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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 21, 1961

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Vol. XUV.
No. 27
Dean Andrew
Dean Geoffry Andrew expressed disappointment Monday
with Prime Minister John Diefenbaker's stand on federal aid
to universities.
—Photo   by  Don   Hume
LIMBO LIKE ME. Bernard Kan, Mechanical Engineering IV, bends over backwards to tie for
first place in the Limbo contest when the engineers expropriated Brock Hall for a noon-
hour show Monday. Kan won one-quarter of a case of beer for his efforts. The nurses won
twice as much by winning the milk boat race.
Nurses chug-a-lug, beat
weak - bellied engineers
About 300 engineers took
over Brock hall Monday noon
"to assert their rights to the
They called the gathering a
N Included as entertainment at
the meeting was a milky boat
race that saw five nurses out-
chug-a-lug three red-shirt groups
in succession.
Despite the engineers' failure
to win an earlier boat race with'
pubsters, none appeared hurt
that nurses were the university's top milk drinkers. First
prize was a case of beer.
Also included on the meeting's agenda were songs of questionable flavor by the Ron Card
quartet and numbers by the EUS
Crews salt roads
inside UBC gates
While Vancouver motorists
were slipping and sliding on
glare ice Monday morning,
UBC students had it easy
once they got inside the gates.
Buildings and Grounds
crews were out at 3 a.m. salting campus roads, officials
RCMP reported only one
minor accident and said this
was not attributable to icy
"But I have hi"h hopes, in
the face of a coming election^
that all political parties will see
more clearly the need to support
more adequately Canadian university  education,"  he said.
Dean Andrew represented
UBC at the National Conference
of Canadian Universities and
Colleges   in  Ottawa   last  week.
In his speech to the conference the prime minister made
three points regarding federal
aid to the universities:
• there are constitutional difficulties involved. (Quebec, collects its own tax for educational
O principle responsibility for
education lies with the provincial governments, which were
recently granted $323 million in
unconditional federal grants.
• full consideration would be
given the problem. '
"The needs of Canadian universities are very great" Dean
Andrew said, "and they are going through a critical period.
"Many purposes the universities perform are in the national
interest no less than in the provincial interest," he said. "No
university operates for the benefit of the province alone."
"The principle of the national
government having responsibility for higher education has already been established when the
national government first started
giving grants to universities.
(This was in fiscal year 1951-
52 through the Canadian Universities Foundation.)
"The question merely is what
proportion of the necessary uni
versity revenue should come
from the provincial government
and what from the federal, what
proportion from the student
fees and what from independent
and corporate benefactors," he
"There is at present no agreement on these-proportions."
"There is, however, agreement that the national proportion is too low and the requested increase from $1.50 to
$2.50 per head of the Canadian
population is very modest increase indeed. Too modest in my
opinion," he said.
(Since there are about 1.6 million people in B.C., B.C. universities would get about $1.6 million, of which UBC would get
about $1.4 or $1.5.)
Debates and demonstrations across Russia
Germans vs Germans in arms race
East Germans and West
Germans both want nuclear
weapons -— to use against
each other.
American pacifist Bart
Lazar talked in Bu. 102 Friday noon aboui; Europe's militaristic climate. He said he
deplores the spirit of international one-up-manship and
mutual mistrust rampant
West German college students in Auchen, a city
bombed to the ninety percent
saturation point in the last
war, told him they had to
have nuclear warheads. After
all, - they   demanded,    didn't
they" have to worry about the
Soviets moving in on them?
East German students insisted their country had to
have nuclear weapons. "What
are we supposed to do when
the West attacks us?" they
asked him. "Sit still and
•t* V *T*
Lazar walked 6,000 miles
last year with tha Committee
for Non-Violent Action, a
group of the leaders of various international disarmament
organizations. They marched
from San Francisco to New
York, and from London to
They were the first group .
ever allowed to publicly dem
onstrate inside Russia against
official government policy.
All acoss Russia, the group
held debates with Communist
speakers. Every night, in
small farming community
meeting halls three western
speakers debated with three
Russians who replied with the
official party line, he said.
The Soviet people, the Russians said, wanted peace.
However, they said, they
knew more about war than
the U.S., having lost twenty
million men in the last war.
sf,   .Sf,   Sf,
Russia's weapons are merely for defensive purposes, they
told Lazar.  Russia had given
the UN a program for complete disarmament and it had
been   turned   down    by    the
capitalists, they said.
And, they charged, not only
does the U.S. have troops in
West    Germany    but "it   has
'bases ringing the USSR.
Lazar said that when he
talked about the peace demonstrations held in the Western world, audience reaction
was warm.
When he spoke of Soviet
action in Tibet or Hungary
or Poland his audience was
surprised and shocked that
their actions could be interpreted as anything less than
benevolent. He had a difficult time getting them to believe that people in the west
(Continued on page 8)
—Photo by Tntom
HER HEART'S in the right
place, thought, the photographer as he snapped this
cute Dogpatcher at the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance
Friday. But she so dazed him
that he forgot to find our her
name or her faculty- Ttfge 2
THE        UBYSS€Y
Tuesday, November.,21, 1961
S3*"-",, m^
v\   A   }&•>**    »»«•    *f*^
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department, x
Ottawa, fliwi ior payment of postage in cash.
Published   thi-ee   times   weekly    throughout    the    University    year    in
Vancouver   by   the   Alma   Mater   Society,   University   ot   B.C.    Editorial
opin'ons  expressed  ai-e   those  of   the  Editor  of  The  Ubyssey  and  not
.necessarily   those  of the Alma   Mater  Society   or  the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONIES: .CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news des*),
H^fi<!^B>*63ChJef), 6."-'15 (business offices).
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Managing  Editor     .    Denis   Stanley
Associate   iSdrtor    ........       Ann   Pickard
News Edite?    :. Fred Fletcher
City Editor     ...... Keith Br adfectry
CUP Sditoc.   '•':.'   .    .    .    .    .    .    .      Bob Hendrickson
Photography Editor    .    Don Hiinxe
Senior Editor             Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
Critics Editor     David Brotnige
Layout: Donna Morris
REPORTERS: Ken Warren (desk), Pat Horrobin, George
Railtpn, Ruth Robertson, Krishna Sahay, Chris Fahrni,
SPORTS: Glen Schultz, Bert MacKinnon.
TECHNICAL: Brenda Van Snellenberg, Pauline Fisher.
Letters to the Editor
Hey! What's with UBC women? ,
The ones living on campus seem to be existing under regulations designed for some of the more progrssive minimum
security corrective institutions.
According to a propaganda release from the dean of
women's office issued to each female student on her entrance
to this institution of "higher" learning, "one of the tasks of a
young woman coming to university for the first time is to
learn how to handle her new-found freedom constructively."
We can't help' but wonder where the univrsity adminis-
P-tration gets the idea this freedom is "new-found." We can't
help but feel many of the women at UBC had more freedom
at home than they do here.
The bulletin goes on to say "At university, rules and regulations are necessary, but are kept to a minimum!"
Elsewhere in the same article a few of the minimum rules
• -must be in by .11 e^xn. unless the student has a late leave;
• /silence in dorm halls from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m.
• students should use dorm facilities before 11 a.m.
• no laundry after 11 p.m.;
• no hair dryers after 11 p.m.;
•-no radios or record players after 11 p.m. if they disturb
•no piano playing after 7 p.m.;
• no talking under windows  by  incoming  students.
Late leaves are another ridiculous part of the whole ridiculous system. A woman may stay out later than that magic
hour of ,11 p.m. if she makes prior arrangements with her residence don.. The number of late late leaves is, (after 2 a.m.) of
course,  limited-
Under tihis system strange things occur. A woman takes
out a 4 a.m. lesrye but the party lasts until only 2:30. Does she
come straight back to the dorms? No. She has a 4 a.m. and
she's going to make .full use of it! She and her date drive
around town or just waste time until 4 a.m. so as not to waste
a precious late, leave.
If the late leave system didn't exist she'd probably be
home, by 3 a.m.
Earlier, this term we heard much about "participation"
in. .university affairs. This was the reason given for limiting
the number of weekend passes available. An excellent aim, but
ho^v successful. will it be if the road to this "participation" is
clc^gd: with red tape!
Another.rule, not,contained in the dean's release, has been
instituted. Girls from the Fort Camp residences have, to sign
in with the night porter at Isobel Mclnnis hall when they come
in late. This hall is about 100 yards from Mary Bollert Hall,
yet after the girls from Mary Bollert have signed in, their
dates can't walk them to their dorm. Seems like someone is
afraid that after the girls have signed in they won't go straight
Now bapk to the propaganda sheet: "The university considers students to be young adults."
it!/,. .       ,.'..-     ^.
The. Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
The November 17 issue contains a statement by Mr. Cornwall to .the effect I missed, the
point in his report on the
proposed Student Union building. This puzzles me as there
really was no point to the report. It was an extremely disjointed document that, ended
with a plea for the adoption of
"the basic, philosophy by the
Association of College. Unions"
and a further plea for the hiring of an "Executive Director."
. Mr. Cornwall now, states
"there is not such thing as a
single associated College Union.
Concept or Philosophy". I
would say that Mr. Cornwall
has himself missed the point
and has completely revised his
Mr. Cornwall pleaded for
the immediate hiring of a Union director. A counter proposal was advanced that advocated,the hiring of a consultant
and left the question of director-
to the future. This plan was
unanimously accepted. If I
have missed the point then Mr.
Cornwall,, you and the rest of
the Council haye been sadly
negligent in accepting my counter proposal.
The only conclusion I can
draw from Mr. Cornwall's
statements i$ that he is a little
miffed at the rejection of his
plans for the hiring of a
director and the acceptance of
the ACU. philosophy.
Yours, truly,!
Comm. Ill
Weak case
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Re: "Let Them Stew."
Anonymous letters should
really not even be given any
serious thought, for if the
writer must hide behind anonymity to prevent attack, especially when making gross accusations and dangerous over-
generalizations, his case must»
be pretty weak. And-weak it is.
If you include the Teutons
around the time of Christ
amongst "those Germans who
seem to be in this world to
cause trouble," dear writer,
then better check your ancestry.
Chances are pretty good,
that, you have some Teutonic
blood in your system too. Also
I suppose you advocate that, a
nation should surrender when
invaded by a foreign nation,
without offering resistance.
Name a nation in history
where THAT happened.
Second, Luther was not
Chancellor of Germany, for
there was. no unified Germany
before, 1870. A small point, but
let's keep the facts straight.
Furthermore, what about Why-
clif, Huss. or even Henry VIII
and all the other "heretics"
that revolted against the supreme authority of the Catholic
Church? Let's at least be impartial.
"In our times the Third
Reich offset the power of balance by creating an industry
and navy," eh? Sounds like
you copied that one straight
from your history text. But
how about qualifying that
statement? Your prof would
term that a "vague generality".
Now you have a point when
you    mention   the  Nazis.   But
don't forget they're not in
power now. The big shots were
all hanged or committed suicide; . the rest are squashed.
True, there are still some left,
but then there are.: also some
in the. U.S. and Canada..
But they have a new government there now, so Churchill's
statement doesn't really apply
any more (I'm sure HE would.,
agree with me on that point).
As for. the actual issues about
Berlin, did you know that it
wasn't Germany's idea to have
their country divided into four
zones? We did that, along with
the U.S., Britain, Russia and
France. One part of the country is free, now and has a system of government similar to
our own. The. other part is
under Communist control. For
losing the war Germany surrendered everything to us, and
put itself at our mercy.
We divided it. Ntiw you suggest, that the free half fight
by itself to prevent being, taken
over by Communist, organization?
Fortunately, our statesmen
seem to have more feeling of
responsibility for ~their actions
than you. Yes, I mean you, dear
writer, for anyone else reading
your letter surely, sees the loopholes for himself. But since
you didn't leave your name
this is the only way I can try
to point out your lack of understanding.
Eng. Ill
P.S. How about a discussion,
over a cup of coffee? Scared?
Help fellow, ma n
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I will disdain from answering the letter of that engineer
with the rather sick solutions
to our parking problem. As
for the latter of fhe man with
the clean car, perhaps you are
right, although I don't see
where it will cost you much
more in gas, oil and maintenance by picking up hitchhikers. Anyway  1   would  like
to express my appreciation for
those of the students and faculty who deem it wise to pick
up dirty-footed people, in spite
of the cost. I did not mean to
be, ungrateful to those many
■kind persons in my last, letter.
Since that time 1 have found
something of far greater importance than hitch-hiking. I
have heard recently, students
expanding on how terrible the
disasters in Honduras and
Mexico were (and I agree completely). But you needn't go
so far to find tragedy. Take a
look . around your own city.
Having recently come from a
smaller place, I was shocked
by the number of crippled and
helpless people one sees in the
streets of Vancouver.
Little    children,    hopelessly
crippled by polio and paralysis, '
whose first   real  feelings will
be pain and hurt.
Blind man clinging to the
arms of other blind men as if
grasping for one secure object
in a confusing world of sound.
A grown man pushing himself
down endless streets in a little
red wagon, unable to move
about in any other way. Poor
people, sad people, sick people,
old people, crippled and
maimed, and blind and starving, fighting to keep alive.
What   can   we  do  to  help?
Contribute generously to campaigns  sponsored to  aid these
people.    Help    a    blind    man,
across the street.
But even more important,
for those of you who feel compassion in your heart for such
persons, choose a career in
medicine, social service or
some other field where you can
help. The pay might not be
high but the rewards will be
Why should we fight a war
against the Russians (personally I have suffered no harm
by them), when we could be
waging a real battle against
disease, sickness and starvation,  helping our fellow man!
Sincerely yours,
Vive  la  faculty
Tune of Vive La Compagnie
Faculty Club is our home and joy,
Vive la Faculty,
Faculty Club tor every old boy,
Vive la Faculty,
Faculty Club, Faculty Club, Thank God for
Canadian Club.
(1) Now let all the professors join in this song
Vive la Faculty,
As long as there's students we'll be strong
Vive la Faculty.
(2) We. can always be sure ot our pay
Vive la Faculty,
Soon we will have the three-hour day
Vive la Faculty.
{3)  We're all ensconsed in our Ivory Tower
Vive la Faculty,
And then the co-eds we deflower.
Vive la Faculty.
(4) Of parking privileges we never squawk
Vive la Faculty,
We have the lots with the one-minute walk
Vive la Faculty.
(5) Student autonomy we must sei2e
Vive la Faculty,
The AMS must go down on its knees
Vive la Faculty. Tuesday, November 21, 1961
Page  3
University students seem obsessed with the idea of cramming. If they are not cramming
for exams they are cramming
telephone booths or small cars.
They can't seem to leave it
University of Alberta students, Calgary division, are
more progressive types. They
are going in for fallout shelter
cramming. Come to think of it,
this might be useful.
Ryerson students are more
reactionary. They go in for
cramming cans. Thirteen stalwart types having packed themselves into the throne room.
From there they have issued a
challenge for others to match
their physical prowess. Could it
be their toilet training?
I'm really getting disillusioned. At University of Western Ontario debators "Banned
the Broads" on campus. The
Washington Daily reports "The
Bachelors' Club Knitting Society will hold a demonstration
of the 'Japanese Tea Pouring
Ritual.' A Birdland string quartet will accompany the speaker
Dr.  Charles DeBased."
Could it be I'm cut of step?
Sf,     Sf*    Sf.
Speaking of way-out things,
here's one from the Memorial
University of  Newfoundland.
A biology lab instructress, annoyed because her students did
not remain quite enough during
the three-hour lab, made them
remain an extra 15 minutes.
She then gave them a "very
caustic" speech to the effect
that they were acting like "elementary school children."
I hope this fad doesn't catch
sf,.  sf.   sf>.
The Mita Campus, the Japanese student English language
newspaper, reports a novel
method of filling those executive posts. Arts Undergraduate
Society take note!
The Executive Committee of
Keio Gijuku Festival and Student Counsellors are now raising commissioners. Applicants
are required to connect with
each room  as fast  as  possible.
If they have some willing
girls for this project I know
where they can find some willing boys.
Sf.      if.      if.
The Daily Californiart calls
itself the "Monarch of the College Dailies." Do you think we
should tell them the USA is a
Sf,    Sf,    Sf,
Some bearded individuals
have overthrown the University
of Alberta student government.
Chris Castro and his revolutionary forces, after their coup
d'etat of the student government, placed the councillors on
the auction block.
The "peasants" vied with
each other to ransom the victims and so procuring one-hour
service from each one so ransomed.
The ill-gotten gains will go
to the World University Service
to launch its Cabins for Chile
Has anyone heard if Chile
was part of Cuba or not?
SO WHAT if we're all over Australia!" says carrot-chewer
Bob Flick. Flick, who has been eating his meals on the campus lately, became a natural vegetarian yesterday when he
came across the Arte U.S. solution to the food problem — a
carrot patch on fhe library lawn.
—Photo   l>y   Don   Hum-';
New York students picket and
boycott as commies
—Students at New York's City
College have expressed their
disapproval of the recent ban
on Communist speakers by
staging massive demonstrations
which included boycotting
classes and picketing at three
of the colleges.
The protests followed the
decision by New York City University that it would be breaking the law if it allowed known
Communists to speak on the
Picket lines at the two campuses of Hunter College, in the
Bronx and in Manhattan, and
at City College included approximately 1,000 students. An
estimated 1,200 students boycot
ted classes at Hunter's Bronx
Faculty members and other
non-students have joined in the
chorus of protest against the
banning. Communist Party secretary, B. Davis, warned that if
the ban remains "academic freedom will go out the window."
In a speech at Columbia University, Davis also thanked the
municipal colleges for "more
publicity than all the gold in
Moscow could have paid for."
Professor Robert Hirschfield,
a constitutional lawyer and a
member of the political science
department at Hunter, charged
that the anonymous legal advice
on which the ban is based is
not objective and is not founded
on federal or state law or judicial opinions. He pointed out
that "the Communist Party is
not outlawed, nor denied the
right of speech. There is no legal
compulsion to impose such a i
restriction," he said. j
Several   other    professors'
stated that the administration's
action has hot legal basis^
Well-rersed nurses
ROCHESTER, N.Y.— To help
hospital patients who can't
speak English, the University of
Rochester Mediacl Center maintains a roster of volunteers who
speak a. total of 19 languages
ranging from Arabic to Ukrainian.
A girl's best friend is SPOTLESS, Vancouver's finest dry
cleaner and shirt laundererL
SPOTLESS guarantees replacement of all broken or
missing buttons. Just imagine!
three shirts beautifully laundered for only 20c each. 40
Spotless Stores in Vancouver,
Campus   Store,  4523 W.  10th.
VOC girls granted
more dorm paroles
Varsity Outdoor Club has
been successful in its request to
Dean of Women, Helen McRae,
to allow girls living in residences to stay out weekend on
club hikes.
The hikes will not be counted
among the allotted number of
weekends in the year that the
girls are permitted to go out
of town.
Dean McRae said she has
given permission for the girls
to go on these hikes because:
"We want to make the residences more than just 'dorms,'
places to eat and sleep, five
days, a week. We can't do this
if the girls are home every
weekend, so we ask them to
limit their out-of-town trips.
"But if a girl should go home,
for any sensible reason we will
not stand in her way.
"However, we want the girls
to participate as much as they
can in student activities, so as to
integrate themselves into university life."
(See  editorial, page  2)
John is on,vikashr.
in si im riting his ad for him.
HE wantid everywun to no that
he uppreciats al the bisnus he-
got frum yu.
hees cumming back toomoro so
heel thank you persunaly wen
yoo go in.
im his nees janie an im FIVE'
yers old. im gona be a other wen.
i gro up. my unkel Johns a
plase on brodway and the foods
good two arid i like ie and so
he ses hes opun for lunch but
not tu menypeeple go ther so i-
wantud to ask you tu trya lunch
thercause the foods grea tani
no yool uv it caus ido.
UNKEL John and i think ill do
itmore often. I shur hope unkel
jon likes the favor imdoing him.
MOmy is calling meto go to bed
nowso i gota go. shes an old
2676 W. Broadway       RE 3-9916
Effective November 22, a representative of the Executive
and Professional Division, National Employment Service,
will be available on the campus for the purose of (accepting
registrations for employment in all parts of Canada.
Application forms ahd Information may be obtained from
Mr. W. L. Roberts at tfor University Personnel and Placement
HOURS: 8s30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
41 sfclATIDUN&AR
* 'AWp.Sfcfc
Youasctr Page 4
MS^JiH atso
has juvenile
The problem of ■ increasing
juvenile delinquency has been
one of ever-growing concern
in recent years. Psychologists
place a great deal of blame
for the situation on the absence of a proper channeling
of interests, unsatisfactory
family relationships and substandard living conditions. We
would like to hope that this
description does not fit the
position of the average McGill
student. Despite the lack of
motivation and psychological
excuse; however, the reality
of vandalism and;.t|ieft on this
campus has beeii^quite apparent during the pastaveek.
Over the weekend, three
large posters put,up on campus by Blood Drive cartoonists
were removed and a fourth
poster was defaced. To all intents and purposes, this particular case of vandalism cannot be laid at the door of
football enthusiasts since to
our knowledge the posters
were still standing well after
the end of Saturday's game.
The incident, therefore, can
be attributed to nothing other
tahn a wilful display of des-
tructiveness. Somehow this
characteristic does not conform -with our picture of the
university student.
Complaints of petty theft
were also reported as part of
last week's activities. Pens,
gloves, glasses and bus tickets
were taken from the coat
pockets. A purse containing
prescription glasses, a considerable amount of money
and other belongings was
The appearance of such
activity is nothing new to this
campus. In past years the
Daily has been informed of
various cases of theft in the
Library, the Gym, the
Arts building common rooms
to name only a few. Complaints have been voiced by
visiting bands about the disappearance of paraphernalia
and uniforms. Trophies and
equipment are kept under
lock and key at the Union.
It is general practice of students to laughingly attribute
minor cases of vandalism and
theft to campus jokers and
high spirits. Incidents of more
moment are charged to "outside" activity. It is about time
collegians acquired a more
mature attitude and realized
that, in the first place, the
former can often lead to the
seriousness of the latter, and,
in the second place, vandalism
and theft in either degree is
not a matter for mirth or condonation.
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.
MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and  Hoods
We   specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Rates
Dangerous  sport-
Tuesday, November 21, 1961
NOSHING I  like bedder than a  goo foopali game. Wa' sa
Irresponsible people see
vandalism as acceptable
McMaster University, Hamilton,  Ontario
There seems to be a growing tendency at this university
to regard vandalism and the worst form of destruction as
acceptable conduct for university students. The prevailing
opinion in the minds of seme irresponsible people on this campus is that university students are supposed to spend their
time devising pranks for the annoyance of those in authority.
Seldom do these people stop to consider the effects of their
actions upon those who are aifectd.
Thursday night the experiments in the psychology lab
were disrupted by the release of the rate by some 'pranksters'.
Evidently no thought was given to the fact that though this
might be a joke to some people, it would not be one to the
graduate student who might have his work of several months
destroyed by this thoughtless stupidity.
On the same night, the statue of the white lady was again
defaced with a coat of paint. This may or may not have been
a. joke when it was first carried out. But, as one student has
pointed out, the statue cannot stand up to this continual
bombardment. Chipping away at the paint is gradually going
to destroy the statue.
Whether one apreciates the statue or not, surely a university student could have enough sense to realize that the
university has spent $6000 to buy that statue.
Another inexcusable act of vandalism perpetrated earlier
in the week involved th faculty art exhibit which had to be
cancelled abruptly when one of the paintings was found to
be damaged. Such an action is not evidence of a popular phil-
istinism; it is mere boorishnss,, immaturity and stupidity. No
one in his right mind would destroy a $1000 painting in this
way. |
The trend to destructive occurrences on this campus has
become so marked that it is impossible to pass it off as the
rsult of 'exuberance' or 'high spirits'. It is time something
was done to curb the lawless fringe which is plaguing this
university. The authorities. should make every effort to see
that the culprits are caught and punished severely. Their
actions have passed the stage of a joke and have become a
menace to the university.
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. CA 4-0833
5075  Kingsway - HE  1-8818
Ban bottle throwers
University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario
Football games are great fun for the average Western
student. They give him a chance to meet with his buddies, to
sing and to shout, to tell jokes and whistle at the cheerleaders,
and in general to have a big party. Of course, if he is bored,
he can always look at the action on the field until something
better turns up.
But above all, football games provide the student with a
golden opportunity to engage in his two favorite sports, drinking and bottle-throwing. Judging by Saturday's performance,
Western should have championship teams in both sports.
No one questions the idea that football games should be
fun, but we wonder whether or not the students of this University find it necessary to get intoxicated in order to have
a geod time. If they do, it is a sad reflection on our entire generation, a generation which, we are frequntly told, will be
providing the leaders of the future.
Bottle-throwing is an even more serious problem, for it
is extremely dangerous to those on the fields who are doing
their utmost to entertain the student body. There is absolutely
no reason why the cheerleadrs, majorettes and bandsmen
should be subjected to a barrage of glass from a mob of half-
drunk undergraduates.
Poor public image
In the past few weeks some rather violent, and often
unintentionally hilarious comments have been presented on
the problem of student drinking. Ranging from the admitted
hedonist to the bombastic moralist, campus revolutionaries
have spouted endlessly on the "moral advisability" as one
rather muddled combatant put it, of drinking.
It seems rather fruitless to argue whether or not drinking
is good or bad, wrong or right. The decision is, of course, a
purely personal one.
To prevent the individual from pursuing his own pleasure
in whatever way he sees fit, to paraphrase Mill, is the prerogative of no one.
But when the individual's tastes and methods of amusement are invariably attributed to the institution with which
he is associated, then that individual is open to the severest
In the eyes of most Londoners, the Western football
games have become associated, unconsciously or not, with
student drinking and general irresponsibility. Aided greatly
by more than sufficient coverage by local news stories and
television newsreels, the reputation of all Western students
is falling towards a new low.
This presents a rather strange paradox. The student, even
in this post-sputnik era, is increasingly faced with public
apathy and even hostility towards the aims and ideas the
university seeks to instill in him. The "critical" attitudes, the
passion for truth, the scorn for the superficial, in short, the
species of free throught peculiar to the university student, are
largely in public disrepute. A great deal of the hostility towards our ideas is a result of an association with our behavior.
If, then, we entertain any hopes of being taken seriously
by the average citizen, a rapid reassessment of our standards
of conduct is necessary.
To put it in less exalted, and perhaps more appealing
terms, if we have any pride in our university, and our positions as university students, we must make a choice.
Are the so-called good times, the doubtful exhilaration of
exhibitionism, the lost weekends, worth the discrediting of
our ideas, and consequently our reputation, in the eyes of the
This decision rests with each one of us.
Saturday,  Dec.  9,  8:30  p.m.
$4.50- 4.00, 3.25, 2.50. 1.75
Incl. Tax
■Com-iic Arti<;t<; Box Office
MU 1-3351
t-iutteud in aia oi ckinW  Orphans Fund
Alexander and Axelson
Appliances Ltd.
4508 W. 10th Avenue Vancouver 8, B.C. Tuesday, November 21, 1961
Page  5
not needed
for WUSC
Students at UBC needn't
starve to hold up their end of
an agreement to keep hungry
overseas students healthy.
According to World University Service chairman Stuart
Robson, UBC is one of the very
few in Canada that arranges a
definite contribution to the in-,
ternatibnal program of action.
This year the contribution
was raised to $3,000. It had
been $2,500.
Concern for the starvation of
overseas students recently
brought forth a "dramatic" appeal by three Queen's University students who went on a
three-day hunger strike. The
money normally spent on food $
for the three-day period was'to
be donated" to their WUS committee to help relieve foreign
The students issued a general
challenge   to  other  students   to,
duplicate the feat.
Robson said the device used S
by   the students   was fine,   but
not applicable here.
UBC godparent to
foreign university?
Suggestions by a McGill University head that Canadian universities become godparents of
universities in under-developed
countries were described as a
lagging reality by a UBC professor.
Dr. Cyril Belshaw. director of
regional training centre for United Nation's Fellows, said
Thursday the suggestions were
being presently carried out by
UBC, "though not on a scale
significant enough to be effective."
Sf, Sf, Sf,
The suggestions were put forward by Dr. Cyril F. James,
vice-chancellor of McGill University, in an address to the National Conference of Canadian
Universities. He suggested Canadian schools  take under their
tutelage universities in ' foreigtt''
countries   in   order   to    ensure
their  academic   freedom   ia
Sf. Sf, if,
Dr. Belshaw described the
move as "catching on with dramatic impact" on Eastern campuses. He said fear of public
criticism is limiting UBC's participation to a small-scale program.
"We're not doing nearly
enough," Dr. Belshaw said, "yet
I feel we have full public support in the matter."
Newly decorated   room  suitable for  two  male  students,
private entrance,  priv.  bathroom, reasonable.
CA 4-3497
"DAMN DISHPAN HANDS," says Frosh'Fred Jones, as he gets
a backrub from masseuse-for-a-day Wendy Woodland, nursing 1. The service was given free by nurses on Sadie HaW'
kins Day Friday.
Khrushchev, Kennedy
sent ND club telegram
The N u c 1 e a r Disarmament
club has sent the following telegram to both Russian Premier
Nikita Khrushchev and U.S.
President John Kennedy:
Mankind has reached the
crossroads: either the mass extinction of all life and values
as we know them now, or the
guarantee of a future in which
we, the upcoming generation
can shape our destinies.
Your generation has brought
the world to the brink of impending doom with the preparation and testing of nuclear
weapons, which you claim as a
deterrent. The fallout from your
tests, the threat of mass annihilation if your bombs are
ised affect not only yourselves
and your respective enemies,
aut all the neutral nations and
the noncombatants in all counties.
You do not have this right to
De able to end mankind at your
wishes. Your countries have
jointly agreed on the-eight prin-
:iples of disarmament. Act now
jy making these principles a
"eality. Restore the respect
ft'hich  the youth  of all nations
have lost for you as a leader.
We the young people that your
generation brought into the
world, demand our basic right;
that is to live in the security
that each day will not be our
Sit down and negotiate now.
Signed, The students of the
University of British Columbia
Nuclear Disarmament Club, per,
Steve Rankin, President.
refects Bomarcs
Ontario University Liberal Federation rejected nuclear arms
for Canada and called for discontinuation of the Bomarc
Missile program at their annual
convention here.
The convention opened with
Ontario's Leader of the Opposition, Hon. John Wintermeyer,
calling for students to help form
a progressive policy for the Liberal party. Representatives of
eight Ontario universities formed
committees to plan policy.
A Fine Gift
Suggestion . . .
10K   Gold   Men's   University
Rings     $30
10K   Gold Ladies
University   Rings $22.50
Silver Faculty Rings
(any Faculty) $6.50
foJU&gsL Shop-
11:30 - 2:30
New tuxedo, size 42, $85. All
accessories included. Phone
RE 8-2903 evenings.
...what a special zing...you get from Coke!
Refreshingest thing on ice, the cold crisp
taste and lively lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola!
No wonder Coke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product ol
Coca-Cola Ltd. —the world's best-loved sparkling drink.
On all Merchandise For
UBC Students
(Show  Student Card)
4435 W.lOthAve. CA 8-8718
JAa. J'Um.
Today Auditorium 50c        —       3:30 • 6:00 - 8:00 Poa'e   6
—Plioto by Bob  Flick
LEAPING FOR REBOUND, UBC Jayvees' Ron Erickson grabs
rebound during exhibition game against Mormon team.
Norm Vickery looks on at right. Vickery scored 12 points,
Bridn Adams 17 to lead Jayvees to 58-40 victory, their first
of the year.   (•■
Manitoba athletic board
okays football proposal
WINNIPEG, (CUP)—The athletic directorate of the University of Manitoba has passed a proposal calling for a university football team and a $3 increase in student fees.
The proposal, which is directed at getting Manitoba back
in the Westen Intercollegiate Athletic Union, must now be
passed by the student council.
The athletic directorate passed the motion 5^2, with P.E.
department head Dr. Frank Kennedy and chairman Dean W.
J. Haines voting against the move, because they "saw little
va-lue in Manitoba being a member of the WCIAU."
;iSii^fci.:*P play
UBC'sfugby Thtiriderbirds -may play the world-famous
XV's from Oxford and Cambridge Universities when they todr
the British Isles in the fall of 1963.
Negotiations between UBC
rugby coach Albert Laithwaite
and the Universities' Athletic
Union   of   Great Britain have
resulted in games with London
University, University of Wales,
Queens in Belfast, and a combined Scottish Universities XV.
Tentative fixtures have been
arranged with a combined Oxford-Cambridge so.uad, with
Lancashire and Cheshire, and-
with Waterloo RCF, coach'Laith-
waite's old club.
Officials of the Men's Athletic
Committee at UBC announced
that a fund-raising committee
will be formed shortly as the
first step in raising the necessary expense money.
The 'Birds will make the trip
over the Christmas vacation
break during the 1963-64 session. They will be the first Canadian university rugby squad to
make such a tour. Their trip
will also mark the first time
for any Canadian rugby XV
under the sanction of the British
Rugby Union.
More big news for rugby fans
came with the,announcement of
a game between the Thunderbirds and the touring combined
New Zealand Universities XV
here next March.
The New Zealanders were
chcjseri from six universities —
Auckland University, . Vietpria
University, Canterbury. University, Otago University, Massey
Agricultural College, and Canterbury Agricultural College.
The team features are former
All-Blacks, Captain Kelvin Tre-
main and Neil Wolfe, and no
less than five 1961 All-Black
trialists. Mervyn Taiarora, a 22-
year-old halfback, and Albert
Orme, a Canterbury University
star, are native Maoris.
The New Zealand team will
also tour California. They have
scheduled games with the University of California at. Berkeley, and the University of California at Los Angeles.
A's-invited to
Alberni Athletics have accepted the fourth berth in UBC's
Totem Invitational Basketball
Tournament Dec. 1 and 2.
■ The Athletics were invited to
be the fourth team after Lethbridge Broders, defending Canadian Senior Men's champions,
informed UBC they would not
be able to come unless a larger
guarantee was arranged.
They said they could not
arrange sufficient other exhibition games on the coast to make
the   trip  worthwhile.
Central Washington College,
Eastern Washington College,
and UBC are the other teams
entered. UBC won last year.
In Person!
Hockey gals tops in tourney
More news from the UBC
sports scene:
The varsity grasshockey team
went undefeated in the Pacific Northwest Conference at
Pullman, Wash. They defeated
Washington 6-0, Oregon 3-0,
and drew with Linfield 1-1.
In the final games, UBC defeated last year's winners,
Victoria College, 1-6 on captain Barb Lindberg's goal in
the last minute of play. Miss
Lindberg and Meredith, Ash-
head, with three goals apiece,
were UBC's top scorers over
the weekend. <
Bardsley, playing coach of
the women's team, was a
double winner in the Vancouver Racquets Club Invitational tournament last weekend. Gil Semadeni and Angus
Petrie    won   the    B    mixed
doubles, but Miss Semadeni
and Lynne MacDougall lost
in the finals of the ladies
lifters failed to win any
classes at the all-comers meet
MAA meets Wednesday
General meeting of the
Men's Athletic Association
Wednesday noon in Bu. 225.
All managers are requested
to attend.
held Saturday at Memorial
Gym. Gerry McGourlick of
Hepburn's Gym set a B.C.
Senior 165-lb. class snatch
record of 215 pounds.
Braves lost a Junior Men's
League game to YMCA 63-54
at   King Edward Gym. Rory
Wellings and Dave Allen
scored 17 and ten points
respectively for Braves. UBC
student Keith Hart scored 19
points for the Y.
rod and gun club will have
Channel 8 fish and game man
Ted Peck as special speaker
in   Bu.   217   noon   Thursday.
UBC's cross-country runners were trampled in the
Pacific Northwest AAU championships in Seattle Saturday.
The runners placed sixth in
the eight-team meet. First
place went to Oregon State
University who scored just 14
points. University of Idaho
came second with 51, VOC was
third with 62 points. UBC's
total was 112.
Geoff Eales of UBC was
fourth in the five-mile event
in the respectable time of
Folkways Recording Artist
Special student price applicable every night except Friday
and Saturday.
Coffee Bouse
726 Seymour St.
Open for Lunches
Tuesday, November 21, 1961
Queens  is  best,
but not in west!
The last glimmer of hope
for an east-west college football final this year has been
snuffed out.
McGill Redmen, the final's
only chance, lost 11-0 to
Queen's Saturday in Kingston
in a playoff for the eastern
McGill had said it would
play the east-west game if
won the eastern final and
raised sufficient funds.
Queen"s is opposed to postseason games, especially those
sponsored by commercial organizations.
UBC western champions
will thus not get a chance at
the national title.
In the Maritimes, St. Francis Xavier U. won the Purdy
Cup, defeating Mt. Allison.
45-9 Saturday.
President's proverb
The president of Xavier University in Ohio has figured out
the perfect football season: equal
wins and equal, losses. The reason, he said: "If you finish above
.500, the NCAA will investigate
you. If you finish below .500,
the alumni will investigate you."
A gift suggestion
for your men . . .
UBC Gold Wire
Blazer Crests
11:30 -   12:30
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202 Tuesday,.November 21, 1961
P«gf  7
During the past few weeks, we have been deluged with a
profusion of moves and counter-moves towards an east-west Canadian college football game.
Today, the game is definitely off, after more than three
weeks of now-you-see-it, now,-you-don't existence. For more than
three years now, it has been a hasty, last-minute arrangement.
Fortunately, this is the first time the arrangements haven't workr
ed out. Nobody knew whether the game was on or off until Saturday, the day the game was originally supposed to have been
J_ * * *
Why all rhe turmoil? First, there was thfe problem of money,
a problem that faces any amateur organization no matter whether
they're trying to promote a little league baseball game or a national football final. Even the Rockefellers of Canadian sport, the
professional football teams, are having their financial troubles.
The second problem was created by a classic example of amateur red tape—Queen's University and its unrealistic, puritanical
athletic policies. Queen's, you see, doesn't want anything to dc
with football games sponsored by outside organizations — com
mercial or otherwise. Queen's had the eastern championship cinched three weeks ago—except that McGill unearthed an equally antiquated rule—one that allows the second-place team to challenge
for the championship if they have beaten the first-place team during the regular season. Unfortunately, McGill lost, 11-0, in the
"semi-final" Saturday.
Now, nobody will know how Frank Gnup's Thunderbirds rate
with the eastern teams. The exasperating thing is, there was money
available to finance the game.
•k "k *k
People  mentioned names like  Senator  Molson,  the  Toronto
Star, and the Canadian Paraplegic Association. People like this
know that a Canadian college football final, if promoted properly,
can be a money-making proposition. How much money does the
Grey Cup gross? $200,000, $300,000? UBC's football budget is
something like $13,000. It would cost just more than half that to
send a team east for a college final. But nobody wants to sponsor
such a large event as a national football final on a hasty, last-
minute basis. Who can blame them for being skeptical?
No, Queens, you can't do it by yourself, not even $7,000 worth.
What4f it rains as it did for the 1959 final, when Western whomped
the Thunderbrds in Toronto? But with the backing of an outside
organization like the Paraplegic Association, or the Shrine, or
the Toronto Star, the game could be a big success. Its lack of organization and the inflated, albeit well-meaning amateurism of
people like those at Queen's who are slowing the progress of Canadian sport like so much molasses in a Swiss watch. It's okay at
first, but it keeps falling farther and farther behind.
* * *
Canadian collegiate sport is right now jn the midst of a gallant attempt to go big-time. The newly-formed Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union envisions national finals in football, basketball, and hockey. This doesn't mean professionalism, Queens, but
it does mean money. Montreal and Vancouver are 3,000 miles
apart. It would be great if we didn't have to rely on outside organizations to guarantee an east-west final. Maybe someday we won't
have to. Maybe someday Mt. Diefenbaker will start spending some
of his $5 million that he granted to amateur athletics. Maybe the
new CIAU Will be one of the beneficiaries.
This CIAU could be the solution to ihe many problems of Canadian Intercollegiate athletics, problems exemplified only too well
by this year's east-west, football game. Let's hope it will gain
enough power, respect and support from its member universities
to successfully coordinate Canadian collegiate athletics. Let's hope
it can overcome the kind of narrow provincialism that foiled this
year's east-west football game—one of the big things that's hampering Canadian amateur sport generally. It it puts on a good show,
money will come by itself.
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
.  .  .   back  to  ruggah!
P.E. suffers
first defeat
Four of UBC's five rugby
earns scored victories over the
Only previously undefeated
Physical Education were beaten.
They lost to Meralomas 9-3 in
the "A" Carmichael Trophy
series. 'Lomas have now won
,ix straight, retaining their unbeaten record atop the second
In other games, the Birds won
heir fourth in a row after two
opening setbacks, defeating
West Van Barbarians 17-3 in
first division play. UBC's other
•enior team, the Braves, debated CYO 8-3.
In another second division
^ame, Tomahawks trimmed
Rowing Club 10-3 and in the
3 division Frosh beat Georgians
Sf,     Sf.    Sf,
With football season over.
Jim Beck, Roy Bianco, Bruce
McCallum, and Fred Sturrock
have joined the steadily-improving rugby varsity . . . Next week
end, all teams except the Frosh
^ee action. . .
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Socc^ Birds fit io
Be tied in California
UBC's Thunderbird soceer
team . didn' t win any -games
cm their California. tour last
weekend,. But they didn't lose
any, either! ;
Friday afternoon, they tied
3-3 with Stanford Uniyersity.
Stanford evened the score
with ^ just 30 seconds remaining in the game. Goal scorers
for the Birds were Ed Wasylik, Joe Johnson ahd Noel
C u m m i n g. Fullback Bob
Purdy also played a standout
game for UBC.
Saturday, the team tied
City College 1-1 in Balboa
Stadium at San Francisco. For
San Francisco, the game was
a warmup for the NCAA
championships later this year.
Best for the Birds in this
game    Were    playing    coach
Johnson   and   fullbacks   Jun
Jamieson and Purdy.
The team played much better soccer in the second gatnae
but were unable to finish off
their plays. Both games were
played in dry, sunny weathei:.
The Birds had two disadvantages working against
them. Unlimited substitution
was allowed in both games
which hurt the Birds because
they had only 14 players compared to Stanford's 32. Another rule change instituted
was a "kick in" rather than
a "throw in" — e new idea
to the Birds.
Here at home, league play
will resume this week at Mac-
Innes field. The Birds were
not scheduled   last weekend.
You may start your career next May and obtain a Bachelor
of Commerce degree while qualifying for a CA. in the
Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.
For more information on this combined B.Com./C.A program, come to the
12:35 p.m. in Buchanan 212
The   Institute  of  Chartered  Accountants
of British Columbia - MU 1-3264 Page 8
Tuesday, November 21, 1961
From page 1
Red Cross holds relief drive
Relief drive for British Honduras today and Wed. Soap,
tpwels, money all welcomed.
Deposit contributions in boxes.
* *       *
Bill Gilmour,    president-elect
JOf.B.C. Liberal Association will
'speak'.on the "State ol Liberalism Today," noon today in Bu.
106. Everyone welcome.
* *       *
TwO films on Latin America:
"The Fate of a Child," plus a
film on Central America, noon
today in Bu. 102.
* *       *
Elementary code and theory
classes will be held today in Bu.
* *       *
Bible study at noon in Bu.
2B2. AH welcome.
Quartet by Elliot Carter, American composer for flute, oboe
cello and harpsichord, played
by Conrad Crocker, Warren
Stannard, James Hunter and
Hugh McLean.
* *       *
First workshop of the new
University Concert Band, directed by Samuel E. Davis. Wed.
at noon and 8 p.m. in the auditorium.
Dr. Eric Webb of UBC's Faculty of Medicine on Anaethesi-
ology. Noon Wed. M W-IOO.
Everbody welcaine.   :-,.^  "     ,
* *       *"'/'
scm •;
Prof. Robert Rowan speaks
on "Modern Political 'Phllbsot
phy" Wed. noon in Bu. 202.
* *       *
Meeting today Bu. 217.
W. Hamilton, postmaster general, will speak Thursday at
noon in Brock Lounge on "Conservative Government Policy."
* *       *
All members come to women's gym at noon for Totem.
Wear blazers.
*     *     *
Meeting in Bu. 203 Thurs at
noon. Nonmembers are welcome. Films will be shown.
* *       *
German evening including
folk dancing, singing and varsity acts followed by a public
dance on Friday at Internation
al House. Refreshments will be
*       *       *
Annual tournament will begin: . .Thurs. Members enter tonight in the Memorial Gym.
(mttfawd   considers
Quebec  pull-out
OTTAWA (CUP) — A Quebec-
secessionist movement has been
formed at the University of Ottawa. A meeting of the Relem-
bence pour Independance Na-
tionale produced an attendance
of some 75 people and an elected executive. Heading the club
is Louis Courtemanche of Civil
An interview with one of the
members revealed that the club,
although urging the separation
of (Quebec, was not a political
movement but rather one inteiit
on educating the populace of
Quebec as to the reasons behind
Russians allow debates
feared their "defence" bombs.
They found it funny, though
tragic, that the same speeches
that made Russians furious
and struck them as pure capitalistic talk were received in
the USA with outraged shouts
of "Communist!"
The entire party of 31 was
invited to speak to a small
group of students at the University of Moscow. The meeting was to be held on the
20th floor of the main building, so all the members of the
group except six slipped away
from their guides on the way
there and found themselves
immediately surrounded by
questioning circles of students, Lazar said.
Lazar said the btudents did
not vary the party line he
had encountered;, all across
the country, sptqept on one
topic. They believed Russia
was in error in starting her
nuclear testing again.
The female members of the
group met with Madame
Khrushchev who said she
would pass on to her husband
their concern with his country's nuclear policies.
WANTED: Will the person who
stole the red triangular jack
from the blue Mf. VII Jaguar
in A Lot telephone L. Brown,
CA 4-7421. You forgot the
ratchet to operate it.
WANTED: Dead or alive!! Anyone seeing a person or persons tampering with the red
Triumph "motorcycle at the
stadium shed between 2:30 and
10:30 Sat., please call Jim,
AM 6-4767.
WANTED: Would the person
with whom I hitched a ride
on Friday, Nov. 14, please call
RE 3-0367. I left my Geology
books in your car.
WANTED: Late ride from UBC
around 10 p.m. to New West
vicinity of 12th and Marine.
LA 2-8862.
Wanted apas^m®nt:w«uid
prefer 2 bedrooms., on campus
apt., with rent up to $90. Ask
for "JPK" Loc. 15, CA 4-3242
or CA 8-8818 or "Ed" TR
LOST: Would the person who
took my lab coat and lab
books from outside the Chem.
205 lab. please return at least
the lab book. No questions
asked. Phone Linda Sharpe,
CA 4-9211 or LA 2-1179. Or
leave it with the Chem. 205
Shoot fhe Pianist
Tirez sur le Pianiste
France 1960
A  brilliant  film  with  flashes
of bizarre humor and fliohts
of fancy.
Directed by
of "400 Blows" fame
Special sale on most of our
paperback stock.
4560 W. 10th
of the    ^
Cerhette fieautij ^aUn
* is pleased to announce the appointment of
MR. DON to her staff of stylists
at 4532 W. 10th, CA 4-7440
MR.  DON formally, of Montreal, Toronto an d Phillipe (Hotel Vancouver) joins Jerri, Lynn
and Ella to provide UBC students with a truly distinguished staff of hair stylists.
LOST: Would the person who
found a small case with pictures and a book in it on
Tues. 14, in the education
bldg. please return it to the
curriculum lab or else I will
have to replace the entire set.
.LOST: Black leather key case.
Need keys to open my car.
Finder phone Claudia at CA
4-9033 after 6.
LOST: A brown wallet. Lost at
tea-cup game or auditorium
cafeteria. Finder contact Eldon
at RE 1-5997.
FOUND: In my car; a hitchhiker dropped his black fountain pen. Phone Dave White,
CA 4-5493. 	
NANCY WALSH: or anyone
knowing her whereabouts
please phone Sue at RE 1-5593.
SANTA CLAUS: Is coming to
UBC Dec. 5th and 6th.
iiU!!!|\\   Vj!I1I"»
!i !■■[ IIIV/ill! IIII
1 I
■ I
■III f ::;ii!!mpiH],:;iii mg
ii ■■ iimi'ir una ,tr ipia
nai.ir '
Just one of many
from our natural
shouldered suit. collection.
from  $g9.50
164  W.   Hastings
760  Columbia  Street
.New   Westminster
Capital fltecwfa
For the month of November only
at a special introductory price
of the
Favorite themes from the best loved classics
Seven Distinctive Albums
Alexander & Axelson Appliances Ltd.
4508 W. 10th Ave. Vancouver 8# B.C.


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