what would happen to Mr.
Drew's speech if the Liberals had not been so careless
during the recently ended session of Parliament? What would
he say to his audiences if he were not able to wave the banner
of supposed Liberal dictatorship? The fact of the matter is,
regardless of what the Conservatives may claim, that without some particular issue such as the Emergency Powers
Act, most Canadians cannot quite draw a clear line of de-
markation between the Conservative and Liberal parties.
Did, Mr. Drew last Tuesday give us one concrete example
of what his party would do if they found themselves in power
in Ottawa? If you heard his speech you must agree the answer
is "no." We heard nebulous charges of "cloak of secrecy,"
"threat to the Constitution," and "dictatorship," phrases all
designed to arouse the passion of the audience for the moment
but that otherwise, mean little else.
When Mr. Drew's speech was over he at last had a chance
to tell us a little of Conservative policy thanks to straightforward questions. His replies were masterpieces of evasion—
not one question received a direct and definite answer that
would give a hint as to what Conservative Party policy actually is.
We agree with Mr. Drew that the two party system is
the only workable system under our federal form of government and that the Conservatives are the only party with a
chance of replacing the Liberals but until he can offer the
public a definite program we don't think he will ever make it.
Join   Up
The coffee definitely isn't much and neither, for that
matter, is the food, so you don't want to spend all your time
in the caf. Shoe leather, like everything eles, is expensive, so
you don't want to walk around the campus all day.
You can't possibly study all the time no matter what resolutions you made. Even bridge addicts begin seeing spades
in front of their eyes if they keep at it too long. You can
even get tired of entertaining that cute new freshman or freshette, as the case may be.
All of which is just another way of saying that today is
Club Day and that you should journey down to the Armoury,
pick out a club that interests you and join it.
SoUHmi/Hf
Soanf
Open Letter io the Registrar!
I would like to tell you, Mr.
Registrar, about an episode
which happened to me. Hans,
an engineering student from
University of Toronto, worked
with me this summer. We seldom argued but when we did
it was about the virtues of our
respective universities. In sfjlte
of the score from last year's
football game, I must modestly
admit that I had Hans pretty
well convinced of the supremacy of UBC, but alas! when
our marks arrived he had an
argument I could hardly beat.
You sent me the usual 'Statement of Marks' and I thank
you for that. Hans, to my surprise, got not only his own
marks but those of his whole
class together with the standing of each student. Hans argued then that the 'Statement
of Marks' told very little about
my scholastic standing. The
Theory of Relativity, introduced to us in the Faculty of
Engineering, is certainly also
valid for marks; it is hard to
Judge one set of marks when
it is taken away from the group
to which it belongs. And as
long as markers are human,
they can hardly be expected
to assign the same value to the
same grades; 65% might be a
good mark in Mr. Stricthead's
course while the same in Mr.
Easypen's course could be in
the bottom of the class.
Well Mr, Registrar this argument stumped me. My only defence was that when the students at UBC are asked on the
summer employment question-
aires if they belong to the
lower, middle or upper third
of the class, at least half belong to the upper third. .This
is a performance University of
Toronto cannot surpass.
I do not know if I will stay
with Hans next summer, but
if so should happen, could you
please send me the marks for
the whole class so that I can
have a fair chance to defend
UBC and also be able to evaluate my own marks better.
JAKOB LUNDER,
Third  year Engineering
FOR BALE
1036   Ford   Coach.   Phone
HA. 4143-M.
*mmj        m 4J» f||
One B.S.A. Bantam Motorcycle, 12S CC, one year old.
4300 miles. 150 miles per gallon. $220.00. See G. Jones, Rm.
116 or 320 Physics Building.
*r *r *r
LOST
Lost Tuesday, Sept. 20, approximately between ^Armour-
les, and Brock Hail area. Light
green Schaeffer pen. Reward
of $2.00 is offered.
Trailer, tear drop type,
length 9 feet, sleeps two com*
fortably. Phone AL. 1M0-Y
evenings.
*     *     *
WANTED
Typing done at home, neat
accurate work. Phone MArine
7004.
¥     ¥     ¥
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Florence Oow, 4456 W.
10th. Phone AL. 3682.
e\m tp mp
Cars wanted for car pool, in
the vicinity of Exhibition Park.
Daily for 8:30. Sherman. HA.
4411-L.
EYES EXAMINED
• J. J. Abramion
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA.  2948
Dr.   John  B.   Roseborough
DENTIST
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
3.8  YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
Wm'S A REASON
mm
".So' /STATIOSIRY AND
a /   PRINTINfi CO. ITO.
ft Portraits-GraduationWeddings
ft Cameras and Projectors
it Accessories
ft Paper and Chemicals
it Equipment for Rental
f?«jkaTHt
PHOTOGRAPHER and CAMERA SALES
5638 West 10th
AL. 2404
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
Gcu6>*%icSe
TtNTH art ALMA ST.     CHar 810J
Maitland Motors ltd.
AL. 3864
10th and Trimble
AL. 3864
NOW READY to serve you with two fine
gasolines . . . Famous SKY CHIEF with
Petrox and FIRE CHIEF.
Our chasis Lubrication Section is also open and work is*
done by competent mechanics.
t\ Maitland Motors Lubrication Job Includes:
Grease all Steering, Chassis and Drive Shaft Points.
Check and top up Transmission, Steering Box, Differential, Battery, Radiator & Master Cylinder,
Paint Tires, clean all windows, sweep out interior.
Tighten body bolts & Universals.
Total Cost  $1.75   Plus Oils
A oopktely  free  oil  change  after  purchasing
Twenty ($20) dollars worth of either Sky Chief
or Fire Chief Gasoline.
• CARDS ARE AVAILABLE NOW • THE PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH IN CANADA
urgently seelp for its Ministry
virile young men of conviction, men of courage to answer
THE'CHALLENGE
of the most rapid expansion
in Canadian history. The
Christian message will ensure
a solid and sane Canada. It
will answer Communiam and
the problems of our youth.
There'is no greater call than
that of the Christian Ministry.
Think it over.
Address inquires to:
REV. E. L. OAKVXN
2801 last 4th Avenue.
Vancouver. B.C.
HAsttnas 1335M
Drew Blasts Liberals;
Oranges "Deception"
National Conservative leader George Drew Tuesday
blasted the Liberal party for "failing to uphold democratic
principles" in a noon speech to UBC students.
THE UBYSSEY
Thysday.Septg^bera^m^^
m m
He charged "many govern*
ment agencies are 'closed
books' and will remain closed"
while Liberals are in power.
"Ministers have failed to provide accurate and reliable facts
to MP's," and^have "challenged
the supremacy of parliament
and rule of law."
Mr. Drew accused the Lib*
eral government of "playing
FROSH
We have planned a tea and
reception in honor of your
class, to welcome you   to
U.B.C.
Brock Lounge - 3:30 Thursday
Please Cornel
*
VARSITY   CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Santa Claus to communist
countries ... in a concealed
trade deal ' with Czechoslovakia."
"Althought we're spending
2V& billion dollars on national
defence, the government intended to sell butter to this communist country at 20 cents per
pound less than It cost the
Canadian taxpayer," he said.
Quoting "the government's
conflicting immigration policies," the opposition leader said
ministers have been "making
too many loose statements and
prophecies." He recalled government statements on whether or not it was purchasing
uranium concentrates.
"The purchases were confirmed and denied, reconfirmed
and redenied, seriously affect*
ing the market each time."
Answering student questions
about party policies, Mr. Drew
said, "the national flag is a
symbol of loyalty, not a piece
of cloth."
On Red China: "Other than
the fact that the UN lists Red
China as an aggressor nation,
there is no reason why a communist government should be
denied diplomatic recognition."
Throughout his speech he
urged less centralization of
power and increased provincial
authority.
Mr. Drew would not commit
himself or his party on the
question of conscription. He
skillfully parried repeated
questions by spectators in the
closing minutes of the noon-
hour address.
MammMks Open Arm Jhafrllil
Artists, SkshersFor 4*mer Year
Mamooks, the sign painters and banner-hangers of  »
UBC are looking for new recruits.
In past years, membership has been limited to 1048
members, but this year club officials have decided to expand this number to all who are interested.
The office is open for business between 8:30 and 4:8Q
p.m., and any member can^ome in and work during his
spare time.
Lessons in design and lay-out are given one noon
hour a week, so inexperience ls no excuse for not joining.
Anyone who thinks he is artistically inclined will   '
find a warm welcome awaiting in the South Brock basement. /
Wow,   That  Raven!^
"It's  Got   Everything"
By DAVE COWLISHAW
Boy, the "Raven" certainly went over with a bang. 'In m
brief spot check of half of the English Department Mortday,
all teachers spoke glowingly of the magazine. Only one had not
seen a copy.
Articles, drawings, format and
style—all came in for heavy
plaudits. "It's got everything?'
was one comment.
Favorite feature of the "Raven" for Prof. Moses W. Stein-
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction Guaranteed
UNITED TAILORS
S49 Granville
PA. 4849
The HEATHER SHOPS Ltd.
Announce tho opening of itt
now store on the U.B.C. Campus located at
5772   University   Blvd.        -       -        AL. 4170
SWEATERS
Choose yours from the Largest Selection Ever ... of Botany and Lambswool.
Many attractive styles and gorgeous shades by
•  LANSEA •  DALKIETH
•  DRUMLANRIG •  PRIDE O' GLEN
Sizes 36 to 42
Short Sleeve BOTANY LAMBSWOOL
PULLOVER 7 95 &   g 95 7 95 to 10 95
Long Sleeve
PULLOVER 6.95 &   7.95 8.95 to 11.95*
Clsssic*
CARDIGAN    8.95 to 12.95 9.95 to 13.95
SKIRTS from  $9.95
Slim, straight tweeds and worsteds, full impressed pleats,
all 'round pleats, beautiful imported tartans ... in fact
EVERY smart skirt style available! Choos* yours while
selection is complete.
Three Friendly Stores to Serve You
4664T4 Gramllle St. (near fender)
2812 Granville St. (at 12th Ave.)
5772 University Blvd. (on Campus)
TA. 4746
CE. 8325
AL. 4170
EXTENSION
(Continued from Page 1)
Twenty rooms will be made
up of two lounges, Alumni offices, Totem and Photography
offices eight small club offices h'"g "^'foe p"oemV"I uitajc
and eight additional rooms to they are excellent and shouW
be distributed. Uke to see more of them „ ne
The extension plan comes on gaid    ..SaUy   Green,s   plece   on
the heels of a club space sur- Indian spirit dancin,g gave me
vey- a kick, too."
SURVEY Two teacnerSi Mr< Albert E.
First member at large, Bob PHoto and Mr   Craig w  Miller
McLean  found overcrowded liked the restrained style of the
conditions and inadequate fac- magazjne best of all, while Mr.
ilities in a survey last April. Michael Booth favored "every-
Only   minor   improvements tning about it-
were possible,  however, with «i have not had much chance
the facilities available. to take a g00d look inside the
Survey   pointed   out   what covers,"  he  said   "but  it eer-
councillors suspected and club tainly encourages me to do so.
officers knew—present club of- The university has long needed
fices are entirely inadequate. SUch a magazine and I think this
SKETCH is the answer."
A finished architect's sketch Cheerful Dr. George R. Ak-
will be presented to students rigg plumped for the magazine's
at the general meeting with a 'technical standards" as its most
more definite estimate of the commendable facet and express-
cost, presently estimated at be- ed the wish to "see many more
tween $100,000 and $200,000. of these magazines."
Earlier plans for a $250,000 Alas, Prof. Roy Daniells, head
project have been dropped by of the department hadn't seen
council. the magazine until we showed
McLean has sent letters to him  a  copy.   "I have  been so
campus clubs asking for sup- busy," he said "But I shall cer-
port of the extension project tainly take time to look it over,
as  the  only  answer to  over- I have heard such a lot about
crowded club conditions. it."
Professional Occupational Counselling
Career Planning
$ohv (*).. Ci. JkwiiL.
Industrial Psychologist - Personnel Consultant
Rm. 606 • 475 Howe Street
I        ■■'  ''    " ■■
TA. 7748
^^m^mjtmmmaSMUSmtmmmm
BEST WISHES
WHITE  DOVE
CLEANERS
SAME DAY SERVICE
SHIRTS OUR SPECIALTY
4567 West 10th
ALma 1688
■JttMMa Red Men Arrive
Saturday's Bowl	
Gnup Has Worries While Spa/d*, OhlkeA. «■ mimmT^22' 4
Sullivan   Has   Talent
Larry Sullivan brings his McGill Red Raiders to town
Ihis evening in quest of their third straight Paraplegic Bowl
victory and the Winston Churchill trophy that goes to the
winner.
The aquad will be met at
the International airport at
8:30 p.m. by civic and university officials, and taken by
motor cavalcade to their downtown motel. The Raiders will
go through a light workout
late Friday afternoon, after
spending most of the day sightseeing.
TOUGH TEAM
Meanwhile Thunderbird
eoach Frank Gnup, with much
molt to worry about than Sullivan, sits at his desk in the
"War Memorhl gym studying
the scouting reports on McGill.
When asked how much he
knows About the Red Raiders.
Gnup muttered, "too damn
much."
An item in the reports that
shows McGill 24, McMasters 0,
li particularly worriesome to
the new Bird mentor, who suffered througli a 9-7 loss at the
hands of the Vancouver Cubs
last Saturday in his UBC coaching debut.
Of more concern to Gnup
than the score in the Cub game
was the loss of several key
players and the poor showing
of several veterans. That Gnup
has promised to bench against
McGill unless they show more.
Birds quarterback problem
is far from solved with Gordie
Flemons out for the season
nursing a dislocated shoulder
and Roger Kronquist not expected to be ready in time for
the Red Raiders. That leaves
Gnup with only Ian Stewart to
handle the signal calling. Stewart played last Saturday's game
with a bad neck which affected his passing, but says he will
be in top shape for the Paraplegic Bowl.
INJURIES
Also adding to Gnup's worries is the word that four players have changed their affiliation from the football field to
the University hospital.
On the brighter side is the
news that two stars of past
years will strip for the Birds
on Saturday. Bob Morford will
handle all the kicking, and
Jerry Nestman will take time
from his medical studies to
strengthen the Thunderbird
backfield.
Thunderbird'.s hope of a win
on Saturday seem to lie in improved line play which Gnup
described as "pathetic" following tiie Cub game. Seldom did
the Bird backl'icld have- time
to get a play underway before
being swarmed by Cub linemen. As Gordie Flemons will
testify, fading back for a pass
was sheer suicide.
BIG  BOYS
Leading the McGill Red
Raiders are  250  pound  tackle
Art McCabe, ex-pro Ron
Murphy, and quarterback Dick
Carr. Carr, who played in 1953
at Columbia under Lou Little'
is, in Gnup's words, "a lousy
runner but one helluva passer
and who wants a quarterback
who can run, anyway."
Judging from the advance
sales, a capacity crowd will be
on hand for the game. Proceeds
from the contest will'be split
between the Canadian Paraplegic Association and the local
Western Rehabilitation Center.
A meeting will be held for
intramural representatives at
noon today in room 212 of the
Memorial Gym. Please return
all trophies won last year to
the gym.
*r *r *r
Girls' grass hockey practice
stars this Friday at 3:30 on the
Women's playing field and all
those interested are asked to
attend.
¥      ¥ .   ¥
Rugger practice starting today will be held every Thursday and Saturday behind the
gym. First game is scheduled
for October 8.
Jaycee football practice is
being held every afternoon
from 4:80 to 6:30. Experience
is not necessary.
PRINTED "A" CARDS
NOW AVAILABLE
All students holding minv
eographed athletic Priority
Cards may exchange them
fer printed cards at the Oym
or the A.M.8. office.
The A.M.8. alio announced
that husbands attending the
UBC may purchaas Athletic
Cards for their wives.
/
£pee4 If™ #e*4inf
The Western Reading Laboratory Ltd. Announces
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WESTERN READING LABORATORY
939 Hornby Street TAtlow 2918
BIG GUN in UBC's offense against McGill on Saturday will
be center Ron Stuart. An all-round threat, Ron has also been
working out at fullback and end, and will add some much-
needed experience to Frank Gnup's attack.
PRIDE' O GLEN SWEATERS
Made in England of Fine Lamb's \V°ol  8.95
MEN'S DACRON SLACKS
In Mud Grey   10.95
NAVY BLUE RAINCOATS
Nylodene Gabardine 25.00
VAN HEUSEN SHIRTST
With the collar that never wrinkles  4.95
(jectye   Haife*
MEN'S AND BOY'S WEAR
4548 West 10th Ave.
OPPOSITE SAFEWAY
AL. 3564
SPECIALIZED
PHOTOGAPHY
Graduation   Portraits.
Fraternity - Sorority -  Passport   and   Application
Photographs.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging for exigeant amateurs.
DeHAAS  STUDIO
4439 West 10th      ALma 2174
4.114 w.
JANZEN'S SHELL SERVICE
"SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS"
Weekdays 7:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Sunday  10:00 a.m.  to  10:00 p.m.
10th Ave. (at Diseovcrv) AL. UOT-004&
KEEP YOUR
MONEY SAFE...
when you're travelling!
Hsafe
Traveller's cheques protect you against loss of your money
while travelling. Negotiable anywhere.
You can obtain Traveller's Cheques at our nearest branch—
we have more .than 700 to serve you.
NW-HS
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
More than 30 Branches m Vancouver and District
BRANCHES IN THE UNIVERSITY DISTRICT
10th and Sasamat Univ. Blvd.
M?r.: Mr. R. E. McKinnon Mgr.: Mr. G. C. Hull

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