UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1952

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125591.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125591-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125591-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125591-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125591-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125591-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125591-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 mrr<w qlvhwia
OCT:]   ]352
volume xxxv
No. 4
Monday night's  meetlug,  which
was the longest thli Council hae
yet  faced,  was  filled  with  many
controversial questions.
It was reported at the meeting
thnt plans should be prepared to
completely change frosh hazing,
and that necessary enforcement
provisions will have to be drawn
up and presented to the student
body at the spring meeting, so that
they may be Incorporated into the
AMS budget for the year 52-53
presented to Council was tabled
until next week In order to allow
members time to examine lt thoroughly.
Plan of action for this year is
now complete with the exception
ot the building program, whlcn will
be incorporated next week.
Councit decided at the Monday
meeting that If Arts Undergraduate Society Is reformed before
October 9, tt should be given its
own budget plus the LSE special
events budget Ind be allowed to
carry out a special events program.
Possibility ot holding a combined
charity drive was discussed and it
will be preseuted at the general
meeting on October 0.
Next regular meeflng of your
council will be held ln the Board
Room Monday. Meetings are open
to all students so plan to attend
and take an Interest In your student government.
Council Tab|es
Political Brief
More Freedom Demanded
By UBC Politicos
Greater freedom for campus political clubs, allowing them
to have a direct organizational link with provincial and national
political groups, was asked Monday night at Student Council
meeting by representatives of UBC's three major political
—'Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
ENGINEERS MAY NOT be educated, but they show a definite line of skill, Vaughn
Lyon (left) is prepping for the coming debate today in Engineering 202, while the Red
shirt is just prepping. Subject of the engineer's study is Myra Green, Ubyssey city editor.
Premier Won't Hold Early
Election, CCF C-fufch-ToW
Forum Debate
At  Noon Today
The controversial subject of the Engineers is the topic
of t,he Parliamentary Forum debate today: "Resolved that
Engineers are skilled, but not educated." Upholding the
proposition is that well-known man-about-campus, Vaughan
Lyon, while defending the honour of the Engineers is Ray Cope.
 ■ »    This is the first of a series of
Thursday noon-hour debates spoil-
"Premier Bennett is beating his chest to drum up his own
courage," a former CCF candidate declared today.
Speaking at the CCF noon-hour*
meeting on "Chaos in B.C/  Alex
MacDonald, the former candidate
for Burrard declared that Bennett
does not Intend to holci an election
tn the near future. According to
the speaker the Premier had flown
his kite and found public opinion
MacDonald felt that Social Credit
would lose votes at the next elec- j
Hon.  For one thing the new party i
appears to be going conservative.
The group seems to ne dominated
by ex-Tories masquerading as reformers.    Moreover,   the   governments only reform measure to date
has  been  the  "dollai-a-day"   hospital plan.  MacDonald pointed out
that   this   struck   hardest   at   the
people who needed help most.
The next election would be
fought on the issues of hospital
Insurance and the public ownership
of provincial resources, declared
the OOF-er. Tho speaker envisaged
« time when "If we are asked who
owns B.C.," we could say "The
people own B.C."
The speaker maintained thai the
Social Credit party hud no agreed
policy In the last election, "Very
few of the elected members knew
anything about social credit." MacDonald accused the Socreds oi taking an evasive stand on the sep
arate school question.   The Peirty's
attitude    was    merely    that
favour equal rights for all."
Referring to the current controversy over Mrs. Gardner, the
CCF-er maintained that "If she Is
entitled under the iaws of the
country to go to the Peace Conference, that's her business." MacDonald declared that "If you forget
the rights of one individual, you're
on the slippery slope to the loss of
all Individual rights."
Kickapoos Stago
Pop Moot Today
sored by Parllamentnry Forum on
varied topics of general Interest to
Among >t her activities of Parliamentary Forum are Mock Parliaments, ln which the various political clubs participate; Inter-Faculty debates, ln competition for the
Legion Cup; and the McOoun Cup
"We debates, in which L'bC competes
[ against the Universities of All.erta.
Saskatchewan, and Manitoba,
Public Speaking classes are also
being sponsored by the Forum this
year. The.first organizational meeting of this clads will be held in
Arts 102 Monday at noon. Further
classes will be arranged ut the
convenience of the members.
Prexies Called
Presidents .of all UBC clubs
must submit their names, addresses and phone numbers to
the LSE offices In Brock Hall by
Friday, Ootober 3, a recent LSE
special order has announced.
By Police
Hltchlnj; 204, t ope of th? most
popular courses on the campus,
will probably be dropped from the
"curriculum" shortly. Supt. R. F.
Dunlop has directed uniformed
police to issue traffic notices to all
"Tliere have been complaints
about a large number of persons
(mostly .students) standing ln the
roadway, hitch-hiking." the directive says. "Section 16 of the city
street and traffic bylaw says no
person shall stand in a roadway
for the purpose of soliciting a ride
from the driver of any vehicle excepting a public passenger conveyance."
Requesting a mor" mature AMS
policy towards politics, the Liberals. Conservatives and CCF,
hacked by the Parliamentary Forum, are urging that political clubs
be given equality with other campus organizations. The specific
bone of contention is a clause in
the AMS Constitution which forbids political clubs lo have any
direct connection with outside
political parties.
Said a spokesman for the clubs,
"All we ask Is that political clubs
he given the same status as other
clubs which do have outside connections. Most political parties
would welcome the opinions of university students ln forming party
policies and electing officials. Now,
however, we are prevented from
participating because of the Constitution."
Presenting the Brief to the Council, supporters ot the move emphasized that campus political clube
would still not be able to accept
funds from outside.
"But that is not what we are
after anyway. University students
are the only occupational group of
young people ln Oanida who are
not allowed to organize politically.
We want the University to become
a real part of the whole community,
Political clubs on the campus are
in an artificial situation, by being
'cut oft from active part ln politics."
After hearing and discussing the
Brief, Council voted to table the
issue until next meeting. If Council doe« pass the requested resolution, It will be presented on October 9 at the general AMS meeting.
If Council rejects lt, fhe resolution
will still appear on the Agenda ot
the Oeneral Meeting, due to -the
petition which was presented with
the Brief.
Political club supporters listed
three reasons for the offending
clause being Included in the Constitution: 1) low average age ot University students, allegedly making
them politically "immature"; i»
conservative student administrations, who have been afraid r to
arouse controversy iu any way;
3) a blind tear of politics, which
haa been prevalent among adults
connected with the University as
well as the stuednts.
In presenting the Brief, the
Clubs' representative pointed out
the numerous contributions made
to the University and to public life
by the campus political group*, and
declared this good could be increased wor« the offending clause
Filmsoc Meets    To  Plan  Party
Kickapoos promise a pep
meet "blooming with homegrown  talent"  for  their  first
Efficiency High
Af UBC Hospital
Although the word "medical" immediately casts a spell of
effort" in~the" Amouriw today  morgue-like doom over every quaking Freshman the university
health service's main objective is to run an efficient though
small scale hospital. ^ "     ~~
at noon.
Kickapoo prexy Maryan Made-
Jewskl said that this first pep meet
will feature many campus groups
Including the gym cluh who«*ill put
on a display and thy majorettes
who will do some fancy twirling.
Other   attractions   In
meet   for   the   football
Saturday, will include an aecoidion-
ist, a .singer.
lOnicee is Bill St, John.
Admission is inc.
Upon entering tiie Wesbrook
Building, a prospective aile»; is
diagnosed by Dr. A. Kenneth Young
then if his worst fears are affirmed,
Ills steps are directed upward to
this pep, (he infirmary 0„ the third floor,
game   on
Within   all   probability   his   new
residence will contain two beds
wlrh washroom, and In the Immediate   vicinity   a   kitchen   and
For Students Ano Stmf Only/
Kol low ins its usual procedure,
lhe Film Society will this year]
provide Free projectionist, service
for anv  noon  hour club or under-
nurse's office.   Here the nurse on : graduate  sponsored  show.
Dave  Wright  and   his   trio   will
supply the  music   for  the  festive j
occasion,    featuring    the    famous j
George   Shearing   style.    Also   on
hand to add to the entertainment
will be a negro vocalist.
Dancing starts «at nine and  will j
continue on till mldn.gnt but time
will   he   taken   for  tne   memorable
duty greets him cheerily and welcomes him to his new room and
Everywhere the last wora In
modern conveniences gleam and
sparkle. Crisp new linen and white
blankets engulf him.   Special port-
I plead with  him not to become too
Those   getting   married   will   be   barbaric and savage i.mong a!l its
Jack Harnett and Ken O'Shay; the   splendour,
parson    is    Jack    Lazenhy;    Jerry       The   twenty-six   bed   hospital   is
This service does not extend beyond noon hour. At 'any other tlmn
a projectionist fee of one dollar an
hour will be charged.
For this service the Film Society
has a need of members actively Interested in projection work. Even
if you know absolutely nothing
about   It!  nun  projectors  the  Film-
Footballers To Dance
As Kickamooks Wed
Two well-known society families join in wedlock, 9 p.m.
Saturday night October 4 at a Brock Hall Football dance.  Mr.
and Mrs.  Poo have announced  the marriage of their  only
daughter, Kika Poo to Mr. Mam Ook. The ceremony will take i able ,ind bl,iltin Uum,s be<:k0" l,im  »w w»> "■»"> >'011 to do the J«>b-
place in the Rainbow Room of the Brock. ' '"   *t,ltl>''    Ml™   *»d   compart-filmsoc  runs  virtually all  campus
     _...      meats    for    personal     belonglugs'f,,ms    lauding   those   shown    In
'through the program. ; „,„,„,  tt.m,  „|m  Mnt  ,„ ,,„,.„,„„ ,„„ ■lecture  periods. They also  provide
the extension department with
projectionists for off campus
There   Is   also  the  Tuesday   features and noon hour revivals which
Ducluse and  Bill St. John will tug   the obvious answer m the question   mus|   be   nin   ))y  (,0nipetent   wo|.k.
along to add colour ' of v lle'e ,0 c'ure H c'old'   The m,,y   «''*•   f,ere   Fl1'11*1"'  trains you   and
major  drawback  to  this   Utopia  is   offers    you    experience    In    actual
Admission to the rti.ee and wed-   that student visitors are rigorously   theatre    procedure.    These    shows
barred.    As   a   result   boredom,   if. must   also   have  a   regular   svstein
d.llg   Will    he    ...   cents   pnr   ,,,snn    ^^  ^   ^   ^   l()  ^^   ^   ^^.^.^   „,,.   wh..h     „,    „„.,„
'Wedding    ceremonv"    halfway   or one dollar per couple. speedily. ;,r(,  needed  now.
THIS FRIDAY, Oct. 3, In Arts
2'M, there will be a general meeting of the Film Society. New members will he given a short talk by
mill of the members of the executive and will find out what the
111 in Society activities and duties
V *r *P
THE ANNUAL, Film Society
Orientation Party will be held iu
the Brock on Thursday, Oct. 16, at
S p.m. This is your opportunity to
get acquainted with the other
members and to have an enjoyable
evening at the same time. Refreshments will be provided and there
will be a film ln addition to the
usual forms of entertainment.
*P *r *r
FIRST GENERAL meeting oi
Mussoc will be held ln HM1 Thurs
day, October 2. at 12:30. New mem
hers are specially Invited.
*P *F V
Club will hold a reception tea In
Brock Lounge Friday, October 3
from 3:30 to 6 p.m. All student?
are  Invited to attend.
V V *r
FIRST DANCE of the season for
the Pharmacy Undergrad Society
will he held tonight, Oct. 2 at the
Lions Gate Hall, 4th Ave. and Trafalgar.
The get-together will he strictly
informal and everyone is welcome.
Admission ls $2.00 per couple and
$1.25 stag.
*f* *f* *f*
"PRE-MEDS" have another first
their first film of the year: "Thf
Medical Aspects of the Atomic
llomb." The .time: 12:30;- tin
place: Physics 2"2. And of course
everybody is welcome. A furth.r
note—membership cards will bi
available for the "Pre-Meds."
*r *r v
will hold a general meeting on Friday, October 3 In the Men's Cluh
room In Brock Hall. All those Interested  are  welcome.
*r *f* *p
All new members are requested
to attend the RADIO SOCIETY'S
general  meeting  today  (Thursday!
Ill::!(> in  the stage room.
An organizational mooting of the
GERMAN OLUB will be held In
Arts 203 at 12:30. All Interested
are welcome.
*r *P *r
a rehearsal tonight in the band
hut (behind the Brock) at 6:30
p.m. New members are urgently
*r v *r
CKWX's Jack Kyle will be present at JAZZSOC'S first meeting
Tuesday, Oct. 7 at 13:30- In thc
stage room, Brock.
m        *r *r
THI SKI TEAM will hold a
meeting In the Memorial Oym on
Friday at 4:3© p.m. Everyone who
Is Interested, meet iu the Gym
*r V *r
NEWMAN CLUB will hold a
veneral. meeting In the clubhouse
oday at 12:30 p.m.
Lack Of Men
Varsity Band
The Varsity Band, which has
been enlivening football games
or the past few years, is in
danger of folding up,  it was
reported today.
The band Is seriously short of
personnel, particularly iu the buss,
baritone and horn sections. Although a large number of new
members were expected to register
on Club Day, only six did so; consequently there are openings for
many more, Freshmen will be
especially welcome.
Mr. A. W. Delamont, the well-
known conductor, Is in charge of
the hand. The group also offers
tho possibility of trips to outside
points and the facilities of an extensive musical library.
Meetings are held In the Hand
Hut, (Hut 13, behind the Brock),
Mondays  and  Thursdays  at   12:30. PAGE TWO
THE UBYSSEY   *«***     ***»
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Student subscriptions $i.20 per year
(Included in AMS fees). Mall subscription $2.00 per year. Single copleB five cents, Published throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Meter Society, University ot British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein a>e those of the edltorla lstaff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily
tioae of the Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices ln Brock Hall For display advertising
l Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
Exeoutive Editor Gerry Kldd Managing Editor Elal« Qofbat
Senior Editor this Issue  Ed Parker
City Editor, Myra Oreen; News Editor, Barry Drinkwater; Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor,
Pam Bteele; CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Editorial Writers, Dot Auerbach, Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer,
Hux Lovely; Also tolled, Mike Ames, Pete Plneo.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to tSO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut latter* and
cannot guarantee to publish all lettera received.
Hot Air Councillors
In the years that this university has en*
joyfcd the blessing of student self-government
much hot air has been generated in the
chambers of the Students' Council (and also
incidentally, on these very pages). However,
if anyone tried to treat the matter statistically
In the- interests of science, he would probably
find that the per capita output of hot air is
t>rttty low due to the fact that some members
ti Students' Council hoard theii treasured
Arson In Malaya
Wt have noticed recently the preise heaped
on one General Templer in the press.
This British general has gone about solving
Hae problem of Malaya in an ultra-efficient
manner. He has ordered that natives who
refuse to give information to the British
authorities about the movements of communist bandits be removed from their homes and
that their villages be burned.
supply of that resource.
In fact, it could be said that no living mortal
has ever heard an articulated sound (giggles
excepted) from quite a number of councillors
past and present.
This strong and silent type of councillor
has no place on Students' Council. The word,
whether spoken or written, still remains the
main tool of those who govern.
This method may bring temporary isUfl
to the general's troops btit it will hardly
enhance the West's position in the Far East.
It smells too much of Lidice.
What little profit remains to be gained from
these atrocious acts of expediency cannot
balance the suffering being caused by the
British in Malaya and the hatred being engendered there in the name of the West.
International House
Over the past year, the International House
Committee has shown itself to be one of the,
more active Campus organizations. Its sponsorship of talks, International Suppers, hospitality, and other events has made its name
well and favourably known to tne students,
as well as being good publicity downtown,
and has drawn a great amount of support
for the work of international understanding.
Although Acadia Camp has been designated
as International House, the Committee has
been hampered by the lack of a specific
business and social center for its work. Since
its inception, the Committee has been working for an International House, without having even a room to itself.
At last, however, there is a prospect of
improvement in the situation. The Committee
has applied for the use of the back room in
Acadia Camp Recreation Hall, and has met
with a favorable reception from the Administration. This is, of course, to be arranged in
concert with the students at Acadia and their
Camp Council, not only now but also throughout such time as the International House Committee may remain in occupancy of the room.
The matter of the temporary consolidation
of International House in this room will be
presented to the Acadia residents at their
General Meeting. We are sure that the students will realize the vital nature of the v/ork
of International House, and the willingness
of the Committee to co-operate with Acadia
Camp in the interests of all, and will give this
move their whole-hearted support.
—BOB LOOSMORE, Chairman,
International House Committee.
it's this way       by gerry kidd
The appearance of a new column usually warrants an Introduction, of'the columnist and a
resume of his intentions. The
art ot defamation has become
such a calculating thing that
should the reader not be Informed of the writer's interests
beforehand, he will be completely lost when his favorite Institutions and personalities come
under the axe.
However, it will bo sufficient
to note what this column wil:
NOT be about. We will not provide a series of easy rules on
"How to slander friends and
astonish people" or "how to
damn books, movies and plays
intelligently." We will perhaps
poke warily at student government, the press and education,
will not present a general code
for the critics or run the answers
to the mid-term exam In Psych.
100. ,
And we will not ho humorous.
We are just too lazy to lie humorous.
The student winn of the national Communist parly in Canada have Issued the results of
their two-day conference in Toronto.
After echoing the current prop-
ognnda of the Soviet against
militarization in the schools, rearmament, and the subjugation
of culture to industry, they put
forward some as ton is li ing proposals, hacked by equally astonishing  facts.
"Why do so many graduates
have to go to the I'S to find employment'.'" asked National Com
mitteeman Norman Penner. "It
la only in an expanding, industrialized, all-round economy that
there is a need for an Increasing
number of engineers, professors,
social scientists and artists. The
new LPP charts the path for a
bright future . . ."
The loss of Canadian university graduates to the US has been
the centre of a needless furore
for the past six or seven years,
and has heen tlio favorite argument of professional pessimists
who would like to call the Canadian uuiversltios a breeding
ground for future American talent. Between 19'4-G and '18, over
40   percent   of   Canadian   grads
lied to the States seeking big
money and short hours, but the
]'.)'>2 class sent less than one
percent of their group over the
border, and these were mostly
working under the benefits of
"alien" papers which excluded
tliein   from   tho   American  draft.
Of this one percent, nearly all
wove engineers, and most of
them, can work for only five
years in the States without coming under the current draft laws.
The stemming of the mass
exodus to the States is not an
unknown fact, lt has been commented upon by most major
newspapers in Canada (who attributed to the booming Canadian economy rather than fear
of Llie draft) and should not
1,'ive gone unnoticed by such a
person as a National Commit-
tci'inan  ot:  the  LPP.
This    is    typical   of   the   hap
hazard shadow-boxing technique
of the far-leftist groups ln Canadian universities, and is one
of the reasons for the total extinction of the LPP party on this
campus. They haven't anything
to offer and even the old revolutionary zeal is gone.
At one time the local commies
Impounded plausible criticisms
of the Canadian Government,
and kept the defenders of our
"competitive" economy In a constant slow bum for fear the
critics would lind supporters for
their rantings. Now, the garbage they spew out Isn't even
worth noticing.
Another tangent the Toronto
LPP conference rode away on
was the old line, "The government ls ullowlng a sell-out of our
natural resources to«.the US and
Is failing to develop our own
economy."   As   the   sum   of   all
foreigu Investment in Canada,
last year was less than 20 percent of the total Canadian Investment, this charge of American exploitation seems rather
The devotees of the overthrow
of the Canadian government by
force also asked for a new university at the head of Uike
Ontario. This sounds more like
the request of a Rotary Club
than of the old banner waving
I'ree-the-worker student Communists  of a  few  years  back.
We mourn the death of one of
the greatest, sources of campus
humor since the days of the
short-skirled  co-ed.
In ardor to. clear up any ml*
understanding that may have
arisen among the more naive
atudanta of this university, the
controversial letter, - praaented
by D. 8telnaon to Studenta' Council, ia published hare In ita entirety. Id.) *
Kditor, The Ubyisey,
Dtar Sir,
I would Uke to make application, hereby, to form a Student
Social Credit Club oa tbe campus of this university.
As an individual greatly lo-
ter^sted ln the vfell-beinf of this
nation, this province, and, my
self, I have 1(?»8 been Interested
ln Liberalism. However, a sudden wave of emotional revelation
has overcome me> and shown me
the only way to a means of satisfying my three main interests;
namely the nation, th? province,
and myself. I didn't get' Social
Credit, spcial Credit gpt me,
I believe with the Social Credit Party, that Canada should
withdraw trom that radically
dangerous organization — thp
United    Nations    Organization.
Thp vllp communistic propaganda that des»emin*te* trom
that organization Is a thrp^t tp
the stability and wpjl-belpi of
this wealthy eppntry pi Panada,.
This talk of a "one-world" society, and of racial and religious
toleration is flaiPfprpus, up-phrto-
tian and downright unsettling to
the "status quo."
1 believe, along with the tenders of the Social Credit Party,
that In i.n election, all secret ballots should be signed. It's only
right that the party know who
ita friends and enemies are.
I believe with Mr. Manning
(praise the Lord) that if the
people elect a man to do a job,
they should pot be allowed to
elect another man to Impede
him. There lu, therefore, absolutely no reason or use for opposition to an elected government. Besides, with a Social
Credit Government, a one-party
system is all that is necessary
or desirable.
But, most important, the remedy my party (the Social Credit
Party) has to offer the people
is so simple, straightforward,
and logical that argument against
it isnothing but calculated heresy. The remedy—when money Is
short, the govenrment should
print tho extra amount required.
Look how much more money
people have when we have a
wave of Inflation . . . inflation
all the time, I, and my party (the
Social Credit Party) say.
In the field ot provincial affairs I also agree with the Social Credit Party. Government
should shift as much financial
responsibility off their shoulders onto the shoulders of municipalities and cities aa it possibly cau; and ln conjunction
with this move, accumulate aa
much authority over municipal
and city affairs as is humanly
(and spiritually) possible.
I ulso agree with the Social
Credit Party that it is far better
to run each province as a separate unit, with as lttle co-operation with the other provinces as
is possible. Who could disagree
with my party (the Social Credit Party) and myself when we
say that it ls quite obvious that
we will never successfully "civilize" Quebec by teaching them
English, Protestantism, and Social Credit (Ood be praised).
Whon 1 first joined the Liberal Party, 1 did so because I felt
I would have a fii\3 chance of
observing professional opportunists. I was disappointed for
1 found them to be, ln the main,
men of good Intentions.
As soon as the British Columbia Social Credit Party emerged,
I could see thut now would be
my chance to study opportunism
under the best teachers possibly
available. I will he serving my
apprenticeship under the guidance of master opportunists.
In summary, let us udmlt that
Social Credit is the answer for
our present befuddled, strike-
ridden society. Such a clear-
thinking fascistlc viewpoint as
Is offered by the theory and actions of the Social Credit Party
is obviously  the  answer.
The fanatical bigotry, and llie
blgotted fanaticism displayed by
Social Credit adherents is only
further proof as to tiie validity
of approach  that  my party  (the
Social Credit Party) adopts.
I'm sure you will join, me ln
jumping on the band-wagon, and
in that way bring strong, stable
government to this decrppid nation and province.
Halleluiah, brothers,
With all due respect,
D,   Stelnson,   former   president,
Student Liberal Club.
9d!tpr, The Ubyssey,
Pear sir,
H was with a,mazement that I
r?ad your leading news Item,
rqg^njUng Mr. Stelason's awing
to the Social Credit Party. His
remedy, to quote, "when money
is short the government should
print the extra amount required,"
can only stem from a sublime
Ignorance, of elementary economic*. PprhaP? Mr. Stelnson
Is U,pawa1re of the chaos 'his
re^edUf' prodded in, Germany,
Italy and JAPan, where a whole
suitcase pf paper currency was
required tor the purchase of the
simple necessities of life.
Stpluson'* attitude to the religious and racial problems,
ag alp. to quote, 'this talk of a one
WPfl^ spptety apd, o* ra,clflil and
region* fcJiWMW. * dftngWV*.
^.-plpjbtia.n, <*!$ downright un-
aettllpg to tbe status quo," can
pp^ Ipe Interpreted, us an example. °t Irresponsible and stupid
Wfotry. Mr. Stelnson might well
devote a little pt hU free time
in revising his somewhat distorted copcepts pf Christianity.
1st Yr. Agrl.
Editor, Thp Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Here at the University ot Sydney we have just finished performing a revue called "Into the
Woods." It played for nine
nights to large audiences in our
n?w Wa,Uave Theatre, Gross receipts were In excess of a thousand pounds. This revue was
part of the celebration of the
one hundredth anniversary of
the opening of the university.
The revue was especially not-
•able for ita wealth of original
music and lyrics. Two ot our
students are talented composers, we think;, and julte an
amount of their music ls to be
published commercially.
0,ur sketch scripts were largely topical, but there ls a good
deal of material ln them which
would stand up to being removed
Now the whole point of our
letter ls this, sir. Is there 'anywhere In your university a group
of students who are interested
in this type of dramatic work?
If so, would you be kind enough
to pass ou to them this letter,
and the program we enclose.
We should like to hear from
them, to receive programs,
scripts, music or lyrics, and if
wanted, we would be pleased to
send copies of some of our
scripts und lyrics, and If the demand is not too great, piano
copies of some of our music.
Any correspondence should be
addressed to: Sydney University Players, Honl Soil Office, University of Sydney, N.S.W.. Australia.
Yours  sincerely,
Sydney   University   Players,
Peter  Benjamin,  President.
Mageeites Take
Frosh Elections
Once again in frosh elections
former students of Magee High
School managed to maintuin control.
President of the frosh executive
ls Colin Campbell, an exMagcelte,
Jennie Wilson, who was elected
secretary-treasurer aiso attended
this school.
The only outsider in the group
Is vice-president Don Jabour.
Practically new, and cheap. KE.
Kimball, Folts, Phillips, Duncan,
Noble. Geog. 201, Case and Bergs-
mark. Phone T. Nicholls, CH. 0163.
COMMERCE 492, Glover and How-
er. Phone Terry Nicholls, CH. 0163.
tures, Mon,, Wed.. Fri. only, from
Dunbar and 41st. Phone Mo-Chlng
Kan, KE. 6593L.
for,8:30 Mon., Wed., Fri., anytlmp
Tues., Thurs. Phone No., FA.
5465L. Glen.
cr, size 38, V.O.C. pin attached. Return to Lost and Found.
turer for the French Dept., just
back from France, provide lessons
in French and conversation classes.
1339 Burnaby St. PA. 5403 or PA.
37,000 miles. Clean and in good
shape, radio and extras. Must ba
sold by Thursday. No reasonable
offer refused. G. V. Lloyd, HM 15A,
Room F.
;wuit until It's too late! Coaching in
grammar and conversation by former UBC lecturer. Past aucce«
With students. Reasonable rates.
University area. Phone AL. 0984L.
eluded. Good food, pleasant atmosphere, $4.5 per month. University Student's Co-op., 4082 West 8th
Ave. AL. 1996.
bright, pleasant two-bedroom. Full
board. 4518 13th Ave. W. ALma
to share three-room suite, $25.00 a
month. Phone AL. 2467M. (Hours
Fri. 7-8 p.m., Sat. morning or Sunday.)
Main. Phpne FR. 9552.
from 18th Ave. and Arbutus. Phone
BA, 2770.
gets travel sick inany other vehicle besides car. From 2073 York
St., Kltslauo, to be on Campus
every morning by 8:30. Phone CH
near Mussoc display, on club day.
Phone "Stew," at CE. 4498.
er 21, first day of registration. Se«
Werner, Physics Room 116.
Telephone BA. 2586.
(Continued on Pane 3)
From $10.00
Complete with Sheets and Iudex
from $2.69
Clarke $ Stuart
Co. Ltd.
560 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
PriHtiHf Service
4430 West 10th Avenue
ALma 3253
Printers of "The Ubyssey" THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1952
PAtfE. TWE?.
THE. TLME1A' over-the-shoulder aid of
Senior Editor Ed Parker allowed new frosh
reporter Isabe.1 Richardson to complete her
first big front page story yesterday. Fighting the perennial staff shortage, editor
Parker managed to wheedle enough copy
to go to press last night, but only after most
of the paper's executive staff had covered
all the regular beats. Moral: Don't fight the
urge . . . Join the Publications Board.
Join Activated Pub:
Love, Thrills, Intrigue
Rushing season is now open for
the "best damn fraternity on the
campus," the Ubyssey. All prospective journalists, photographers and
janitors requested to register early.
Why, ls it the "best damn fraternity on the campus?" Well, just
look at its many advantages
(short-sighted people will have to
look a little closer, please). After
a tiring day of sleeping through
lectures where else can you sink
into the soft luxurlousness of hard
wooden chairs but the Ubyssey?
But if you 'are not satisfied with
that it can always he arranged to
have a low wicked looking splinters jutting up at strategic  points.
For those with rather thick posteriors we have something tor you:
Many fraternities like to boast
of their brotherhood, their friend-
Cont. From Page 2
heater,  good  tires,  new  transmission. Just tested. »125. KE. 0209.
study with room and board, corner
of Highbury und 18th Ave. Phono
AL. *!128Y, after six.
rent. Private entrance and toilet.
Plenty of bookcases. Phone CE.
fast for :i male students. Transportation by car to UBC available.
Phone FKaser u37"».
les bldg. 202. Taken by mistake.
Lost, tan jacket, similar to one
found. Phone FA. 121811.
with the name F. L. It. Jackman on
hack and a school crest on front.
If found, please phone the above
nt CII. US07.
and black. Return Lost and Found.
Initials on pencil M. J. K.
Vancouver, s;:'.!» lectures. Phone
North :;:U'.>L.
menial and Broadway S:;!o Moil'
day to Friday. Phone IIA. (iir,2.
P.ith and Oak. Mon., Wed. and Fri.
only. S;:','>'a. Phase phone CII.
207 f.
Notes, expertly and promptly typ"d
at moderate rates. We have served
I'BC students -iiice IP-Ill. Plum.
AL. (i!>ir»R. Mrs. o, o. Robinson.
-USD   W.   llth.
llness. We have an answer to tlfaft
also: nowhere else 'on the campus
can you meet such gentle, people.
Take the case of senior editor Bl-
mer MucUinkleret. No one, absolutely no one else, has such a sweet
motherly snarl as Elmer.
We excel In entertainment of all
kinds. Every half hour we stop
work and play leap frog around the
editor's table. The boys loiter
around the ladies rest room conveniently located just out in the
hull (a coincidence isn't it!). If
you are a girl, a real live red (or
blue) blooded Canadian girl—don't
worry khl, you won't he lonesome.
And just think of the many useful things you can pick up by joining the pub. After three years of
hard work one graduate wrote out
a list of the things he hud learned
—typing. Another fellow picked up
some paper; *a third picked up a
If you want a quiet place to eat
your lunch (the pub room Is just
three decibels lower than a barrel
full of hoarse tomcats during their
favorite season), if you want to
look at pretty girls while sipping
your afternoon rye (we have at
least three-girls, that is), or If yon
want tho thrill of printers' ink (we
huve none ou hand at present;
typewriter ribbon will have to do)
the pub. not the Belmont, is tho
place for you.
Just drop whatever you are doing on your neighbour's toes and
hustle down to tho dungeon of
learning, THB UBYSSEY, right
this very moment and sign up. If
there is no one there you can always sign up for the ladles rest-
room in the meantime.
Girls, boys, and otherwise, we
need you NOW. Join the active
force of the UBYSSEY.
Film Views
The University Filmsoc opened
its season Tuesday with a snappy
English farce "The Perfect
Woman". This film introduces the
Ingenious idea of a robot woman
made by a professor and of Ills attempt, to force her into tlio world
of men for the sake of science.
Patricia Roc appears as a very
human robot, with Nigol Patrick
and Stanley llollowav forcing along
the hilarity. The director, Bernard
Knowles, seemed uii'vrtalu whether
hi.s brainchild was to be pure farce
or sophisticated comedy. "The
Perfect, Woman" hovers u little
precariously sontewlieio in between
llie two.
and Soda
Scene: Cafeteria. Table of the
Atty Batty Moo's. Large clouds
of smoke obscure the scene. Peering beneath the clouds we see
Heliotrope and Annuseethla who
ure repeat performances in the
faculty of Arts and More Arts.
Heliotrope: My dear, I don't see
how I'll get through this year. My
courses are just terrible.
Annaseathla: — (surreptitiously
eyeing a handsome Sheepie Pie
who Is sitting at the next table.)
1 know, darling. 1 think they're
deliberately trying to make it absolutely too hard for us. Just because I'm ln his class for the third
time, that terrible old professor
who teaches Phrlnkology .12 keeps
picking on me all the time. (She
glances quickly at the Sheepie Pie
who bides behind his coffee cup.)
Heliotrope (Drops aspirin into
coffee cup and groans.) My dear,
why didn't yeu make me come
home from that party at a decent
hour. I was quite ready to leave
nt 3:30.
A. (Drops Phrlnkology for Moderns, and smiles sweetly >at the
Sheepie Pie, who ia now cowering
under the table.) We just couldn't
leave. Why, the party was just
getting started ; . . My dear, the
Alfalfu Dents hadn't even shown
up yet, and a party just isn't a
party without them. (Sheepie
Pie dusts off his fifth best cashmere and emerges from under the
table. Annaseethla quickly puts
out foot to trip him.)
H: Didn't you think Clarence
looked too sweet after he passed
out last night. My dear, he never
looks half that cute sober.
Letters To The Editor
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Deur Sir,
A recent editorial commented
on vice-presidential candidate
Nixon taking gfts from financial
"angels" 'and the possible unhappy effects this could have on
government. This ls something
which must be faced by voters
nnd political parties. Campaigning is becoming bigger, better
and more expensive a pastime
for only the well-to-do.
One solution ls that campaigns
be financed by taxes, or partly
so. This method Is being currently used in municipal elections in"
some western Canadian cities.
The city Invites the candidates
A: (gazing demurely at tho
Sheepie Pie who ls climbing a
pillar to get >away from it all.) Rut
1 thought the biggest scream WU8
Sylvester. When he ripped the
drapes off the windows and did a
hula, I thought I'd just die.
(H. glances at the clock).
Heavens, rtme for u lecture. 1
just can't go through that horrible
Worm Watching .54. I'm sure I'll
get nauseated und I have to go to
the Weejee's "Winter Wiggle" tonight.  Simply everybody's  going.
A. (notices Sheepie Pie crawling
out the door,) Well, darling, I must
dash, I won't he a minute . . .be a
doll and order me another cup of
coffee, (starts out In pursuit, upsetting six Cuppa Teasles on the
H: (nods—then shakes head sadly, mumbles to herself) I Just don't
know why they expect you to do
so much work around here.
and the voters to attend forums.
with the city government paying*
the costs of rental of hulls and
The voter thus has an oppor-
tu,nity to, examine, the candidate's policies and is np,t iti the,
position of voting for a "pig 1$
a poke" and the candidate bas
the opportunity of making his
program known. If th? candidate wishes to spend funds for
other publicity, he is free to fl?,
in the federal af$ pjtiv^c^l
elections, spi^ce, ppu.ld bf provided In newspapers and time o$
the air, with a minlnjUW allotment for each candidate an<\
further allotment on the basis
of past support at the polls.
J^N   tycNgBUt,
4th Y?ar Arts.
Imitation is the slncerest flattery. -Natlianlsl Cotton.
*r ^P t?
No man flatters the woman ha,
truly loves.—Henry Tuckermau.
When flatterers meet the devil
goes to dinner.—Daniel peFoe.
H>      *   «"¥
1 know no real worth but that
tranquil firmness which meets
dangers by duty, and braves fh«o
without rashness.—Stanislas.
3C0feMlon«lfy L^,r\4tMd
Film Views
In spite of the obnoxiously trite
and coy title,  "Dre-imboat" ls an
average Hollywood comedy. That's
not  saying  very  much—but  then
'Dreamhoat" is not much of a picture.
The capable American actor Clifton Webb appears once more in
his familiar role as an Intellectual
buffoon. The director has Mr. Webb
cast as a professor of English and
Latin. As the picture opens one
of the students Is bumbling through
Hamlet's "To be or not to he".
Everyone In tlio clasb is appioprl-
ately bored and disgusted. The
camera then delves on the plain
features of the only member of tho
class who is not totally Indifferent
to English literature, Immediately
she appears to be a misfit—probably an unwholesome Intellectual.
This fear Is admirably substantiated in the next scene where, with
her father Clifton Webb, she appears reading Homer.
To make an unlikely story short
Mr. Webb was at one time a silent
screen lover—a fact which he had
succeeded in hiding from everyone
until his early films wero released
on television. Then his reputation
as an educator appears doomed.
Thereupon he packs off to New
York along with hU dull aud Intellectual daughter where he runs
Into his early co-star Ginger
Rogers, There followu a cinematic
lowlight when the glamorous Miss
Rogers gives out with nn unmusical
imitation of Alice Faye.
Events follow a supposedly hilarious course and eventually Mr.
Webb wln.3 his case and his early
films are withdrawn from television. Meanwhile his bright but
hideous daughter has discovered
■love" and "beauty". She realizes
Lhe error of her wayi; and decides
to become patriotically wholesome
and unintelligent. By now Mr.
Webb finds himself being continuously pursued and seduced by the
principal of his university Elsa
Lauchester. Miss Lunchestor is
a remarkably sensitive character
actress and at one moment gives
au alarmingly excellent performance. However try iu she may, her
role is a classic exam pie of a gross
miscarriage in casting. To add to
the phantasy. Mr. Webb decides
to leave his hallowed Ivory tower
and descend Into the Hades of
Hollywood. Here, of course, he is
an Immediate succes.., and all ia
"Dreamboat" bur< l> pulls out.
from bore before if gets stuck
in precariously sliu'Iow water. It
is at this point where the audience
and cast should have gladly abandoned the ship.
Tour of Ljthos
In falltry Today
A noted artist and instructor of
Lithography at the Vancouver
School of Art, Gordon Smith, will
conduct a tour of the Western
American Lithographs display now
in the University Art Gallery. The
tour will begin at 12:30 today, October 2. Mr. Smith has chosen a«
his topic for discussion "Lithography as a Fine Art Medium."
All students are invited to attend
the tour. Prep coffee will be served
to those who wish to eat lunch
during the discussion.
Hrs. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.    Sat.: 9a.m. to Noon
Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose,-l*af
Refills, Fountain Pens an dink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
Tbe University 9f M,
Flqtttringly Ntw
Styled by Aljeqn
♦ 8 Authentic Tartans
• 100% Wool Wqrsted
* Loomed in Scotland
Imagine an all-round pieated skirt
having as many as 72 tiny pleats, yet
still with a pencil slim luok!j Thaf's
one of the many wonderful features
in these hand tailored, hand-pleated
tartans . . . and it's one feature that
college girls insist upon!
THE WESKIT is styled with a
3-button Empire waist. 12*99
THE  SKIRT  has  from  66-72
pleats depending on the tartan.
THE KILT  (8 choices). 929
* iNttwaeilATt* in MA» l«7»
HBC Sportswear, Third Floor PAGE FOUR
Scullers Require
AM**: .*«»*:*■-:■;'■*
'51 CreW Graduates
To Leave Vacancies
The UBC Rowing crew, Western Canadian Champions last
year, are recruiting new oarsmen, coxswains and managers in
hopes of replacing the valuable men lost through graduation.,
Tiie crew Is looking forward to; weighing less than I'M, pounds
a big year and has already been; aie encouraged to try out for cox-
invited to some top-ranking regal-i swains.
tas.  Ci.'icli  Frank  Keml  Intends  to |
take two Vtttl eights to the faino'i•;
Western      Intercollegiate      Sprint
riiuniplonshlps  at  Newport   Heach,
'Jalifornia next spring. |
Graduation has thinned the
ranks of the (few and tliere aie
a i/Tnt many p-isiiious that must
be  filled   bv  novices.
Last season the unheralded UH'.'
HARD WORK on the inlet results in palatial flops on trips
for oarsmen.
A  hot tip for men  who are con-
.■-Iderliiy;   turning   out—The   llrilisii
i rowers  pulled off the upset of the; ICiiujIi-** Games will he here in lfi ."it
year  at  Newport  when  they  beat   and   Coach   Read   is   now   on   tho
t'CLA, Oregon State and Southern   lookout I'or the crew that will rep-
('alU.irnia.    Later   they    attended   resent   Vancouver,
lhe   Canadian   Olympic   trials   and
just missed a trip to Helsinki when
they  were beaten by the Toronto
Girls Plan Huge
Intramural Stunts
Grass hockey enthusiasts are needed. The practices are
Tuesday or Friday at 3:30 and many more player3 are needed,
whether experienced or inexperienced.
Here's your chance to represent;
I'HC and Canada at the games.    [
BILL OLSEN, stellar net minder for the '51 Birds will be
back this.season as competition toughens.
This year the team plans to
travel to Eugene. Oregon for the
Conference und there are lots of
openings. Even If you've never
held a hockey stick or seen tiie
game, come to the next practice
on Friday or see Dree Stewart,
the manager and we guarantee
you will enjoy the game and have
a lot of fun.
The Swimming Chili Is meeting
at Crystal Pool on Thursday. Kid's
are available. .Meet at 12:III) in the
Women's Gymnasium on Thursday, October 2.
Intra mural .Ma miners pleasp
meet in the Womens' Gymnasium
at 12:'in Octobei' V IH*.:'. The meeting has b>'t'ii changed io Wednes.
(lav. Plea.-e be sure everyone i-
tlicre as there are idling to be elections.
The first Intramural events are
Volleyball and Grass Hockey. If
you have nol heen assigned to a
loam come to the Intramural office.
•J* *P •¥•
THE FALL GOLF tournament
starts next week on the I'niversity
Course, when the (|iiulifying round
of the match play tourney i.s
scheduled. Amonu; tiie tavorites
will he lasl year's' winner, Charlie
Swan-.on, veterans (it;orge Haines,
Dick White aud Max Sw.inson, and
newomer  Dave  Edgell.
All interested players ;\re asked
to form their own groups, and
si.mi tiie sheet to be po-ifed in llar-
iy Winder's pro shop before guine;
out. Those intere-ted hut unable
to form threesomes (■.*■ foursome.;
should   phone   AL,  TUTU
The qualifying round can be
played on any day from Monday.
Oct. li through Siind'.iy. Oct. 12.
The match play draw will be posted in the Cuad together with deadlines for the mutches to be played.
The top player in each bracket
will be respnii.-ihle for contacting
hi.s opponent.
•Y-       *        ¥
A MEETING at the stadium •:,
I2:'!i> today I'or m 11 those interested
in running for llie I'P.C Track
learn this year, h'reslnnen especially   invited   to   attend.
Biil Paruel, one of Canada's
Olympic runners, will be handling
the job as coach.
■n       v       m
IF ANY MORE GIRLS are Interested iu Intramural Tennis please
notify Jan Crafter in The Womens'
Gymnasium. The tournament played last Weekend had to be cancelled
on Sunday because of the rain.
Everyone Is welcome to participate.
There vvill he participation
points for all Intramural girls entering. Ilacijuets are supplied and
there nre  only single sanies.
Eastern rowing officials regarded Argonauts ns the greatest crew
assembled In Canada for the last
dozen years.
The Vancouver 'Rowing Club,
which supplies the facilities and
most of the equipment for the UBC
crew, has announced that they are
providing" much new equipment for
this season's crew.
The new equipment includes two
eight-man ^shells, forty barge oars,
and a- high speed coach boat. Further, the VRC reports that the
barges, locker rooms and other
facilities are available and In good
condition for another big yeur ot
A rowing meeting for recruiting
new members will be held Friday
October 3, in English 200. Interest-:
Ing   movies   on    rowing   will   bo j
shown at the meeting. j
No rowing experience whatso-i
ever Is required for students wish- j
Ing to turn out for the crew, Md:i i
Fredrickson Back
At UBC Reins
UBC Thunderbirds, the university's hockey team, steps
up into tougher competition this year as a result of the Vancouver Commercial Hockey League becoming the top amateur
loop in the city.
Kerrisdale Wheelers and Nanul-
mo Clippers, the two representatives of senior hockey .on the Lower .Mainland, wiil not operate as
senior teams this season but will
enter the city Commercial League.
League games will be played
Monday and Friday at Kerrisdale
Arena and Wednesday at the Forum, With the trausfer of games
to Kerrisdale Arena, UBC students
will have a better than ever
chance   to   see   their   Thunderbird
hockey team In action.
With tliis new league set-up the
brand of hockey will be greatly
improved and liirds will find the
competition much tougher.
Birds chances have been greatly
boosted with I he announcement
that Frank Frederickson, one oi'
Vancouver's greaLest coaches, will
once more takeover the coaching
Swim Classes
Start Thurs.
All required men's swimming
classes commence Tuesday, September 'Ml at the YMCA', 955 Bur*
raid Street.
Students  must present university identification cards in order to
gain admittance to the pool.
10:00 130 Beginners.
10:30 132 Intermediate.
11:00 130 Beginners.
11:30 134 Life Saving.
2:00 '30 Beginners.
2:30 134 Life Saving.
3:00 130 Beginners.
3:30  132  Intermediate.
He    will
Things  get  underway  today  at
12:30 when an organizational meeting  will  he held In  Arts  108.  All
I of last year's players and any new
j students   who   are   Interested   In
he   assisted   by   Dick j playing for your own UBC  Thun*
| dorbirds  are Invited  to attend..
Junior Team
In Conference
|     UBC's   beloved   Birds   will!
I have the edge in at least one:
department when they meet
Central Washington Wildcats
on Saturday at the Stadium.
The Central Washington teunij
from Kllenshurg will field probably'
the youngest squad in the Kver-
green Conference, both in years!
old and years of experience, when
they meet the Minis at 2:l.r> on Saturday. |
The average age of the beardless
youths from below the border Is ;
only 111 and the venerable Tltiin-
derbird team hopes that the Wildcats show a. little respect, for
their elders.
Although Xii percent of the Central Washington team isn't old
enough to vote yet, the Wildcats
have been tabbed us a potential
power  in   tiie  conference. |
The Klleiisburg sqmid finished
iu ii three-way tie for the cellar
in the Evergreen Conference las!
year, dropping a 20-12 decision to
llie  Mirds  in  the process. I
Only seven lettermen bave returned to the Wildei.ts but. they
are well-manned in every position
and have n number of all-state
high school freshmen.
They're putting a
heart into a mountain
;5::iO-4::iO—Special Men's beginners' Class  (P.E.)    Hut G4
4::,»()-ri::H)—General Beginners' Class  Hut G4
7:O0-8:i)O—Club evening fencing, beginners & others
New Gym
;i:;)()-4:!0-Special  Girls'   Beginners'  class Hut G4
4\>i)-,V;>>0 -General Beginners' class Hut  G4
Both the fiower-house and the ten-mile tunnel shown
filiate, in an artist's visualization, nil/ actually In:
located </,'<•/, underground. In the sketch al riflht, the
irreuuliu dark urea near Kitimat is the unlet shed oj
tomorrow's last resertoti ol fiowei-/lii.ilist water.
f4tet tit&At « &€**€ f... ,1he world's
biggest single power-house at Kcmano, designed to
pump life into the world's largest aluminum smelter
at Kitimat, From a huge man-made cavern 1,600 feet
deep inside the chest of the yet nameless mountain.
But put your imagination in tlrruin-gcar. because this is
only part of the giant project now a-building --on the unearthly scale of a scientific fantasy — in a mouniaiiious corner
of British Columbia,
This is an Aluminum Company of Canada project -•-( [anada's
latest answer to the free world's sore need lor strategic
aluminum. Its realization will involve an area of 5.000 square
miles. Jobs to be done include: the reusing of lakes a hundred teet
or more above their present level.-.; building lhe largest rock dill
dam in the Commonvveiillh; boring ten miles of tunnel through
a mountain chain: creating ami harnessing one ol the world'
highest water drops for power use; and stringing a Iransmis-dnn
line between Iwo mountain peaks — with helicopters.
The potential output of aluminum from this 'Martian' project
will be 500,000 metric ions annually.
Yes. this is among the very greatest tilings to happen to the
West since the ti an-coni mental railroads were built. One of
the biggest strides yel in Canada's march to greatness.
in keeping with ils tradition of pioneering with the pioneers,
the Hank of Montreal recently opened a branch at Kitimat
... to provide hanking facilities for the hundreds of Canadians
already at work there.
Canada's Fir-t Hank is proud of this opportunity to chalk
up vei another 'first.' in the service of Canada, its industries
and ils people.
Bank of Montreal
miii/ pi ii ii iir/
F  E      SINCE       1817


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items