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The Daily Ubyssey Nov 3, 1948

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Full Text

 The Daily
VOL. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1943
No. 25
Daily Ubysey Photo  by  Bob Steinei
All That Lovely Money
BUG-EYED WITH GLEE, winner of the Legion-sponsored
contest Jerry Macdonald clutches eagerly at the $25 bonanza
held by Legion president Mike Lakes. MacDonald, former
Students' Councillor, had three cents in his pocket when he
figured out Prof. G. G. Sedgewick was the mystery man of
the clues. He borrowed from a friend to buy his contest ticket.
Penniless Student Hits
'Mr. Pigskin' Jackpot
■•-'"*'"■ By GORDIE KILGOUIt    '
Mr. Pigskin has been found.
After keeping the best brains on the campus guessing more
than two whole days, Dr. G. G. Sedgewick was captured at
noon Tuesday by Jerry Macdonald, 3rd Year honors Economic
student.
Desperation
MacDonald's story is a true "rags
to riches" saga.
When he left home in the morning,
his neatly pressed tweed trousers
concealed   the   magnificent   sum   ot
three con's.
In desperation, Macdonald seized
one of the first Ubysseys to hit the
stands and went to work on the Legion jingle.
Inspiration
Half an hour later he leaped to his
feet screaming "I've got it," little
realizing that his work had not yet
started.
Having left his own card at home,
he had to put the bite on an unidentified friend in order to buy another
ticket.
Macdonald knew that Dr. Sedgewick
i'.- no longer a permanent fixture on
the campus, but still teaches course
in   Chaucer   and   Shakespeare.
Upon arriving at the door to the
room at 12:30, he found eight others
gathered around with cards in their
hands.
Inundation
In the driving rain, Macdonald took ' Sedgewick   returning   from   lunch,
up a position in t'he Quad where he      For    identification,    "Mr,    Pigskin"
could watch all entrances to tlie Arts   wrote   on   the   back   of   Macdonald's
building, j ticket', "Jerry Macdonald bids me say-
Half an  hour  later  the  thoroughly | he  was 'first to  find  Mr.  Pigskin'.  I
bedraggled    figure    intercepted     Dr. I .,K,ce    (Signed)   G.  G. Sedgewick.
He Got It
When asked how he figured it out
the winner said, "It all came to me in
a flash—a horse is a gee-gee, grass is
a sod, and candle has a wick; added
up  it came to  Gee-gee  Sod-wick."
Legion officials pointed out that
"sedge" is a form of grass and that
the reference was actually based on
that fact.
Macdonald states that it nil just
goes  to  prove   that  "the   mind   worka
it its best when it has a good reason."
The   reason   referred   to   might  just
ae the fact that he faced the prospect
I of a lunchloss clay.
When last seen shortly after receiving the $25 prize money, Macdonald wa.s running rapidly in the
direction  of  the  Brock Snack  Bar.
As one Legion official put it, ''It
seems  like  tlie right  num. got  it,"
COUNCIL TAKES ACTION
TO CURB OWN POWER
Students' Council clipped its own claws by unanimous
vote et Monday night's meeting.
Council decided that effective Monday night, future
amendments to the Alma Mater Society Code will have to
be ratified by a two-thirds majority of an AMS general
meeting, before they cart lake effect.
Up to now Council could effect changes by its own
decision.
The new motion was proposed by Treasurer Paul Plant,
who declared, "I think past Councils have had too much
power."
'Tween Classes
Shortage Cancels
Radsoc Program
Radsoc has suspended noon-
hour broadcasts for the remainder of the year.
Officials stated that lack of amplifiers for use in Brock Hall and the
Caf prevented continuance of the
programs.
If and when further equipment is
available the service will be resumed.
*
*
*
Varsity Outdoor Club will hear Dr.
N. Odell of the Department of Geology and Geography in Physics 200,
Friday, November 18. Dr. Odell will
lecture on mountaineering and then
describe his Mount Everest expedition.
All new members arc requested to
pay their fees, $3.50, at the AMS Office on or before November 10th.
Probe Committee Airs
Decision November 16
No Invasion
UBC Geographers
Make Field Trip
To Seattle
Twenty-two members of the
U3C Geography Club left by
bus Monday morning to be
guests of tht Department of
Geography, University of
Washington, on November 1
and 2.
The group of senior and graduate
students is accompanied by Professors J. Lewis Robinson and John
Chapman of UBC Geography department.
The program arranged for UBC
students includes'fi tour of the spacious Geography Department at Seattle, dinner sponsored by the Department, lectures on the fields of
geography and a short field trip illustrating human-use patterns in the
Seattle region.
Washington Geographers may make
a return visit to UBC in the spring.
Arrangements for tlie visit were made
by Dr. Robinson and Al MacDonald,
UBC Geography president.
Bellingham
Train Jinxed
By Council
Students' Council will "make
no official effort" to stage a Bellingham invasion this year for
the football game with Western
Washington College of Education on November 25th.
Monday night, council decided not
to repeat last year's procedure when
a special Great Northern train was
hired for the trip,
Assent to the motion was denied by
a vote of 5 to 4, with the following
four supporting the invasion, Bud
Speers, Alec Freeman, Roger Pederson and Chick Turner.
Former Councillor
New Chairman Of
Campus NFCUS
Undergraduate Societies
Committee names Jerry MacDonald former Literary and
Scientific executive head as
local chairman of National Federation of Canadian University
Students.
Jerry MacDonald, local chairman,
will attempt to extend the UBC initiated Western University Radio
Federation into a national campus
radio organization.
University employment problems
will also be within the scope of thc
campus NFCUS office, An employment brief offering suggestions on
campus employment bureaus will be
presented to national NFCUS chairman, Bob Harwood.
MacDonald's first act in office was
to make an urgent appeal for part
time student stenographic and office
help lo man or "woman."
NFCUS office which is located in
the south basement of the Brock.
Seething USC Blames
Council For Cold Goods
Resent Council Charge USC
Responsible For Unsold Sweaters
Blame for the large number of sweaters remaining unsold
was placed squarely on the shoulders of Students' Council by
outraged Undergraduate Societies Committee, Monday.
Dave Williams, USC chairman, was1^
asked  by  indignant  members of  the
committee to propose a motion which
would override a resolution passed
by Student Council last week.
Council had previously passed a
resolution to the effect that undergraduate societies would have to
suffer a severe cut in t'heir budgets
if  these goods remained unsold,
Williams, at Monday evening's
meeting proposed a motion to rescind the one made by council at its
meeting last week.
Student Symphony
Friday Features
Peer Gynt Suite
UBC Symphony Orchestra
will present the first in its
series of free concerts Friday
at 12:30 in the Auditorium.
Since its debut last Christmas, the
orchestra has grown to forty members
Its conductor is Colin Slim, 2nd year
Arts.
Seccnd concert to bc given sometime in December will feature well-
known Christmas music and carols,
in which student audience will join
in singing
Friday the orchestra will play:
Promelhcys Overture, L. Von Beethoven: Valso Triste, J. Sibelius;
outhern Stars Medley arranged bv
Aschor Mahl; Pizzicato Polka by
Lei'oy Anderson; Peer Gynt Suite
No. 1, E. Grieg,
The annual ulean up campaign will
be under the directiion of the various
undergraduate   societies.
Every society will have one part
of the campus to look after. Dave
Williams states that students carelessly discarding cigarette packages,
gum wrappers, and the like, will be
liable to get swift punishment.
Special AMS Meeting Will Hear,
"The Whole Story" Of Findings'
Findings of the "Plant Committee" which has been investigating "diversion" of student war memorial gymnasium
funds will be handed down November 16.
The   committee's   report   will   bring ^
together for the first time thc welter
of charges and counter charges arising from the $20,000 deficit in student finances.
A special general meeting of the
Alma Muter Society will hear the
committee's findings in the Armories.
COUNCILS TESTIFY
Time for the meeting has not yet
been set. The meeting will probably
begin, however, at either 11:30 a.m.
or 12:30 p.m.
Student officials will seek thc can-
cancellation of one lecture hour to accomodate the meeting.
instigation of the committee came
at the general AMS -meeting October
8 when law student Bob Dodd put
forth a motion for the investigation
of Vdiverled" war memorial gym
funds.
Members   of   student    council    for
two years previous have been asked
to testify at t'he hearings.
IIEPORT ASKED
Committee was asked to:
1. "Assess and report" on those responsible for the misappropriation of
Memorial   Gymnasium   Funds,
2. Draw up an amendment to the
Constitution t'o prevent further misappropriations.
Actual sittings of the probe began
behind closed doors on October 13
Decision to hold the sessions in camera was made as a move to bar reporters.
Dave   Brousson,    student's    counc'
president,   charged   newspapers   wit:
priming   "false   reports   on   the   pre
ceedings."
P1ESS BARRED
As probers pondered in earner:
treasurer of last year's student coun
til. Bob Harwood, cooled his heel
iri the hallway outside the room, refused  admittance.
Harwood had enlisted the help o
a UBC law student to safeguard hin
before the studcrtt purge.
A Daily Ubyssey reporter, attempting   to   report   proceedings,   had   thc
door   slammed   in   his  face   and   wae
told the committee was too busy.
OUT OF CONTEXT
Harwood answered charges by saying that figures quoted were of no
importance taken out of context and
aho counter charged that at no time
was there any misappropriation or
breach of faith with regard to the
gymnasium  funds.
Former UBC Student Council president, G-eant Livingstone, cancelled
his scheduled tour of Canadian Universities to report on the International Union of Students' conference
in Paris, to return to UBC to answer
charges.
''I am completely dumbfounded by
the charges that I am guilty of any
misappropriation of funds," Livingstone stated, when interviewed in
Halifax on October 25.
Canada Is Major
Power In UN Today
Canada is a major power in
United Nations today, Eric
Morse, secretary of the Canadian UN Association, told the
UN club Tuesday, but Canadians must "kill their political
naivite."
"Canada is the Belgium of today if
there should be another war," he
warned, "it is in the interest of Canada to help mafhtain the United Nation
and promote harmony between the
latge powers." ..""'
"Maturity characterizes the political
role that Canada has assumed in the
UN," he said. The major issues are
faced with realism and progmatiam
and it is in the interest of Canada
and the world to keep Russia in the
UN and to ask Spain to co-operate
in  certain  specialized  agencies.
Morse explained the North Atlantic
Security pact as a method of supplying regional security as a step to
world security.
Five-Man Quartet
Sparks Preliminary
Radsoc Review
A five-man quartet featured
he Radsoc Review preliminary
n-oadcast   over   CKNW   last
tight.
The Dick Lezenby Quartette speci-
dides on barbershop harmony. In ad-
1 it ion to Lazenby, the quartette has
rim Stone. John Ratzoff, Vernon
McLennan  and  John  Farry. ,   ,
Other "contestants" on the non-
•ontest talent show are boogie pianist
°ion Jones, Bea Sanderson, soprano
aid solos by quartette members Jim
Stone and John Ratzoff.
Dick Gardner is the popular sjng-
ng Master of Ceremonies and gpraO-
rlumer of the show.
The talent quest is offering $300
in prizes to lucky contestants. Appli
cations for auditions can be made
with Radsoc in the south basement
of the Brock today at noon.
The half hour broadcast will con-
linue as long as talent is available.
h' i.s broadcast every Tuesday at 9:30
p. m.
He went on to express ignorance of
the matter, stating that he had 'no
idea what had happened, and also
mentioned that whether the charges
were found to be correct or incorrect
it would constitute a blow .to', his
future and ambitions. .  ,,'
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1 Page 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday, November 3, 1948
he Daily
Publishes
Editorial
Member Canadian University Press
Aulh.irii-cil  as  Second  Class  Mail.  Post Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.50 per year
ed   thioLiL>!iMiit  the  university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia.
if- if- *
opinions expressed heroin are those of the editorial staff of Tlie Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma. Mater S >ciety nor of  tile University.
if- if- if-
Offices  in  Prod: Hall.  Phone ALma  1(124 ' For  disfjlay  advertising phone  ALma  3253
LMTOK-IN-CUII'.F   -   -   -   -   RON   HAGGART v
MANAGING  EDITOR   -   -   -   -   VAL  SEARS
Gf:Ni;RAI. STAFF: News Editor, Bob Chve, Novia Hebert; Features, Ray Baines; CUP Editor,
.hick W:.:;.;-nnan; Photography  Director, Fllaiior Hall; Sports Editor, Chuck Marshall;
And All Tha
y les a
My  Dear Liindkuly :
gen' >r Fililm s 'liiis Issue
Associate r.diti.r -•  l.V:S AKYIOFK
LAURA HAAHTI ami JIM BANHAM
Asm taut Idito, ~ MARJOJHK WOODS1DE
y
ankw
€
elcome
Mat
The good Ldic, ol the Imperial Ord< r,
Daughters i,[ (he Empire will no doubt be
muv than reluctant lo accept, credit for
advancing the nclarinus eau.se:; of International Russian Cummuni..m within the borders of Canada,
But if Communism ever comes to Canada
the IODE can, in minute measure, be
thanked.
Last week in Toronto the IODE demanded
that a learned and cultured churchman, be
denied the courtesy of Canadian hospitality
because, as thoy put it in rather shocked
terms, he is "an agent of Moscow.''
Since Dr. Hew lift ,John.son, the Red Dean
iti question, may Lie addressing; UBC students
.shortly, the issue concerns us here.
You Can't Win
The road to Hell is paved with raffle
tickets.
Anything' rum can do raffle tickets can
do better.
As a corrupter of morals they can't be
beat. Many a sweet young" coed has .stepped
cf! the straight and narrow long enough to
get rid of a book of tickets and never got
back on.
They break up .seemingly perfect, relat'ton-
' ships. How many pins have been given back
because   the  boyfriend   won't  buy   tho   last
seven tickets in his girl's book—at 50 cents
a shot? •
A raffle ticket can turn a gentle, considcr-
Dv. Johnson couldn't have hired a better
press agent than the Toronto ladies of the
IODE. Russian Communism, for which pr.
Johnson presumably speaks, couldn't have
iotind more efficient drum beaters either.
From the beginning of time, history is
filled with the failure of suppression. From
the first days of Christianity governments
have learned that persons with a burning
faith m*i\ supreme cliety cannot be trampled
by force of arms or might.
Only with the strength of truth can the
IODE. and all persons who know only might
as a weapon, hope to strangle the growth of
those forces which defend themselves on
mere force.
ate Dr. Jekyll into raging, jealous Mr. Hyde.
Just let his best friend win a '48 Olds with
ticket number 7002 when he holds number
7003.
'Iho most insidious clement of aU is tho
prizes. With diabolical cleverness the committee sees that all the men win cosmetics,
lingeries and silk stockings. Women's prizes
always run to shotguns, shaving soap and
pipe tobacco,
And gift certificate prizes. Give a fraternity man a $2 certificate from Madame Runge's
and watch him slowly go mad trying to find
something to fit.
See what we mean?
SIGNBOARD
I .should .hlae to brine, one or t'.vo
:mall   mature;  to  ye;ur   aueution.
I do not do this, you ti'ii'.erM nd.
with any intention ef < e:np!a;iui:f.>,
My only thought i.s f< r eiaitiv.u.d
harraony in our relation a.
Some little time ago n certain
viuil part ef your plumbing ceased
to function. It is well understood
that, with the hieji cost of livinj;,
you cannot replace th'i-., hug einee
1 am forced to j.u fi\e mile.-: to
Victory Square (tlie nearest public
installation) each time I have tie d
for this vital pari, I. : heusl appreciate your dii'.ign.', a Iri.iifdi in
the   back   yard.
COM) AS ? ? ?
1 fully I call, e thai you lurne 1
off the In :il iii my muni only he-
caU'e you know 1 was pract'rele,!1
the part of the porter in 'elaelk 111,
bin1, since I am how able to recite
with the almost feeline; "I'll de/d
porter this place no inure for 'lie
too cold for Hell" I must ask you
to return the heat. (No, pha<e, I
did not say put tho heat on.)
During the past, week- I have
noted tlie following 5mall items
missln;:: rne case of vat fill, two
cere.; of Fine Old Jamaica Rum,
one half case of Pnrtue.ue.'-e
Brandy, six bottles of London
Dry Gin, two dozen Black Horse
Me and n case of C'apilano beer.
I   would   be   thc   last   to   seere'l
giat yau wore in any way impli-
< S■ | ;:l g, ,',;.■ api" caraiicce Ink' I
i ;. I.'. ■ i:",;;, ' t ktecf lire th and
; la.a,; eg, .e as an excellent handover ceuc.
■ x'vu !■: i:u;s
j i ,u- I: ■• .;.:■ el; le y< ae pus-enl-
iu,', tie | i .per nieelaie. al ;.k.i.i.;-
plierc far my course in Chaucer
I,;, liiiniiif; cl'f the eleclricity so I
alight (in ii to candle lijjlu' but may
1 eu.i;;".,'.; that you turn the electricity hag; o'l during the hours
Lalv,; i n ; : w a and c'alit in the
lr.ai ■piiiji to i' unit me to shave
v, I, la ui (iiv '.; nl1," calling on the
il: .1 <"r a ■. h]o( d Ii visfusioil serv-
'<■ ■■'.' 'I le IX. d Cro.e: is still soine-
eeliv'   >g< rl   of  liloorg
I uiiik i . tan I you.' heve for bed
In;, ad k.hI'.i eatic; bill, for
; in unl.ii .van i eason. both of
h -.a r ■i-.itu: ■:; brine; out the
k a' ; in me and I am sorely
'e mi 'a d to ti amp on them.
I 'a lla Ir : alas", then, would yol.1
pi'-,:e ci iiie aval lead them nway?
rgal time you re-paper my
walk l kn'o do not use pa;:es from
Ed el':-, '-."hilosophy Theory and
Iraciiie." The thine; ,.;ives me
rii"hlir.MYs\ '
y.v.i will find the Daily Ubyssey
ni'.: I de orative. 1 shall ke only
[c:> pl( aseij Va sacrifice my back
copies   far   wallpaper.
Your'; f< r continued  harmony,
Les Armour.
msi___^^Mt
/•fttWS  MECfoR TAKINGji;\4)VW.
A SHORT COT  HOME    J|111- ^->«
a<pAim to ustem to J^W<ff£y
gc (< N w ^AJ^^
^	
Legion
Letter
By Barnncy Iluss
'■":■     ft'   i   a   :   .     '■■,,.
I'iic.ids and comrades of Perry
.".Idler, past president of Brunch
12, will be interested to learn that
Terry became the father of mixed
twins last month. Reports from
Victoria ' where ferry now practices law, confirm'that he'lids lost
none of his skill in dealing with
both sides of the problem, Congratulations Perry!
#
#
Hairy Dewar, chairman of the
Housing Committee, reports brisk
business. Applications for accomodation have'come'down from ISO
at the beginning of the term to
about 100. "two liui's aie"being converted into suites making 23 units.
Four of these suitcs-lo-be ate still
.      .,-       ,   •    !'■        ■      ■       . I    P
available    for    applicants    ready,
willing   and   able   to   do   tlie   job
■        . '«     ■•■      o.i
under   their  own   power.   See  the
Housing Committee for details ai
the  I.enion  Office.
f
The Entertainment Committee
staged a successful tea dance qt
the Brock recently. These dances,
will be put on by the committ'oj
from time to time4 as they were
last year and will provide funds
for the hospital visiting work. One
eager lad who danced himself into
a hospital cot last year and then
had' the visiting committee call
with hospital comforts assures us
tlie cause is very worthy. This
year lie hopes any casualties will
benefit also by operation  Pigskin.
*
Dare we try again? Operation
Pigskin is doing fine, thanks to
grand support from all concorncel.
(A tiiaroe of (en (vii!.s i.s  uuttlc /or: IIIh    MEMBER    FOR    CAR    CHAIN
<('( Sir;nbourd iinti.::.;,  with  the creep- | wanted.   Vicinity   of   41st   and   Gran-
tiuii ui Fvin:l and Mr: liuj i:iu:',unrr- '.:!!'■.   I iea  "   phone  KErr.  4U)',)Y.
i .■'.■(.•;.)                                                             I l.r.all AiJA'lC.  CAN'T STUDY  WITH
I e, '',■  in  I dmunton. Suiely 'sue of 8,"i»0
ACCOmnrlOClatiOn            | <aXa:      ko-w;   of   l„,u:;e    for    rent.
Agg .',!.<\i.o,!,!, :'l .'.'.'Ilk I IM I'l'llg'.-'il'   ' I a.vi    Hill.  Al.nii  OIIMIlY.
<d   in   ia,.'!.-!,,,.   ■   ,.,,;,.    .,.,...!.   ,,',,, , ! r>[,\l AM') r.')A!,D K(;i; ONil-.Mirif
''   '    Ikslia,-    a,. I    'Maal. y    Tii .m •    io ■■■■.'!      li< I,,  v. I'h  rli-.lif a  hiihv -.-■'!' i l-.'.
HM Ii Thu;  Xa:  al'U in.on.                       J , ..... , e, ,v  ;:,..,„... KKit. a211L,
'! (<I-'K talil' GATES, WARM, LAIIGE
i   I-  illie.,",   room,   ,seini-[)rivate    hath.
PARKER  -ad"   i'llOME TklH  AT PA.! r,,,;,      ::,tlli|y;   (ray   breakfast,   or   hot
•Ml around G p.m. and id".uify. ],!,,.,,..    ;',[.,|,.    student    or    instructor.
Found
Ut,
Ai.ma ini::Y.
k(k)M   AND   P.OARD   FOR   MALE
, . lisle..1.   ALma   0,'S72R.
i I, A V I, ACCOM MODATION FOR ONE
I i :   lu'i     nun   students;   private   bath
For Sale
PACKARD    ki.'ifi    CONERVERTIBiaE
coupe.     Excellent    eonrllliiai.     Phone
.kick   at  Clsdar  -I.1;.'))   niorniii.v,:'.
'.'I'   Am.(in   V  : elai-lll   (.lain   lank]   la.i.n
.,,,    A,r'ii«i   n   rain. ,t    i,fri\i,'M    ;|"d  111'iv.'11o entiaiicv near  university
 ■        ,,s      .,      ,    ,, ,,       i I'.,''...    Hoi    plale    iirivileges.    ALma
li.uis'orl.ita'ai. 40 mile; la  lne yallon. [
a...,,    ,,, . ,      ... ,,' I  KIIKiM after fi  p.m.
•^ :.::.  rlione A I,Vila .kaL.T.. atler 0  p ni.
ROOYt POR RENT ID MINUTES OFF
Transportation
A'l IIIACI'i Vis' AMI) PRIVATE AC-
' : anno.I,;ii.-,,i viilh hoar.I for studious
aid i mi, a ns.l  -nil  in rel nin fur sonm
can.pais. Ereakfast, ALma .'l37f)L.
Lost
notes. Please contact AL 0521-L.
PAWN   RAIN   COAT   IN   LIBRARY.
Kinder   please  contact  R.   E.  Tennant.
No'a  West 4!i!)0-L-l,
BLUE     PARKER     i EN     EETWEEN
Ijiis   slop   and    Arls   builflliif.;   Priday.
('h lobes   21;.   kleae   phon -   Sheila   PA
?l:i|'vg  < r   k him   m   f/.sl   and   Pound.
FIVE   STRAND   PEARL   P,RA"EI.ET
lost    at    Homecoming    Dance,    Phone
PA 8.V.1-R.
K   &■   E   POLYPHASE   SLIDE   RULE
vicinity   A) .died   Science   100,  October
27.   G.   Prifeliard.   HA   ().'!S2-M.
WILL   THE   PERSON   WHO   ROR-
rowed  my   navy   blue   burberry   fnmi
Hut   M   .'I?,   last   Friday   29th   please
[dione   KE  aaM-L.
P.ROWN GAI5ARDINE TOP COAT
in Chi m. Pudg. Finder plea: e return
to Chem. 1(8 or Lest and Found.
GOLD CASHMERE CARDIGAN IN
Oaf. See Shirley Harlreo at Thel i
(able or phone W 1I79-I..-2.
WOULD JIM STRAIN PLEASE HE-
Hnn foum'ain pen he borrowed, bear-
ine; owner's; nnnie. Bring same lo
Lost and Found.
Oil     is
uid    baby-siltin;;. . CULM.     IdiO     EXiEMIMEg'T     LOOK   (,r,rg   riOLD   EARING   WITH   PIN1
ui,!  ciii ai
analy. as eai'
1 aone  A ! .in i   i, 17. I i i;  r
Pb'I'M   R'J'iYi   IA)!,'.   PEMT   IN   Eg- ' ' )(■'  17a M.
i h..u 'i    f...'   saidonii,".   pdniie   ALma ; r;i(i'EN SILK  UMBRELLA.  RETURN
■•■-1'1!-. I !.,   I ,:,■ i.  and   [''aimd   or  phone   Isay  :a
PiDE WANTED FROM SAPPER I'M'-!. j < 'E  2l:i(i.
New   We.stmiii.di r   hy   X.  alud'em;   krdal'iWN  UNDER-ARM   IIIPEP  CASE
«.'.',".'.'.   Li;,enl.
PiiMiie   Ei!l,  .H'il   N.W.
and blue Gone::, lest al. Phralere:
dam e. Finder please return to Lo:,!.
and   Found.
' I7TU CENTURY FRENCH RPAD-
iirs" by Shinty, and King in women's
(■minion   room.   Please return   lo  Lost
ailaiiilug        valuable        bacteriology   and  Found or  phone  KE  1VJ7-P.
Pi A PUBSTER 	
There are fun-packed
hours awaiting you
in thc precocious
student newspaper
imortalized in song
as 'The thriving
kindergarten in the
depths of dd Brock
Hall."
Jk JL li'C/-
nee
ver
LETIEIl TO T3IK EDITOR
Uear Mr. Fac!itot1:
i'liea.sc j)til. in;,' (i(i'a,n a; u:u; wlto viivv.'.;
willi alarm tho proaout trend  toward.
Liko waning; polil icieins and ambitious odi-
Ini'ial W!'i;<d'a ! am c(11iI.• caipaldo of viewing
wilh alarm (he provcnl Lend lnwa.ul |'ira;'-
ia-all,.' an\: |g;i . ■.,,'! rare in naine. Tail there
i ■ >•<■<■" ihing; ilie pre.-aail is (rending toward
■ .   ;   ;   geiri iiailarly  view  wilh alarm.
i - ok something that .suddenly looms in
si.".!ii   ■■'>  dial   vou   can  .-.iv,   "I i. is-   il   comes.
!,,, ,k
a I   legs;   a,  |g:,|   x-:,v
'A]     IP
In..lead of hanging it downstairs. Yon just
wake tip someday and discover it's a habit.
It's g;ul  you.
I reier, Mr, Editor, to the present trend
ol Ihe Daily Ubyssey toward sotting' head.;
ami. by-lines for Ihe editorial page in lower
("stse typo.
BilWLEY SHIFTLESS
Afler spending' The Children's Hour with
ns lur longer than he might like fo recall,
my colleague Les Cowley, for example, this
year suddenly finds himself demoted to some
obscure pers'ona.ge named "les bewley." Was
Mr. Rowley eonsuiied about thi.s humiliating;
chsni-a in  his rani: and position?  1 doubt il.
,'xaid i di: miss as improbable ihe suggestion
II.. I !Ylr. Hsu-Icy, after all Ihese years, has
v ■ a! ' ii. - i under I he strain of bad liquor and
1 a ii . .i'.n ('nii'i ivalive conventions lo the
i \s"P Ileal he is unable to hold the shift
la le e!  his. lyp'w. riler down long enough to
spell his name with capital initial.';.
No, Mr. Editor, you are the guilly one.
You are the instigator of this hud plot b>
destroy culture and civilization as we know
it. 11: you have begun this mad venture on
an. impulse goneraled by Communis! propaganda' read those Med leaflets again. They
said, "Down with the capilalisl," nol "Down
with the capitals. '
I plead, not for myself, but for my successors. Personally, I have ahvady braved
myself to the realization that some day soon
I may pick up a Daily Ubyssey in di .cover
my column being written-bv same  illilei'a'e
log r.ann'il    leu leivnani
I'll! pied ui''' a newer couanni i. .
ham, ;• 1,'oyd lisle or a The' "is
bud'; him ,eli  iulj> i rinl  as a 'din;
i an 1 j.n
enes,   wlio
a t      or  a
NT SIM'S.
Immediately,   he   is.   a   nob-sly.   A   man   of
Potential,   integril1.',   h'   ■'   c ni;;il    wilh   hi--:
by ha) tennant
initials down, His mind' his very morals become sluggish. He is made to know that what
he writes is not even wdrth the effort of the
compositor reaching into two different type
eases to set his name in print.
Ills writing itself becomes meaningless and
wdhotii purpose. He begins to write a column
like mine, growing increasingly careless, he
biggins lo omit capitals from the front of sentences and spell dr. norman a.m. rnackenzie
in small letters.
he neglects to indent his paragraphs he begins to run all his sentences together paragraphs disappear too during our young
writers inevitable journey to the journalistic
gul (or he has become a waiter winchell with
no rabble to rouse a third rate John gttnther
wilh no country to go inside eventually lie
lorgcls how to spol the lipewriter dances
heiour his eys a.s he finds himself in a hoi
on irlh a prossmans purgatory pleese nir
oddiler i slop to u to do somethinghofourils-
'ooiailsigncdhal
L \yednosday, November 3, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
Shadow Plays Averted By Council
'The Lights
No Arrests
n Again'
For
'■True art," said bespecklcd law
student Dave Williams, "shouldn't
need  the aid  of  artificial   lights."
And so the battle of the "lights"
versus the "darks" was on before
Student Council Monday night.
Ihe stage committee had asked
for $100 to buy new lights for the
auditorium.
Without them, they said, the
Player's Club fall presentation
would be a flop,
"Huh lush intellectuals" cracked
Co-ordinator Chick Turner.
Thc battle waged on, without
throwing'much light en the problem and even lees on the auditorium.
The stage committee, it was revealed, had originally asked for
$500, finally had pared it down to
$100.
But they had ordered the $100
lights without the sanction of
treasurer Paul Plant and the   equip
ment   was  already  half  built.
"Il should be the responsibility
of the administration," Bud Spiers,
men's athletic president said.
"They're robbing us, not very
much, but they're still robbing
us."
> s ii Mi
It was a fi-5 split when it came
lo n vote, but president Dave
rire'.i.vsoii gallantly assented: "Fiat
Lux.  lei  there be light."
And  they got  their $100.
%
Lost
1 FAIR MEN'S BI-FOCAL GLASSES
light brown frames with dark lino
around lenses. Phone KE 1988,
BLACK    AND    GREY    SHEAFFEn,|
pen Oct. 28. Please  turn  in at  Lost
and Found.
NAVY BURBURRY TAKEN BY Mistake, men's cloakroom. Please phono
ALma 0038, Ask for Murray, reward,!!
S 'XU      :,-■■ ,■',■- J
A BLACK ZIPPER V/ALLET CON-
i   ig  i, i
taimng nicriey, and driver's license.
Return   license   to   Lost  and   Found
office. Reward.
i!	
A FRATERNITY PLEDGE PIN,
white camel with three gold stars,
in Armories during Homecoming dance
leave at Lost and Found.
BLACK AND GOLD PARKER "51"
pencil. Name engraved. Leave at Lost
and Found.
This Week
atfSe Nutrition
Experts Poison
Expert cahie poisoners are at work
or.   the  campus.
No arrests are in order though.
the   poisoning   is   strictly   scientific,
UE'C scientists are trying to discover
the causes and remedies for se'cniiun
poisoning, believed to rank high among    Ihe    killers    of    B.C.'s    famous
eagle.
Doctors A. J, Wood and C. J. Pud dy
,n (ho Animal Nutrition department
hegrn work thi.s fall on the poisoning  commonly  known  as  milk  vetch |
disease,
Russia Has 'Done Great
Tilings   (British MP Says
A "give the devil his due'' attitude toward Russia was advocated Tuesday by Reginald Sorenson, British MP, in an
address to a Literary and Scientific Executive meeting.
"We  may   not  agree  with  Russian'*'   '
philosophy  or  Russian pclicy  but  we
must   realize   that   they   have   done
jercat  things  for  the  citizens  of  their
country,"  he  said.
"For the first time in history the
Russian peasant can look forward to
a better life," he continued. "Further-
mere, we must realize that Russia is
the only country in  (he  world  where j
"Retired" Prof.
Now Teaching
Prof.   John   Davidson   can't
stay away from his microscope
racial prejudices have been eliminal- ' and floral specimens,
ed." L'arely   retired   as  Associate  Profes-
Hc advocated co-operation with the'^r of Biology and E'otany at UBC,
USSR and a sincere attempt to look he is back at work again, instructing
at its proposals in the UN with tin- an extension department evening
derstanding. ! class in general botany.
"Their   proposal   that   world   arma-
Meetings
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM DEBATE
Thursday, 12:30 in Arts 100: Resolved
that "fhe Daily Ubyssey is failing to
function to "the advantage of the uni-J
versity. Speakers: Frank Collier and
Les Bewlby.
ORDER OF THE GOLDEN E. WE
excavate by skip this week-end. If
you can ccme. Phone R. B.
YOUR   ENGINEERS   MUSIC   CLUB
i ...... %.
wants more voices. If you can sing at
u.H, we will welcome your support
and we are sure you will enjoy
yourself. Meetings every Friday noon
in the Brock stage room. (North end
upstairs.
l.E CERCLE FRANCAIS WILL
hold its regular "ciuiserio" meeting
ot  3.30 on  Wed.   in   the  Gables.
FILM. "LEARNING TO LIVE"
Auditorium 12:30 tomorrow sponsored
hy  the  Psychology  Club.
A cleaner campus will be thc slogan of the Undergraduate Societies Committee officials this week.
Friday thc USC received a letter from the faculty
council bringing their attention to the untidy conditions
of thc campus.
Plans are now being maqle by thc committee for a cleanup campaign this week and next.
TODAY
12:30'   CCF Club presents Arthur Turner Arts 100
6:"30    Aggie Ball and   Banquet Commodore
7:45    Intercity   Basketball   doublehcader   featuring   Chiefs/ |n(,ipfui \n uK
and Braves Gymnasium
THURSDAY
7:00   Hi-Jinx Brock
345   Film Society showing "Ave Maria'' Auditorium
FRIDAY
12:30    UBC Symphony Orchestra Concert Auditorium
SATURDAY
2:0.0    American Football UBC Thunderbirds vs Lewis and
Clarke Stadium
8:30   Football Dance Brock
Cattle    are    believed    to    pick
pi ison   up from  the  soil.
Other experimenters arc endeavouring to discover the interaction between selenium and the bacteria
normally found in cattle and sheep
.stomachs.
Graduate student Jack Derrick
.-■ays', "It i.s possible that compounds
developed during tho recent war for
>vc rooming arsenic poisoning may  be'
Last Tuesday evening he started his
the | ments   be  reduced   by   one-third  may j sessions    by    initialing    a    group    of
be  childish  and  unworkable  but   we | teachers,     students,     gardeners    and
must acknowledge its value and ask
ihe   Russians   to   work   out   a   plan
whereby    armaments    could    l.e    reduced," he declared.
Screnson   has  been   a   Labor  mem-
nature   lovers  into   the   mysteries  of
the course,
He will acquaint his students with
the plant life cf British Columbia,
u.-!ng  many samples collected  in  his
bur   of   Parliament   for   fifteen   year.-, j tra\ els     throughout     the     province,
and is vice-president of the National j Working in  the Botany classroom of
Peace Council and the International
Friendship League. Prior to becoming
an M.P. he was fcr twenty years a
Free   Christian  Church   Minister   and
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
| T-Squarcs, Protractors, Set Squnrcs
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
AND
POLYPHASE SLIDE RULES
AMES   LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
ZIPPER  RING  BOOKS
Complete   with   Sheets   and   Intox
From S2.G9
FOUNTAIN  PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Ltd.
Public  Stenography
Man uscripts, Mimeographing
Typing,  Theses
CATHERINE   STEWART
KErr.   1I07R
battle against selenium." | chairman of a British mental hospital.
UBC's Applied Science building, every class member wil learn the use
cf the microscope and will take part
in excursions to various localities to
study plant life under all conditions.
IT PA YS
TO ROLL YOUR OWN WITH
Cigarette Tobacco
MILD,     SWEET,     BRIGHT,    VIRGINIA
\lli)\l(l[li Jl/llild . . . soft lights, low music
and you . . . radiantly lovely in your
for ma I
gown and precious accessories
Stationers   and   Printers
;">.">() Seymour St.      Vancouver, 12.C.
mi DATAI
is ready for you
Phono   numbcM'   and   address   of   every   blonde,
redhead   and   brunette   on   tho   campus   is   in
Tho Sludenl, Directory,  now on  the  press.  You
can still reserve your copy.
,25c The Student Directory 25c,
Reserve your copy now in A MS or Publications Office
ROOM AND BOARD
For  Male   Student
ALma 0372R
FISH
and
C H I P S
"English Style'
35c
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INCORPORATED   f!.V   MAY IG70, Pagel
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday, November 3, 1948
Ice
Lines
BY   HERM   FRYDENLUND
This column is dedicated to the
ever faithful hockey fans. They
ire a strange type of person. Even
in the most dismal showings of
their team, they manage to see thc
good points, the smart plays and
the promise of a great future. This
is more than true of student fans
at UBC. They have had plenty of
practice I!!
Hockey has not been seriously
considered as "the" sport at U.B.C.
Now, however, things are shaping
Up for a very successful and profitable season. It is sincerely hoped
that the fans will be compensated
for the year of hockey dirth.
Effective management has often
been cited as the criterion of a
successful team. U.B.C. has this
effective management as well as
an excellent coach.
The will to win is perhaps as
important as the ability to win. No.
U.B.C. hockey team has ever put
up a poor showing evidencing a
lack pf will.
NO SPIRIT?
This one asset has given them
many friends wherever they have
played. U.B.C. fans, however, have
stayed away in such numbers that .
outside fans get the idea that there
is no spirit at the university. It is
not an uncommon thing to hear
harsh criticism of this lack of
spirit. This is hard to take because
it is not true. "Action speaks louder than words."
Hockey opens on Wednesday,
November 10th, for U.B.C. There
can be no better time to show our
spirit and to see good hockey.
Opening games are always the
most impressive.
All those connected with hockey
on the Campus have worked hard
to give U.B.C. the class of hockey
it deserves. Top condition is requisite for every player. Tough practices and strenuous conditioning
in the gym has given the desired
effect. The team is tough, fast, and
above all, willing.
TEAM SPIRIT
Don't sell them short because
the league is so much stronger.
U.B.C. will be more than a match
for any team in the league. Tlie
team is a closely knit, effective
squad. The team spirit is overwhelming. There are no excuses
for any poor showings, nor will
there be any.
The squad is experienced from
the goal out. Saunders and Nelford on the defence are standouts.
Koch, Young, Andrews and all
the other forwards are good. This
is the year. It is doubtful if hockey
could stand an unsuccessful season. This would spell finish. That
is why every game of the schedute
involving U.B.C. will have all the
thrills, colour and excitement that
can possibly be expected.
The fans hold the upper hand.
All that is wanted is that every
student go to at least one game.
If this is accomplished it is certain
that they will come again and
again. The thrilling plays, the dazzling speed, the will to win; these
things will make you come again.
SOCCER  NOTICE
The University Soccer Team is extremely anxious to recruit new players for both the Varsity and the UDC
teams. The need for new players on
both teams is considerable and contrary to popular belief all positions
are not already filled.
The Varsity team, for instance, has
been weakened recently by the departure of two leading players and if
the high standard is to be maintained
replacements must be found. It is'
felt that there are a number of soccer
players on the campus who have
been reluctant to come forward because their services would not be
required.
All interested are asked to attend
a general meeting to be held in Arts
106 on Thursday at 12:30 or contact
Mr. Davies in Room 15, HB-1 as soon
as possible.
Braves, Chiefs
In Hoop Tilts
Tonight
Currently riding high atop
the Intercity Senior A Basketball league, the amazing UBC
Braves face their toughest
competition so far when they
tangle with the Dominion
champion Clover Leafs in the
UBC gym tonight.
Supposed to be the weak sister of
the league, the Braves have won both
their starts .so far, while the Chiefs
have dropped a pair. Cloverleafs came
up with a win in the only game they
have played to date.
Braves continued their winning
ways by taking a 51-48 overtime thriller from New Wetminster Luckies
last Saturday, while their campus
mates, the Chiefs, were bowing to
Arrows 43-33.
Don Swenson led the Braves with
1G points, followed by B'iil Sibsnn with
10, Bill Fni.eei' with 8 and Denny
Wotherspoon   with  1.
Chiefs were able to keep up with
the speedy  A:ti.,\s  :'m' the  fir-1   lhr< ■■
ISO Hopefuls Vie Today
For Cross Country Crown
B
DC.
tin;
■ y.j
quarters, but ;
Kaptis and  Di.
.scorers  wilh
tively.
ie'1 in i
1 MIS Sal
and  7
teh. Bi,
ie (.'bio
i'l'j.io.V) iti lite annual liuraiViurcii
c.'iis.s-counrry race which i.s being' .staged today at noon.
By FRED ROWELL «~
The Intra Mural Cross Country team championship will be
the goal for the one hundred
and fifty shivering thinclads
who will toe the mark in the
stadium at noon today.
For the past fortnight the stadium
oval has resounded to the thundering hoofbeats of thc pavement pounders as belli tod attempts are made to
»ain sufficient .stamina for the gruelling ;;rii]d.
Twenty-four  teams  have  responded
io the beating of fraternity  and  club
war-drums with a do or die spirit to
do  battle  for the team  trophy.
LEGION  STKONG
Bill Huaband, last year's champion.
leads the defingirit; Legion team, In
Husband, Suncibeig, and Porter, tlie
T.ei.esn have three proven runners
: rd pi'f.i ,.b,y iiso much class for the
iv-t  n.' ir.e  field
'••'■  ■'■■  ;--ti ■■  i.      year's runner up,
'•     ■ ■' ni    :   i    ij  >.c|Ui.d  which held
•■   -       ' s     ..;.    ..: '.si   hie t   Friday   to
•'   '   ;    '<■ '        a' ..ii.    .Sprir.'ers   Turner
.   kail,..,.   uhi   do   t.r   die   for   the
Aap,,a   Sigma    will   have   thc   best
'alaiacd squad in tho race. Runners-
battle it oui with the Betas and the
Legion for top honors. Termites will
field a strong team with freshman
Jack  Lowther  the man  to watch.
INDIVIDUAL  HONORS
Chief contenders for individual
honors will be last year's quintette,
Husband, Henniger, Sundberg, White
and Porter, but with many dark
horses entered an upset would not
be surprising.
With thc Pacific Northwest Cross
Country Championships only two
weeks away, the Inter-Mural race
will be used to select the squads to
train for this meet.
E'ob Piercy, ineligible for Inter-
Mural points, is out for the season
with an infected ear. Al Bain and
Gil Blair will be the only ineligible
runners competing.
START LINE
The race will start at the goal line,
at the south end of the football field
in the stadium instead of at the east
Mall where it, started last year. Tlie
runners will go through the field
house, turn left to the east Mall and
along the east Mall to thc Boulevard.
The Intermural committee made this
change  when  part  of   the east  Mall
TENNIS   NOTICE
A meeting of the Tennis Club will
be held on Friday in Arts 204. All
attend.
up to the Legion last your, they will was torn up in the building program.
SKIERS!!
SEE  OUR
> Johansen&Nilsen
and Gresvig Skis
also
• CCM Splitkein
Skis
© Steel Edges
Expertly Installed at
GEORGE   SAYCE
SPORTING GOODS
4451 W. 10th. AL. 1414
SPORTS EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor This Issue - HUGH CAMERON
Sioie Wick   Anniveisary Sale
AT
Former UBC Track Star
Breaks College Record
Dave Blair Sets New Mark
During MpGill-Toronto Meet
Former Thunderbird trackster Dave Blair, now a medical
student at McGill University, broke the thirteen year old high
jump record at the Canadian Intercollegiate Championships
held in Toronto recently with a leap of 6' 5-8 adding 3-8" to the
old record set in 1935. *
Blair at UE'C won three successive
Conference Championships in the
high jump and was runner-up in the
Dominion Championships in 1947 and
1948. Last May at Walla Walla he
climaxed his career as a Thunderbird
with a record shattering leap of 6'
3 and three quarter inches.
He was selected to go with the
B.C. team to the Olympic Trials in
Montreal last July. There he was
defeated by Art Jackes, Toronto University graduate.
At McGill's Molson Stadium after
the trials he was introduced to Van
Wagoner, the McGill Track Coach,
as the new intercollegiate champion.
Two weeks ago he lived up to this
prediction.
At McGill he set a new record of
6' 1'' in the Intermural meet and
a week later won the McGill University Championship. He wound up the
fall season by winning the Intercollegiate High Jump title in Toronto
breaking a five year line of Toronto
successes.
Art Jackes, intercollegiate champion,
at, Toronto University, was unable
to break the record during his undergraduate competition.
i   W    CINDEKMAN    DAVE
Blair, now studying' medicine
at McGill recently broke a 13
year old high jump record during a meet, between McGill and
Toronto. While at UBC Blair
was a three time conference
champion in his field.
VERN'S TOGS
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ALL SPORTS COATS
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ALL
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3000 Pairs
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for this gA
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A REAL BUY
JOCKEY
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ALL STOCK
REMEMBER
WITH THE EXCEPTION OF
CERTAIN BRANDED SHIRT LINES
LESS 10%
In
able
dele,
in   tl'
breakine'   the
record   Blair   vv.ia
tor    tue
row ns
al   Jie
ti. lis
C'.* inpi..   Trials
es
\Mi%i
t.i\
For Swim Meet
Swimming Coaeli Doug. Whittle ha-,
come forth with the lony eivvsiies
news of the date of the University
Swimming Championships,
They will take phie.e in tlie Crystal
Pool at 8 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. L'Olh.
Any men or women who tiro interested in competing are advised that
application forms are now available
in  the  Gym  Office.
Coach Whittle advises all prospective entrants to be in lop shape a.s
this will be their bit; chance to .set
the first .swimming records for this
University.
SENIOR A HOOP SCHEDULE
Nov. 3 Clover Leafs vs UBC Braves at UBC gym
Nov. 3 Chilliwack vs UBC Chiefs at UBC gym '
Nov. 4  Arrows vs Eagletimes at John Iliver gym.
Nov. 5 UBC Chiefs vs New Wesminster Luckies al N.W, YMCA
Nov. 6 Eagletimes vs Chilliwack at Chilliwack High School gym
Nov, 6 UBC Braves vs Arrows ai King Edward High School gym l
Nov. 10 Eagletimes vs UBC Chiefs al UBC gym "'      i
Nov. 10 New Westminster Luckies vs Clover Leaks al UBC gym i
Nov. 12 Eagletimes vs New Westminster Luckies al N.W. YMCA [
Also SAY SOMETHING SWEET TO YOUR SWEETHEART
Eve Young and the Drugstore Cowboys
Both on RCA Victor Record 20-3077    ....    75c.
MORE  RCA VICTOR  RECORD  HITS
RAMBLING ROSE
THERE MUST BE A WAY
KC;A   Victor   Record   2()-J'li7
OSCAR'S BOOGIE
POOR BUTTERFLY
RCA   Victor   Record   56-(IO.!8 .
Pttr\   Cnmo
     75e
Tin   Osi.ir
Pitino/i '1'iio
 7Sc
CORNBELT SYMPHONY
DAINTY BRENDA LEE
RCA   Victor   Record   20-31IV	
JUST A LITTLE LOVIN'
MY DADDY IS ONLY A PICTURE
/u/./v   .•\rnold.    ihi   1'tiitns
RCA   Victor   Bluebird    Record    5K-00H-I	
Convert your Radio to a Radio
Phonograph with the new
rcaVictor
V-16 RECORD PLAYER
Jack  l,,ilhrnl>
 75*
l'hnrho)
 60»!
Jus! plug in! Solf-slarting, silent
electric motor. Hcmdjomo
wood cabinet.
Pike: $19.95

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