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The Ubyssey Oct 23, 1962

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 - - ' -f „.«
Birds blunt BEG. goal: WIN!
By RON KYDD
Ubyssey Sports Editor
"We MUST win in Perth."
These blunt words, chalked
on the locker room blackboard
of the Burrard Yacht Club,
training headquarters of the-
Thunderbird crew, express the
thought in every rower's mind.
A victory in the British Empire Games at Perth.
There are no "ifs" or "buts."
Just   "We   MUST   win    11
Perth."
For  the  Thunderbird  crew,
the BEG is a place to regain
pride. Crew members feel
they let down their supporters
by finishing sixth in the World
Championships in Lucerne
in September.
They know they are better
than that sixth place finish—
and in Perth, they are going
to prove it to the rest of the
world.
The determination of the
crew is easy to see. In the
locker room, they are a close-
knit—a wonderfully close-
knit—team. They relax, joke,
and trade friendly insults.
But as soon as they get on
the water they change; no
more jokes now.-
This is what they are here
for; in a shell like- this, just
about six weeks from now,
they will be fighting for the
British Empire Games crowns.
Sure, this is only Coal Harbor, and the only spectators
are a few tugboat operators
and some seagulls. But every
crew member knows what they
do- now will determine what
they do in Perth J
And that is a serious business.
Their training routine varies.
Coach Laurie West has them
doing interval training now.
Paddle 500 meters up Coal
Harbour, turn around, and
then race the stop watch back.
Turn around again, paddle
back to the start, and then another 500-meter run.
One after the other, for
about an hour. A boring routine? Uninteresting? Maybe,
but every time they finish a
run, the questions start to fly.
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,   TUESDAY,   OCTOBER   23,   1962
ROADBLOCK is thrown in path of Alberta's Metro Rosiewich (36) by Thunderbirds' Ed McDonald (dark uniform). Alberta's Bert Carron (27) makes belated attempt to block for Rosiewich.
Birds won game 23-19 to pull into first-place tie with Alberta in Western Intercollegiate league.
No. 17
Engineer
slips into
Frosh race
By LORRAINE SHORE
An engineering stooge tail for
president in the recent Frosh
council elections.
The candidate, Bob Rinaldi, a
second-year; student in Engineering, placecl fourth out of four
candidates.
He polled only 13 out of 417
votes.
NO  DIFFERENCE
This number (of votes) is an
insignificant factor. It makes no
difference to the other candidates," said Peter Leask, campus
returning officer.
Rinaldi, who withdrew from
the running the day of campaign speeches, had no posters,
no publicity and no election
speech.
However, he complied with
election requirements by
having his nomination form
signed by 10 Frosh and appearing at the nomination meetings.
Campaign manager for Rinaldi, engineer Lynn Spraggs,
wants the election invalidated.
TYPICAL MOVE
But Frosh president Paul
Danyliu called the disclosure a
typical engineering move.
"Why did they bring this up
after their resolution at the general meeting failed?" he asked.
"I never thought that the
engineers would be this underhanded in their attempt to get
the Frosh president off council,"
Danyliu said.
FOG mourns the  Georgia's passing
Dry Friday at the courthouse
FOG rolled over the courthouse   lawns  Friday  night.
It surged up the wide stone
steps, chanting and singing.
For the Friends of the
Georgia, it was Dry Friday.
The Georgia was no more.
In a boisterous protest
against the closure of UBC's
favorite student drinking
haunt, more than 300 Friends
of the Georgia burned Liquor
Control Board chairman Col.
Donald McGugan in effigy.
They displayed signs asking "Is Bonner a Baptist?"
and "Is W.A.C. a W.C.T.U.?"
They   chanted,   "We   want
beer," and sang, "Bring back
the Georgia to me."
Another sign said, "Well,
there's still sex."
The songs continued: "I
wanta beer just like the beer
the Georgia used to serve."
And: "The Georgia has
served to a minor. Bow down
to the L.C.B.'
But as of this morning, it
appeared all pleas to the Hotel Georgia management, including a petition from FOG,
would be to no avail.
Hotel manager E. W. Hudson said: "We can't keep
operating sitting on the keg
of dynamite this problem of
minors has developed into.
It endangers our other
licences."
"The simplest thing for the
students to do is to find another spot for their headquarters,"   he  said.
LCB chairman McGugan,
the victim of the effigy-burning, would make no comment
on the demonstration.
He also declined to say
when further beer parlor closures  were  contemplated.
The managers of other beer
parlors frequented by UBC
students said they aren't planning to close down their pubs.
Meanwhile,   student    coun
cil president Doug Stewart
criticized Friday's demonstration.
"The closure was completely understandable under the
circumstances, and was quite
legal  and  proper,"
"I don't think the demonstration was such a good
idea."
"I don't feel the issue is
important enough to warrant
student action," he said. "Besides, a large percentage of
the protesters were under 21."
Stewart added there was
little chance student council
would take any stand on the
matter.
"How fast, coach? How
many strokes ;per minute? How
did it look? Weren't we a little
rough that time?"
The crew's desire is one of
their biggest advantages. There
is an old saying; "a team that
won't be beaten, can't be beaten."
And the Thunderbirds won't,
be beaten.
•      *      •
There are 15 rowers going
on the Australia-New Zealand
tour. The eight-oared crew
with cox, the four-oared crew,
and two spares.
The eights are: Daryl Sturdy,
Don Dewar, Peter Hewlett,
Trevor Wilson, Max Wieczorek,
Peter Browne, Dick Borde-
wick, Marc Lemieux, and
Ashley Lucky, cox.
The fours are: Eldon Woro-
bieff, Tom Gray, Roy Mcintosh, Tom Stokes. ,
Robert Stubfas and Marty
Gifford are the spares.
Coach West has confidence
in his crews. TiThey all have
the manpower to win;" he
said.
"The big problem now is to
keep up their enthusiasm.
This is the tail end of a long
season for us, and the boys
naturally tend to get a little
stale. The trip to Switzerland
helped us. It was a welcome
break."
•      •      •
One thing that has West
worried is the Australian summer weather. "It can get hot
down there. If we hit one of
their 100-degree spells, it
could ."hurt us. -
The Thunderbird crew will
leave Vancouver by plane,
Nov. 9 with the rest of Canada's BEG team! They race
two weeks later, j .
 :—w	
Student icash
acce
in
some parlors
Two hotels Monday discredited rumors that they had refused
to serve beer to university students over 21 with identification.
Rumors said that no university students were served in the
beer parlors, regardless of age,
during Friday's demonstrations
in front of the closed Georgia
Hotel pub.
Hotel officials denied this
however, and said students were
served as usual as long as they
had proof they were over 21.
Austin Hotel officials said:
"We only served students with
proper identification. We don't
accept student cards, but we
served any student who had a
birth certificate or other proper
I.D.
Clothing drive
tops UN Week   .
it's United Nations Week at
UBC while Cuba threatens to
become a battlefield.
A week-long program sponsored by the campus UN Club will
commemorate the founding of
the United Nations Oct. 24, 1945.
The club will also hold a
clothing drive for refugees of
Korea, the Middle East and Hong
Kong.
Warm, clean clothing should
be brought to booths in Brock
Hall, the bookstore, Buchanan
or the library.
UN day will be observed Wednesday noon in Brock lounge. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 23,  1962
Advertising (and an editorial)
This is the most valuable editorial page
we've put out this year.
Take that Phillips ad down in the corner,
it grossed the Alma Mater Society about ?46.
Or that clothing ad in the other corner, that's
worth about $25.
We didn't plan to have ads all over this page
but we had to make a little room to get some
news in.
That's the way it is on this newspaper —
strictly a matter of dollar and cents. If the advertising department gets you a certain amount
of advertising you can get a four-page paper.
If it gets you more, you have an eight-page
paper.
There's no flexibility. It wouldn't matter il
you had a scoop on the end of the world, if you
didn't have the ads, dad, you wouldn't get it in.
But, now that we've got over the initial
shock, we see this idea has possibilities. For the
old AMS, we mean. ~
After all, if we extended this practice to
all other pages, we.could take in $546 on a four-
page paper.
It would cover printing costs easily. We
could even tell student council to keep the grant
it now gives The Ubyssey and have a profit
besides.
And then we could change the name—say,
to the UBC Advertiser.
Oh hell, why not sell that space for advertising too.
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• Full Dress
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Custom Tailored Suits
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Uniforms
THE UB YSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver by the Alma
Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial
Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University
of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. Locals: Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press
Editor-in-chief:
Managing Editor
Keith   Bradbury
 Denis Stanley
Associate Editor  ... Fred Fletcher
News Editor       Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Features Editor   Mike Grenby
CUP Editor   Maureen Covell
Picture Editor     .-.. Don Hume
Layout Editor  Bob McDonald
Sports Editor     Ron Kydd
Editorial Assistant    Joyce Holding
Critics  Editor       William  Littler
Layout: Donna Morris
REPORTERS: Ron Riter, Lorraine Shore, Krishna Sahay, Ann
Burge, Dick Simeon, Heather Virtue, Nicki Phillips, Gail
Andersen, Barrie Nichol, Sharon Rodney, Jo Britten.
SPORTS: Danny Stoffman, Bert MacKinnon, Glenn Schultz,
Collin Sabell, Janet Currie, George Railton.
Mil fflffl
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25
THE FOUR PREPS
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Brought to  Canada   Exclusively for  U.B.C.
GYMNASIUM 12:30-2:00
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with Honors in Versatility and Portability
Take your Philips Continental '100
along to lecture or recreation rooms.
Preserve sage words, mad moments
or music. Perfect for parties or dances,
it plays up to two hours of music on
a single tape. Records and plays back
anywhere because it's transistorized
and powered by ordinary flashlight
batteries. Have a listen to this eight
pound, Small Wonder with a Big
Voice at your Philips Key dealer. It's
all yours to enjoy for only $149.00. Tuesday. October 23, 1962
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
Georgia's Cece wonders
what the  boys' are doing
By RON RITER
Cece wonders what the boys
will do now.
"They're really going to miss
The Georgia, and I am too," said
46-year-old Cecil De Cicco —
"Cece" to thousands of UBC students in his 13 years as waiter
at The Georgia pub.
"I saw some of the boys walking around Saturday. They looked lost," he said.
"They said they were going to
the Castle for a few beers, but
it sure isn't going to- be the
"same."
Cece has hustled beer for 22
years—13 of them at 1*he Georgia. Now the hotei lias given him
a permanent holiday.
But the beverage dispensers
union says Cece and other Georgia beertenders will be placed
high up on the priority list for
jobs.
Top Notch Waiter
"Ceqe and the boys are top
notch waiters," said one union
official. "They won't be out of
work for long."
"Dressed casually in a white
shirt arid black slacks, Cece relaxed in his modern West End
apartment, sipped a glass of beer
and reminisced over his Georgia
years.
He spoke in the rapid, casual
dialect of a young man, punctuated often by an easy laugh.
"I figure 80 to 85 per cent of
The Georgia's customers were
boys from UBC," he said.
"I liked them. Knew hundreds
of them by name. Chased several
hundred out for being under 21."
He took a thoughtful sip of
beer.
"What a bunch," he said. "I'm
sure going to miss them.
Ldtin Temperament
~"I never had any trouble with
;he students," he insisted. "Sure
'. cut off a few now and then and
;ot mad a few times—I've got a
jatin temperament."
Then, after a moment, he add-
d: "Besides, you have to im-
iress the boys at times."
Cece De Cicco was born in
taly and came to Canada in
921. He spent the depression
e*ars as a jackhammer operator
n construction projects.
He took to beer serving in
939. With a partner he bought
ie Oxford Hotel in High River,
.Iberta, and operated it for two
ears before going into the
rmy.
"My   partner   was   a   terrific
aiter but I couldn't keep him
>ber," Cece laughed.
After his army discharge—he
>t to Halifax three times but
never made it overseas — Cece
worked in Calgary for three
years then came here in 1948.
"I've never been caught serving minors," he continued, "but
I guess I must have served a few
in my time there.
"I mean, some kid who's six-
foot-two and 240 pounds (Cece
is five-foot-10, weighs 170
pounds) comes in. How am I to
tell he's not 21?
Lower Age Limit
"Sometimes I'd be down there
all alone when 15 to 20 fellows
would come in and I'd be too
damn busy to check them all for
I.D."
Cece thinks the liquor act
needs revision.
There should be different rules
for university students, he said.
"They're a breed apart, the
ones that will really count tomorrow," he said.
"If the LCB had a system of
identification cards for proof of
age, I see no reason why the
age limit couldn't be lowered to
18."
Students Tamer
"Then the kids wouldn't have
to go down on Skid Road, risk
getting into fights or getting rolled just to have a beer."
He added: "They should have
a respectable place where they
could go legally."
But Cece thinks university
students are tamer than they
were years ago.
"I remember when the Engineers would snake dance through
the pub. And it's been years
since I've seen somebody stand
on a table and holler for beer,"
he said.
Cece liked his job in the Geor
gia, "but it was sure smoky and
damp."
The amount of walking he did
once a week on the job (between
12 and 14 miles by pedometer
check) didn't bother him.
"Hell, a guy's running up,
down, sideways, backwards —
he's bound to cover a fair distance. |
"But I got used to it. One
thing, though: hush puppies are
the best thing in the world for
waiters."
Like Students
Cece is undecided about the
future.
"I'll take it easy for awhile,
then find another hotel. I'd like
to work in a pub out in Point
Grey. Too bad, they don't have
one there.
"I liked students for customers. I wonder what the boys
will do now."
He took another slow sip of
beer.
"It's a shame they closed The
Georgia," he said, "a real
shame."
Lewis' hefty frame
buries Bear drive
About 235 pounds of gristle stood between University of
Alberta Golden Bears and their second Western Intercollegiate
football championship Saturday.
That gristle belongs to Thun
Policewoman
gets apology
TORONTO (CUP)—The Uni-
versity of Toronto student council voted last week to send a
letter of apology to the Toronto
police department for insults
shouted at a Negro policewoman
at a university football game.
A letter was also sent to the
University of Toronto Athletic
Association urging them to maintain better order at future athletic events.
derbird lineman Peter Lewis,
who refused to be moved as Bear
blocking tried to open a hole so
fullback Bert Carron could cap
a late drive.
With tout 30 seconds left Lewis
charged in and dropped the
slashing fullback six inches short
of a first down and about two
yards short of a Bear touchdown
that would have erased the
Birds 23-19 lead.
RETAIN  TROPHY
Then the gun went and UBC
had moved into a tie with Alberta for first place in the WCIAA.
Besides avenging their 33-0
loss at Alberta last week, the
Birds retained the Rain Bowl
trophy that goes on t h e line
every year when the Bears play
at Varsity stadium.
The difference this week was
the charging Bird line, which
kept Alberta's passing threat,
quarterback Gary Smith, off
balance for most of the game.
Smith shot holes in the pass le-
fence at Alberta.
CARKNER LEARNS LESSON
Leading the defensive charge
were Roy Shatzko, Lewis, Dave
Gibbons, Ray Wickland and
Gary Bruce.
Bird quarterback Barry Carkner  learned  his  lesson  of the
week before and crossed up the
Bears   blitzing   linebackers   by
j calling   short   passes,   pitchouts
and sweeps.
This forced the linebackers to
lay back, giving Carkner time
to complete 13 of 18 pass attempts for 226 yards.
Halfback Norm Thomas took
a screen pass 85 yards in the second quarter for the game's first
score. Peter Kempf converted
and followed with a 17-yard
field goal.
Both Bear touchdowns were
scored by fullback Carron on
short line plunges. Marteniuk
made one convert.
Chest feathers
its campus nest
Friday's one-h our Red
Feather blitz on campus netted  $1,409.
Students donated about
$150 more than last year's total of $1,250, said campus
chairman Bill Climie.
He claimed the drive was a
success. The Red Feather
horde descended on labs, the
library, classrooms and other
places where students are
known to hide.
Birds pull turnabout;
both top teams lose
irds soccer squad
fill undefeated
The Thunderbirds soccer squad
junced Sapperton 6-1 Saturday
maintain their hold on first
ace in the Mainland League
st division.
Thunderbirds are now unde-
ited in their first four league
mes.
Sapperton opened the scoring,
t from there on the game was
Birds. Jim Jamieson and
tin Harr scored twice for UBC,
i Joe Alexis and Ron Cross
ired singles.
'It was our best team game
s year," said coach Joe John-
l. "The boys tried several of
i plays we worked on in prac-
;s, and two of them went for
Upsets were the rule last
division rugger teams lost after
first games last week. .
Ex-Brits pulled the biggest I
upset of the day as they beat
beat the Birds 8-3. Last week
the Braves beat Ex-Brits 11-6.
Ernie Puil scored the only try
for UBC while Ex-Brits got
their points on a converted try
and a penalty kick.
Braves were surprised 8-3
by Rowing Club. Braves had a
good attack but just couldn't
get the ball over the goal line.
SECOND DIVISIONS  WIN
The second division teams
did much better with all four
teams winning their games by
shutouts. The four teams
mustered 55 points to the oppositions' nil.
P.E. took a convincing 13-0
win over Meralomas.
Frosh I rolled over Rich,
mond 28-0 while their counterparts Frosh II defeated Haney
6-0. In the other game, Tomahawks won 8-0 over Blue
Bombers.
Saturday as both UBC's first
winning convincingly in their
Athletic Director Bus Phillips a-nnounced Monday the
dates for the World Cup games
with the University of California. First game will be on
March 28 and the second on
March 30. UCLA will also be
here for exhibition games on
March 21 and 23.
Weekend results
FOOTBALL — Thunderbirds 23,
Alberta 19; Jayvees 0, Western
Washington 33.
SOCCER—Thunderbirds 6, Sapperton 1; Braves 5, North
Vancouver 1.
MEN'S GRASS HOCKEY—Varsity 4, Vancouver 2; UBC
Braves 0, India A 4.
Bauer's Birds
meet Soviets
The core of the Thunderbird
hockey team will fly to Toronto to strengthen a Canadian
National Amateur team in their
game with the Russian National
team   on   November   24.
Bird coach Father David
Bauer will take with him Dave
Chambers, Peter Kelly, Barry
McKenzie, Ken Broderick, and
Terry O'Malley. The game will
be played in Maple Leaf
Gardens.
"This game will give our
boys a chance to meet international competition," said
Father Bauer.
"These £>oys are definitely not
the only UBC players of
Olympic  calibre," he said.
The Birds will join with
players of the Metropolitan
Toronto League to form an
"all-star Canadian team.
All expenses will be paid by
the Metro Toronto League.
£$7hwt&e4t tAvtg endpaper,
If your North-Rite "98'*
doesn't write as long as you
think it should, we will send
you a new refill — FREE!
ONLY
JfORthRfcW  98c
ST.   LAMBERT,   QUEBEC
UNITED AIR LINES
Accepting Applications For:
STEWARDESSES
For Spring and Summer Training Classes
Qualifications   Include:
fiing-le, age 20-26, height 5' 2" to 5' S". Weight in
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For further information, please
write to United Air I. fteg
Stewardess Employment Office,
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Washington. Page 4
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 23, 1962
APEOPtE'SEYE
VIEW OE BIRDS
£
NOW SHOWING
"BEST PICTURE*
1961 VENICE
FILM FESTIVAL.
ALAIN RESNAIS' (.
Tweea classes
Swinging Guy is here
PETEft HEWtEft 1
Snake uncoils
in No. 2 seat
This if the second in a §
series     of.     personality- 1;
sketches  on   UBC's  Thun- |
derbird Rowers  who   will |f
compete    in    the    British |f
Empire Games next month. §§
Only   God   and   Ashley ||
Lucky    know    why    he's §
called Snake, for this fel- ||
low is anything but veno- |f
mous, and speaks not with §§
forked tongue. §|
That's our No.   2  man, |f
Peter   Hewlett,   who   had f§
the misfortune to be No. ||
2,    thereby    winning    (by §§
default) the wretched seat ||
between the terrible  two- §
some of Wilson and Dew- §|
ar.   ■   '    • .. §
He's: a strong one, Peter f
Snake Hewlett is, and, at ||
the tender age of 20, turns ;|
out to be the baby of the j|
eight. He's solid 190 pounds |
distributed over a six-foot ||
frame, which means if his §|
crew-cut was any shorter, §|
he'd be shorter thaft the ||
shortest man on the crew. ||
Which brings us to an- f§
other tale. ||
Young   Snake   got   the §
biggest scare of his life in §|
London's    Soho    district ||
when he kept his appoint- ||
ment with Joe the barber. j|
Old   Joe   wasn't   used   to §
giving   flat-top   haircuts—> l|
those"   ^Teddy-boys"     all I
look like Elvis   Presley— |
and he nrasfc:have decided I
to: ehalk Srjake up to ex>|
perience. j§
It  turned   out  to   be   a ||
hair raising experience for ||
both.    Snake    came    out |
looking like he'd been run |
over   by    a   dull   power- f
mower.
Oh well, only cost twc- |
and-six with a shampoo to |
boot.
fREHCH WALOCE-EHGUSHTIIlfi
^fiAtM^
Students
Admission
75e 10th«tTMM»UCA 4-3730
Folksong Society presents
American singer Guy Carawan
in concert, Wed. 12:30 in auditorium. Members free, others
25c.
* *     *
UBC LIBERALS
Policy discussion group. Topic: "Canada and Impact of
European Common Market."
Bu. 214 noon today.
* *     *
UN CLUB
UN Day Ceremonies in Brock
Lounge 12:30 Wed. Showing of
French 7film from Seattle
World's Fair.
Foreign: student panel discussion on ''The Underdeveloped
Nation"  12:30 today, IH.
* *     *
GRAD  ENGLISH  STUDENTS
Meeting 8:15 tonight in the
Grad Club: Ian Ross: "Boswell
in Search of A Father, or Subject."
* #     *
HAM SOC
Electronic theory lecture Bu.
327 noon today.
NATIVE CANADIANS
Film "No Longer Vanishing,"
noon today Bu. 205.
* *     *
KOERNER FOUNDATION
Discussion by Dr. I. M. Lern-
er, Dept. of Genetics, U. of
California: ".Research Perspectives in Genetics." Noon today
Ag.  100.
* *     *
ASS'N FOR CHILDHOOD
EDUC.
General meeting   12:30  Wed.
in New Ed. 100.
* *     *
COMM UNDERGRAD SOC
General meeting 12:30 Wed.
Bu. 104.
* *     *
VARSITY DEMOLAYS
Organizational meeting, elections 12:30 Wed. in Bu. 215.
* *    i *
BAPTIST  STUDENTS
Devotional meeting 12:30
Wed. in Bui 2202. Topic: "The
Work of Prayer."
Frosh expected support
Frosh will prove they are worthy of being considered
an undergraduate society, says Frosh president Paul
Danyliu.
As a result of Thursday's general meeting Frosh are
still an undergrad society, and Danyliu remains on council
as Frosh president.
"I wasn't surprised at the result of the general meeting," Danyliu said.
"I knew that students were capable of rational thinking, and they showed it at the meeting.
"I am sure the Frosh will justify the faith shown in
them," he said.
UBC phone book
on sale Friday
The student telephone directory—no longer Bird Calls—-
will be available Friday.
Those who haven't ordered
the directory by advance sale
can buy one for 75 cents as
soon as the Publication office
decides on a distribution location.
The reason for the change in
name was a decision of the
j bureaucrats who felt the name
"Bird Calls" was rather undignified for a university publication.
EYEGLASSES
. up
I ■  ^^r   Complete
I includes Frame of Tour Choice 1
I and Single Vision, Prescription [
Lenses.
Bifocals Additional.
ALL EYE DOCTORS*
lOPTOMETRISTS' & OCULISTS]
EYEGLASS PRESCRIPTIONS^
FILLED
GRANVtU-E
OPTKAt ITD.
MU 3-8921
861 Granville, Vancouver
"Repairs While You Wait"
EYE EXAMINATIONS
ARRANGED
THREE DOORWAYS «««■*««*■
tractive plans that
TOA RFWARniNfi cater for the vary-
"^ ■*■■■ ■■ #*%imm* 11^ \A (ng circumstances
P| ITI IDET ■ of young men interested in a career as a
■   W I w I%C      commissioned officer in the Canadian Army:
51 THE REGULAR OFFICER TRAINING PLAN -This is a tri-service plan under which
high school graduates receive advanced education and leadership training at one of the Canadian
Services Colleges or at a university to become officers in the Royal Canadian Navy, the Canadian
Army or the Royal Canadian Air Force.
<S THE CANADIAN OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS - University undergraduates may ob-
tain a commission by training during their spare time and summer holidays. They are paid for
actual training time and, after graduation, may choose either full-time service in the Regular
Army or part-time service in the Canadian Army Militia.
©MEDJCAL AND DENTAL SUBSIDIZATION PLANS -These are tri-service plans under
•which university students in medicine or dentistry can be subsidized during their course and
become commissioned medical or dental officers in the Canadian Armed Forces after graduating
and obtaining their licence to practise.,
You may obtain full information on any of these plans from the
local Army Recruiting Station listed in your telephone book.

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