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The Ubyssey Oct 12, 1960

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 V
THE U9YSSSY
On
Wednesday?
Vol.  XLI1I.
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1960
No. n
HAAR WARNS:
Obsolete Council
Endangers AMS
ANOTHER BLOODY ENGINEER who didn't quite make it to the
Armory to give a pint of blood—he left his on Main Mall
after being hit by a car. Minutes later he got up and urged
students to give blood.
Mental Institutions
In B.C. Not Adequate
By SHARON McKINNON
A' CCF MLA charged Friday that the Social Credit government has saddled B.C. with old style mental institutions
and attitudes.
Burnaby lawyer,   Gordon Dowding, said  the   result of   the
present system is that the individual becomes part of a huge
machine.
"One of the main faults of the
UBC Delegates
Elected to WUS
More students should be
aware of the contributions made
by WUS, student President
Dave Edgar said yesterday.
Edgar was one of three delegates who attended the World
Congregation at Queens University over the long weekend.
Ruth Kidd, Chairman of the
UB"C committee for WUS, and
Professor Ivan Feltham, faculty
representative, were the other
delegates. Both were elected to
the -National Executive of the
organization.
Edgar stated, on his return,
that although $1 of every students .AMS fees goes to WUS,
not enough is known of its act-
ivities.
Edgar was invited by the
local WUS committee to attend
the congress and express the
views of UBC students. Tne
Student President does not
usually attend.
institution is that it leads to
another type of mental illness",
he said.
Dowding stressed that all
facilities for mental health
'treatment to B.C. have been
centralized in one small section
leading to a lack of treatment
facilities in outlying areas.
"There is a chronic need for
preventative, diagnostic, consultative, research, treatment,
and rehabilitative services diversified throughout the province," he said.
He criticized the present government for their "wasteful
approach" on provision of their
financial policy for mental
health facilities.
Revision of mental health
laws, coordination of churches,
schools, courts, and hospitals,
and smaller school classes were
among changes he  proposed.
Dowding, later commented on
the mental health of:
TJie government: it's suffering from schizophrenia".
Highways Minister Phil Gag^
lardi:   "He's got an. over active
Folk Singers
To Headline
Homecoming
American recording stars the
Gateway Singers will headline
the 1960 Homecoming dances
Oct. 28 and 29.
The well-known folk-singing
quartet, who (played to a full
house on campus two years ago,
will do a one hour show each
night.
They, were booked when it
became evident that band leader Buddy Morrow would break
his agreement with the Homecoming Committee.
"This may have been a blessing in disguise", said Homecoming public relations officer Mike
Sone."
• We were told by legal counsel that a law-suit could be
launched against Buddy Morrow, but when we heard that
the Gateways might be available, we directed all our energy
towards booking them."
"We were very fortunate in
obtaining their services," added
Sone," and the committee is
certain the folk singers will be
a .great hit with the  students."
Music at both Homecoming
Dances "will be provided by
Brick Henderson and his Orchestra.
As an added feature on Friday night, the Queen of Homecoming and her Court will be
crowned.
Tickets will be $3.00 per
couple for Friday night and
$3.50 for Saturday, they will be
on sale in the AMS office in a
week.
By MIKE HUNTER
UBC student government is obsolete and in danger of
complete collapse.
John Haar, new Director of Student Activities made this
statement Saturday and proposed a 100-member assembly
be set up to handle the administrative details now clogging
council.
Speaking before delegates to
the 6tih annual Leadership conference, Haiar said lack of clarification of responsibility, outdated policy, and burdensome
administrative details have
placed the present government
in jeopardy.
"It is about time you realized that the council you elect
;cannot ;ccfnduct (all the work
you expect," he warned.
"It is time for a student
assembly—-to act as a watchdog
for the students."
Haar suggested the assembly
be composed of representatives
of the Undergraduate societies
and   act  as  advisor to council.
"Right now council is the
most remote body from the; stu-
^lente, yet the council makes
the policy."
The undergraduate societies
are closest to the students, he
said and an assembly composed
of undergraduate exec utives
wkmld effectively replace the
general meetings now held
twice a year.
"Council can't possibly run
the campus representatively
when they can't even get a
quorum from 12,000 students,"
he said.
"We must get busy on student
government or the students
won't be running the government."
Haar said the recent rash of
acclamations were b r o u g h t
about because inexperienced
students were given the maximum responsibility when elected to council.
He suggested that the assem-
*bly would provide this needed
experience.
"The autonomy, freedom, and
initiative of the students must
not be destroyed," he said.
He cited the apathy of students toward government and
the excess number and duplication of clubs as the main
threats.
He said part of his job would
be to unite and coordinate student activities.
He emphasized that something must be done to make the
eomimluter student feel part of
the university.
He suggested more "prime
time" openings for these students who come at 8:30 and
leave at 5:30.
"We need more athletic facilities for the ordinary guy," he
said.
He also hoped for student-
faculty discussions and debates
among risidences.
He hoped to move the resident athletes into evening
times, leaving the noon hours
free for "commuter" intramurals.
CCF MACKENZIE MLA Tony
Gargrave speaks today in Bu
104 on "Legislative Procedure
and Caucus Secrets."
Shelter Effectiveness
Questioned In Debate
By DEREK ALLEN
UBC philosophy Professor Avrum Stroll said Friday he
would rather live under Communist domination than see civilization destroyed. ,
He made the statement during
He said "survival of freedom"
is as important as "survival of
people". It was this contention
that Dr. Stroll was replying to
when he said:
"Speaking   very   frankly,   T
would have to take the alternative of living under foreign domination rather than facing the
Dr.  Gordon Shrum,  Dean  of j destruction of civilization."
Graduate  studies   and   head   of
a debate on the effectiveness of
fallout shelters.
Dr. Stroll and Dr. E. E. Daniels, an Assistant Professor in
the Department of Pharmacology, Faculty of Medicine, were
speaking for the negative.
the Department of Physics, and
Vancouver lawyer John Fraser,
a UBC graduate, took the affirmative.
"Would fallout shelters be
adequate for survival in the
event of a nuclear war?"
Dr. Shrum said the topic was
too important to become emotional about.
"People make some wild assumptions and extrapolate from
them," he said.
Dr. Stroll began his speech
by saying, "If there is no point,
after a nuclear war, in coming
out of a fallout shelter, there is
no reason to go into it in the
first place."
Fraser said, "no one but a lunatic would start a war.
He contended that the f a^t
that there had been no ma,j©r
conflict during 15 years of ideological conflict argued well for
the chances of continuing peace. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 12, 1960
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
In Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of -B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are uiose in Uie
Editorial Board of the Ubysey and riot necessarily those of the Alma
Mater   Society  or   the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-inChief), 15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing Editor    Roger McAfee
Features Editor Ed Lavalle
CUP Editor Diane Greenall
Photography Editor Ray Grigg
Senior Editor Ann Pickard
Sports Editor     .    Mike Hunter
Layout: Fred Jones and Clarence Buhr
Acting news editors: Derek Allen, and Keith Bradbury.
Staff: Sharon McKinnon, Joe Bolduc, Dick Arkley,
Denis Stanley, Nick Close.
Sports: Chris Fahrni, Bert MacKinnon.
Features: Dave Taylor, Ruth Robertson.
McGill: Take Note
A number of encouraging elements have emerged
from last week's Halifax conference of the National Federation of Canadian University Students. McGiU's representation at the'conference played a prominent role in
bringing about this pleasing situation.
Unlike past NFCUS conferences, the most recent one
ended on a genuine note of national unity. Delegates from
every section of Canada revealed a willingness to work
together harmoniously towards solving the problems of
Canadian University students.
The Conference agreed Canadian students should con-
'sider themselves as a privileged sector of society owing a
responsibility to those of their contemporaries unable to
experience a university education. The NFCUS delegates
jointly undertook to contribute in any  way possible   to
2neet this responsibility to society.
The NFCUS delegates then became positive by passing
" a resolution for 10,000 university scholarships of $600 each
for "students unable to attend university owing to financial
need. This resolution was proposed and its wrinkles ironed
out by McGill delegates attending the Conference.
Coming as it does at the end of the year in which the
philospohy of education in this province has been completely reconsidered, this new NFCUS unity of purpose is
particularly significant for students or prospective students
in Quebec. It is noteworthy that the French-Canadian universities agreed to the scholarship proposals when the
motion made it clear the money was to be raised at all
levels of government rather than solely by the Federal
Government.
.Basic to the French Canadian universities' agreement
was the clause that all scholarship money be distributed
through channels approved by the Provincial Government.
It is hoped the spirit of the Halifax Conference will
spread1 among university' students across Canada: It is
hoped further, members of student bodies will follow the
mature lead of their NFCUS representatives in contemplating their role in society.- A scholarship program of
such magnitude as the one proposed is of vital concern to
Canadian university students at large. The basic need for
education in this country cannot be denied and we are
happy to see student leaders finally uniting to meet this
need. —McGill Daily
Come, Come gentlemen. The way we hear it, the schol-
larship resolution that "was proposed and its wrinkles ironed-out by the McGill delegates attending the conference"
originated in a UBC brief.
Perhaps the typesetters forgot to set the statement to
that effect which you surely had in your original copy?
That McGiU's delegates played a prominent part, we
have no doubt, but surely, gentlemen, other delegations
deserve some mention.
We find the chauvinistic tone in which this editorial is
writen particularly amusing in view of the fact that the
editorial ,deals with NFCUS, a national organization, and
that it praises the show of national unity that was made in
Halifax.
Please, gentlemen, check your facts. Every good editorial writer should.
LITTLE MAN ON.CAMPUS
"Prof 6NARF 16 up td m old tricks -making an assignment
aw- Pimm onlx cm reference &xx on wwfioflr.'"
Letters To The Editor
Akt'n: Mr. Hinckley
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I became a subscriber to
The Reporter recently. In the
main, I am very pleased with
the magazine; I think it one
of the more thoughtful and
honest of American publications. Last week, however, I
received a letter from one
George Hinckley, Circulation
Manager, which read like
this:
Dear New Subscriber,
Although our magazine already has a subscription of
nearly 140,000, we are always
pleased to make new friends.
Here at The Reporter, we
don't think of you as merely
one more digit on our circulation, or as just more revenue,
but as a personal friend. We
have you in mind when we
write our editorials, or send a
man to get the inside story on
the Congo . . . etc., etc. Underneath this abomination is reproduced Hinckley's signature,
(printed fraudulently in blue to
appear like the real thing. The
thing ends with a coy invitation to please pay for my subscription.
My instant reaction to this
sort of thing is to dash off a
curt letter:
Att'n: Mr. G. Hinckley
Sir,
I have never read such arrant nonsense. What is more,
no   one   tells   me   who   tny
friends are. Cancel my subscription retroactive to Sept.
1st.
Yours etc,
Instead, I have sent a meek
little cheque for the full
amount.
I have decided, though, that
Hinckley is doing this behind
the backs of the Editors, who,
if they1 kwew> erf Iris; transgressions, would rap him. sharply
on the knuckles. I think I will
turn him in. Oh Hinckley! you
stall smart for this!
Law III
Beat Busters
The Editor.
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
So Buster is making his fortune again. Those with more
initiative than brains forge
faculty parking stickers. The
cleverer ones park in the
empty visitors' spaces, without
any sticker.
There is a simple solution,
which, if everyone put into
operation, would send Buster
elsewhere within a week. It
is this: BACK INTO THE
PARKING LOT SPACE.
Buster's are in a weak position legally and would never
risk towing a car against the
gear and  handbrake.
A. C. Smith
More Sinclair
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Mr. Mike Sinclair's swan
song was both unfortunate and
regrettable. Unfortunate because his swipes, though true,
make a summary of all his
efforts seem futile and ridiculous. No effort as sincere and
dynamic as some of Mr. Sinclair's ean be totally futile
"certainly not ridiculous. So
what if to many people have
offered nothing but destructive interest in his page? So
what if the odd article is submitted for 'personal interest'?
Who gives one damn for all
the 'insipid conversation . '
inspired by the columns? They
are only the surface reactions
to any intelligent, thought-
provoking criticism or review.
This is discouraging, yes, but
it is fanciful martyrdom to believe that all this is the sum
total of nights of writing, reading, and proof reading, Mr.
Sinclair commands respect for
all he has done, and he should
write with that respect in
mind.
Mr. Sinclair's swan song
was regrettable because many
readers wil miss him. I for
one hope that he will return.
—and often—either as editor
or contributor. CRITICISMS
AND REVIEWS needs .a man
of his vitality and discrimination, and few people can equal
Mr. Sinclair's backgr ound.
Let's have more of him!
Reader.
Degree For BCE?
The Eidtor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The latest issue of "The Buzzer", a BCE publication, contains an article on the retirement of Bob Dickie, who has
ferried students to UBC for
the past 35 years. He states,
"I've been going to UBC for
the last 35 years now and I
still haven't got my degree." I
think something should be done
about this.
Don Hume
Character Lost?
Editor,
The   Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Recently a couple of UBYSSEY editorials attacked the
University student for lacking
'character', for creating 'a
p o v e rt y of the spirit in a
plenty of creature comforts',
and for being 'thicker brained
devotees of one or two tables
in the   cafeteria'.
Aparently UBC had a character in those early days (' . . .
it was there in the beginning,
and in the "Hungry 30's," and
l:(gain in the student-veteran
days of the immediate postwar period . . .'). Bravo for
the early days. Now you surmise that we have lost this
character, that 'this spirit
seems to have vanished.' But
have we really lost anything?
Has tIMs 'spirit' really vanished?
A 'character' must have a
purtpose for its existence. The
three times your editor mentioned were desperate times,
calling for united action, Fortunately this united action
gave each participant a sense
of individual reward and individual stimulation. If enough
people can feel this wiay about
a cause you will have the
'character' and 'spirit' you
speak of.
Presently there is nothing to
unite the students. In fact,
everything seems to separate
them. The monstrous size of
the campus is discouraging.
Every building is an anonymous hall with a subway personality, crowded, cold, and
rushing. A chilly city atmosphere pervades every face one
meets. Unfortunately this always happens when ten
thousand trans ients are
thrown together.
Uniting these ten thousand
is not impossible. All you need
is a powerful, more individually rewarding cause, than a
mere election with red-tape
issues (if any issues). An election (to me anyways) is always
impersonal and dull. It reflects the red tape life that
most of us abhor. We can not
even take a personal interest
in amy of the candidates. How
can we? They are all
strangers, and in the moments
that we do meet them they are
nothing but smiles and promises. Many of us are alreadv
spiritually bankrupt (thanks to
things like m i 1 i tary church
parades: guns and salvation),
and meeting people who reflect our emptiness, making
iefforts which emphasize our
uselessness, it doesn't hel>p.
Yet in spite of this a seed of
'character' does exist. It exists
in its fundamental form, in the
small groups of well-meaning
students who roam this campus for something worthwhile
They may seem like cliques.
and many of them are, but
give them another Hungrv
30's' and watch them unite for
survival, forming the 'char
acter' that you bemoan is lost
Wayson  Chov Wednesday, October 12, 1960
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
FROSH ELECTION CANDt&mES
The Ubyssey has offered
all Frosh election candidates space on this page to
slate  their platforms.
PRESIDENT:
Bob McConnell: Always active in student government, Mac
excelled himself last year by
challenging newspapers to restore the public's opinion of
teenagers, then organizing a
$10,000 student drive. His platform: unify the Frosh and regenerate their class spirit.
Mike Coleman: Born in Vancouver, Mike lived in Victoria,
then Regina. Attending Upper
Canada College, he became a
school prefect, yearbook editor-
in-chief, public speaking winner, cadet officer, basketball
captain, active in U.N. and- de
bating.
Bob Foster: Vote for Bob Foster! Let him prove that he
meant the success he could
make as your frosh president.
He's ambitious and willing, he'll
give you his best. Put your X
by his name and he'll do the
rest.
VICE PRESIDENT
Charles Siddall: To be the
right-hand man of the President
and furthering suggestions to
council will be my aim. I ask
you to keep this in mind and
vote Charles Siddall.
Douglas Hager: A Vancouver
-ite, Doug comes from Upper
Canada College where he was
a senior prefect, active in clubs
and played soccer, rugby, and
hockey. Already on the debating
Society, Doug is interested in all
campus activities,
Jan Owen: A strong Frosh
Council requires a strong vice-
president. Jan Owen not only
has the ability and the energy—
she would be a welcome sight
on any man's Council. So get
with it — vote for Jan.
TREASURER
Patty Sandquist: My experience as treasurer includes: secretary treasurer of annual club,
newspaper club, and treasurer
of Teen Town. At the Frosh Retreat I became very enthusiastic
about student government. If
elected I will do my best but
"tuum est".
Doug Draeseke: Elect Doug
for Frosh Treasurer because:
he had experience as Treasurer
of Magee High last year. He is
honest to the core. He likes fi
gures. (e.g. 36-24-36).
SECRETARY
Judy Nichols: With Judy Nichols as your secretary you are
electing: experience - secretary
student's council, capability-
merit cup winner, and a prompt
satisfactory worker on high
school annual and paper staff.
Vote Judy Nichols.
Lorraine Rella: The success of
this year's Frosh Council depends on you. I urge you to take
every opportunity to acquaint
yourselves with the candidates'
ideas and qualifications and rationally decide who will serve
you best. Vote Lorraine.
Susanne Clarke was Lester
Pearson high school's newspaper
editor, Student Council corresponding secretary, class president, and valedictorian. If elected Frosh secretary, Susanne only promises to keep the books
neat and write letters promptly.
EXECUTIVE MEMBER
Bill Roberts: Four years on
students council with experience as: Sports convenor, Treasurer, Social convenor, Business
manager, delegate to high
school conferenre, and delegate
to frosh' retreat.
Ken Burnett: Last year only
800 frosh voted — hence I urge
all frosh to get out and exercise
their franchise and, when you
come to exec, member put an
"X" beside Ken Burnett.
CHAIRMAN OF SPECIAL
EVENTS
Barry McDell: Please consider
my qualifications and experience:   Vice-president of student
(jitU' £peciaU ...
WHITE EDUCATION CARDIGANS
$12,95
Nylon Stockings
Three Shades, Seamless Mesh,
All Sizes & Lengths
$1.09
Located in the Brock Extension
Owned and operated by the A.M.S.
council for 1200 people, homecoming, six dance, service, and
two graduation committees
posts. Co-Editor Yearbook - over
800 hours service in 1960 - three
years council service.
Terry Richmond: Successful
activities depend on a qualified
special events chairman. If elected, I'll do my part, but greater
responsibility rests with the
frosh themselves. Support frosh
activities throughout the year.
Let's prove we're lowerclassmen
in name only.
MEN'S ATHLETIC REPRE-
SENTATIVE
Dave Nichols: Dave Nichols,
"the" candidate for Men's Athletic Representative on frosh
council, has the interest, enthusiasm and ability to provide the
frosh class with an active and
organized sports program. Vote
right;   vote Nichols   on   Friday.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC REPRESENTATIVE
Margot Medland: Margot has
always been interested in sports.
She has been on students sport
council in Winnipeg schools for
the past five years and has represented Manitoba in international swim meets in the Mid
Western   States.
Leslie Rae: Her record speaks
for itself: Sports editor of annual, house captain, captain of
championship basketball team,
and swimming team. Leslie will
be indispensible to the frosh
council.
Of Interest...
BRAD N BUSTERS	
Students will have a chance
to voice their opinions on the
Buster's. Towing contract controversy at an open forum
Thursday.
The forum, the first o£ series
sponsored by the UBC Debating
Union, will be held noon Thursday in Bu. 104.
After brief opening remarks
by four speakers the topic will
be open for questions from the
floor.
V    T*    v
RUSSIAN STUDENTS	
The   National   Federation   of
(Canadian  UrtiveajajLty   Students
i has issued an invitation for five
INUtAN DANCER Aruni Devi
(above) and Bhupesh Guha
perform today at 12:30 in the
auditorium.
Fisheries Symposium
To Sturt October 13
A three day symposium will
start October 13 at UBC in Bio
Sciences 2000 to examine conditions affecting pink salmon populations.
Chairmen for the letures will
be Dr. Ian McTaggart Ciwan, Dr.
W. S. Hoar, Dr. C. C. Lindsay,
Dr. Hirochi Kasahara and Dr. P.
A Larkin.
Russian stmaents to tour Canadian universities.
No reply has been received
as yet from the Student Council of the U.S.S.R.
The tour wiould attempt to
give the Russian Students a representation of Canadian life
and promote mutual understanding and friendship.
The students would visit UBC
A committee has been struck
in the beginning of September.
at UBC and has drawn up a
tentative program which would
include formal student meetings
and   discussions.
■  Sfi   fif.    Sfr
John Burton, a prominent
English Glass Blower, will give
his demonstration at 2:30 at
Vancouver Art Gallery. Some
of bis finest work, will be on
display from Wednesday until
Sunday. Burton will speak on
"New Trends in Glass Blowing"   Friday  at  8:30.
CHECK INTO THESE CAREER OPENINGS FOR
YOUNG
GRADUATES
AT ALCAN !
Aluminum Company of Canada, Limited is looking for university
graduates who seek careers where they can look forward to further
developing their technical and administrative skills.
This major metal producing and fabricating company has openings
for metallurgical and chemical engineers, graduates in mechanical,
industrial and electrical engineering, as well as young men holding
degrees in arts, commerce or law.
Alcan engages in the development of products and processes both
for itself and its customers, is identified with aluminum's rise as a
many-purpose metal with rapidly expanding uses and markets.
Research facilities are among the finest in the world.
This is the "growth situation" you may be looking for; a chance
to make full use of your knowledge and potential, combined with
attractive salary scales and working conditions, plus generous
employees benefits. Company literature is available at your university placement office or upon request. Please write to:
ALUMINUM COMPANY OF CANADA, LTD.
Personnel Department,
P.O. Box 6090, Montreal 3, P.Q.
AL.C/MNI Page 4
THE     UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 12, 1960
GREEK PLEDGES
The chapter house provides a campus home away from home.
Aims And Purposes
Of UBC Fraternities
Editor's note:   This   article
was written with the co-operation   of   the Inter-Fraternity
Council.    Its   purpose   is   to
acquaint   students   with   the
history,  purposes  and   activities of fraternity life on campus.
The University of British Columbia provides students with a
range   of    activities    which   is
more than a formal curriculum.
The purtpose of fraternities is
to outline a pattern of activities
which will go beyond the classroom  to give their members  a
Well rounded life.
Fraternities encourage membership . participation in various
fields of campus activities, each
member participating according to his abilities and interests.
Fraternities have been established in most of the colleges
and universities of Canada and
the United States for about one
hundred years, and similar organizations have flourished in
Europe since  the 13th century.
FOUNDED IN  1776
The first North American fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, was
founded in 1776. Today it
exists as an honorary scholastic
order.
Canadian universities have
had fraternal organizations
since 1870, and fraternities have
(existed on our campus since
1924.
The relationship of the university to the fraternities ox
UBC, as stated in the University
Act, is "to be at the discretion
of the Senate". The Senate
many years ago recognized fraternities  on  this campus.
The Senate stipulates that
fraternities belong to a governing body, known as the Inter-
Fraternity Council. This Coun-
constitution governing its
cil, composed of all 16 campus
fraternities, has an extensive
affairs..
Although the IFC has the
power to amend its constitution
■—and does from time to time—
the Senate-regards it as an
HgWeeimiexiit or cioimpact necessary to the continued existence
of fraternities at this university.
VALUABLE  FACET
Since fraternities first originated at UBC many undergraduates have joined themi. This
affiliation presented a valuable
and enriching facet of their
lives, not only as undergraduates, but later as alumni members.
Today approximately 10 percent of the male students belong to fraternities.
Fraternities function in three
basic areas; scholarship, athletic
and social relations.
Sound learning is one of the
basic principles of a fraternity
and only students who have
passed their first year are allowed to  rush.
Fraternities try to promote
scholarship, because a poor student acts only as a hindrance
to a  successful fraternity.
Scholarship is placed on a
competitive basis, both within
the organization
the individual fraternity and
amongst the various fraternities of IFC, as a method of inducing scholarship incentive.
TUTORIAL  SYSTEM
Most fraternities also provide
a tutorial system w i t h older
'members giving assistance to
younger members.
Many fraternities offer scholarships, which are given in
many cases not only to fraternity members, but also to .other
students of this university.
The second major field of fraternity activity is athletics. Emphasis is placed upon encouraging every member to participate
regardless of proficiency.
Twenty-five years ago the fraternities organized UBC intramural competitions.
These competitions today include, in addition to the fraternities, almost every undergraduate body on the campus.
INTRA-MURALS POPULAR
Many of the members, as well
as participating in the intar-
murals, are active in inter-collegiate  sports.
Campus fraternities have considered it their obligation to the
university to promote greater
spirit, and last year—in conjunction with the Pep Club—
fraternities held la cheer night
at o ri e of the Thunderbird
basketball games.
The third, and .primary
function is the social one.
A fraternity brings a group
of undergraduate students into
a close social relationship. This
relationship will be valued by
the member not only while at
university, but also later in his
life  as   an alumnus member.
Social activities include not
only parties, but also service
projects such as Help Week and
Mardi  Gras.
During Help Week pledges of
all fraternities aid various charitable causes. This year a day
will be spent with the paraplegics of Vancouver.
SPONSOR  MARDI GRAS
Mardi Gras, a charitable ball,
is held to raise funds for a charitable organization. This year
it will be for the Children's
Foundation.
The chapter house provides a
campus home away from home
for members as well as much
needed accommodation for the
university.
Students who in many instances are not members, also
live in these residences.
Lastly the fraternity encourages its members to participate
in student affairs, either in student clubs or in student government.
Fraternity m, e m b e rship is
open to all male students in
second year or higher. September featured an extensive advertising campaign to encourage
all men students to contemplate
the idea of 'rushing" a fraternity.
A Greek Week is held every
spring to familiarize students
and potential rushees with the
fraternity  system.
offers Friendship
A fraternity offers to each
member the opportunity to experiment in citizens hip, to
widen his interests, and to expand his circle of friends and
acquaintances.
Alpha Delta Phi (32)
Rich Baker, Sarge Berwen,
Dave Black, John Black, Brian
Cornwall, Jeff Eacott, Ed Fyfe,
Bob Guns, Brent Hall, Bill Han-
dacre, ePter Hewlett, Bob Hilton, Bob Hobbs, Bob MacKay,
Brian McConnachie, Bill McDonald, Roger McDonnell,
Lance McGowan, Brian McMor-
ran, Greg Mercer, Con Michas,
Kyle Mitchell, Denis Moorhead,
Dave Nelson, Rolf Paterson,
Ken Pearce, Peter Penz, Tony
Read, Mel Rowles, Pete Spear,
Nick Thomas, Ted Winslow.
Alpha Tau Omega (13)
Bob Adams, Dave Birch, Tex
Enemark, Verne Gummeson,
Bob Kerr, Gord Klassen, Dave
Madeley, Don Marlatt, Mike
Sikich, Len Thony, John Wasy-
liw, Colin Watson, Ken  Welch.
Beta Theta Pi (18)
Fred Allen, Keith Allan, Tom
Beckett, Bob Berze, Dennis
Browne, Mike Campbell, Lloyd
Doidge, Skip Fiddes, Peter Her
mant, Al Hutton, Bruce Hygh,
Ray Jang, Ian Johnson, Gord
Leidal, Murray Maclntyre, Bob
Miller, John Miller, Elden
Schorn, Chuck Gosbee, Bob
Clarke.
Delta Kappa Epsilon
(7)
Sam Betts, Mike Clee, Donald
Graham, Milt Schellenberger,
Terry Tufts, Daniel Wilson, Jeff
Wing.
Delta Upsilon (13)
Marv Christianson, Tom Dee-
th, Stu Gardner, 5'hil Gardner,
Bill Gooliaff, Doug Howard,
Jack Ketchan, Moe Van Nostrand, Harry Prout, Murrey Rab-
inovitch, Paul Tissington. Paul
Whalen, Jim Whittaker.
Kappa Sigma (16)
Willy Azzi, Peter Bildfell, David Gibbons Jr., Bob Guthrie,
Ted Hamre, John Hatchett, Mel
Humphrey, Dave Johnson, David Kelly, Lonny Klosser, Brian
McAloney, Ron Simpson, Jerry
Spitz," Larry Stadnyk, Ron
Strand, Scott Sunderland.
Phi Delta Theat (22)
Peter Appleby, Dick Borde-
wick, Pete Buckland, Brooke
Campbell, Peter Chalmers, Mike
Daly, John Evans, Bryan Han-
nay, Harry Johnson, John Kerr,
Ron Kincade, Wayne Lehman,
Don MacDonald, Ross MacDonald,   Brian   Moir,   Ian   Mortan,
Hugh Osier, Al Searle, Gary Sutherland, Robin Travers, Malcolm   Turnbull,   Randy   Wilson.
Phi Gamma Delta (28)
Ed Andrew, Pete Bogardous,
Herb Challier, Keith Donald,
Gary Dickson, Jon Fladgate;
Martin Gifford, Keith Gilley,
Derek Hood, Steve Harvey. Dallas Lansdell, Gordy Lorimer,
Jim May, Brian Mitchell, Bob
M'cCausland, Barry MacFarlane,
Jay McGilvery, Roy Mcintosh,
Dave Nairne, Barry Patmore,
Bryan Price, Dave Riding, Art
Roberts, Garry Russ Gary Scott,
Pete Steiner, Dave Simpson,
Norm Stanley
Phi Kappa Pi (3)
Kit   Henderson,    Glen   Stick
land, Pat Romaine.
Phi Kappa Sigma (11)
Rogen Bennion, Ian Blanch-
ard, Kingsley Gibney, Ken Heg-
ler, Jim Larmer, Les Matt,
Bruce Mitchell, Noel Roddick,
Morley Shortt.
Psi Upsilon (13)
Bill Burgess, Phil Clark, Dick
Elwood, Rob Fitzgerald, Don
Gurney, Dave McDiarmid. Tony
Parsons, Jim Paterson, John
Steele, John Stibbard, Doug Telford, Terry Upgaard, Rick Wal-
key.
Sigma Chi (4)
Roger Callow, John Postle,
John Sedlack, A. Woodruff.
Sigma Phi Delta (3)
Harold Davis, Gary Dunnet,
Mike Samis.
Zeta Beta Tau (19)
Paul Aceman, Nat Batt. Jack
Huberman, Steve Groberman,
Dave Korbin, Bill Levine, Brian
Levson, Jack Lewis, Keith Lib-
by, Dave Malkin, Len Marks,
Bernie Poplack, Mel Schloss,
Matt Segal, Bill Seidelman, Gerald Sklar, Barry Slutsky, Ken
Young, Sam Zalkowitz.
Zeta Psi (15)
Peter Brown, Peter Bernard,
Mike D'Arcy, Edward Grande,
Tammey Hodgins, Sky Jones,
Doug Higgins, Don McLean,
Fraser MacLeod, Charles Olink,
Peter Pratt, Tim Price, John
Paynter, Ron Southam, Bill
Whitelaw.
'Sound learning . . .' Wednesday, October 12, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Pc-gs 5
NEW STUDENT UNION
Delegates Recognize
Need For Building
Meekison
Points Out
Problems
We must modernize our student government, past AMS
President Peter Meekison told
150 delegates at Leadership
Conference Sunday.
"As the campus gets larger,
the present system gets weaker
and weaker," he said. "One
morning we will wake up to
complete chaos."
He said that there are many
possible solutions, including
those suggested m the Brawner
and Haskins reports on student
government. "Something must
be done, and it is. up to you to
decide what," he told delegates.
Meekison, the final speaker in
the two-day conference, was
speaking on "Present Problem
Areas."
He also urged revision of the
present system of student discipline. He suggested that an intermediate body be set up between the Faculty Council,
which is the final authority in
student discipline, and Student
Court.
He said some matters that
were not serious enough to go to
faculty council still deserved
more severe action than the five
dollar fine and suspension of
AMS privileges that is the maximum penalty Student Court can
assess.
Meekison recommended a
body consisting of three faculty
members and three students be
set up to deal with such cases.
He dealt with other problems
as follows:
STUDENT   UNION   BUILDING
"We definitely need a new
building. I feel that all students
should have their activities
there. Undergraduate Societies
should have offices' in the same
building."
APATHY
"Apathy doesn't exist on this
campus. I calculate that 7,000
students participate in extracurricular activities."
Meekison said that the trouble
lies in insufficient co-ordination
between clubs. He expressed the
opinion that too many activities
are going on at once, with the
result that all are poorly attended.
"All you have to do is pick
up the Ubyssey to see how much
is going on in one noon hour,"
he said.
He suggested that organizations cut down on the number of
activities sponsored. "We are
here for the benefit of the entire
student body,',' he said, "not just
our own organization."
HOUSING
"We lack adequate facilities
for food services and housing."
He said that the university
must align public opinion behind its demands before it will
get help from the provincial
government. "The public must
feel that we should have a few
*less roads and a better university," he said.
By DIANE GREENALL
A new student union building for UBC was called for by
delegates to the Sixth Annual Leadership Conference last
weekend.
Nearly everyone agreed on
the inadequacy of the (present
Brock Hall. The discussion centered around the problem of the
financing and the location and
size of the proposed building.
"A great deal would be gained by voluntary student payment for the building," said
Russell Brink, one of the four
members of a panel discussing
"Responsibility of Students for
the Construction of Campus
Buildings."
Other Panel members were
R. R. Jeffels, Assistant to President MacKenzie, T. S. Hughes,
Superintendent of Buildings
and Grounds and AMS vice-
president, John Goodwin.
The general title "campus
buildings" was i m, m e d i ately
narrowed down to the problems
surrounding the construction of
a Student Union Building.
Jeffels stated that it was the
sole responsibility of the Board
of Governors to provide for the
construction of both acedemic
and social campus buildings.
However, with their limited
finances, and the rapid rise in
UBC enrollment, academic buildings must naturally have priority, he said.
We imust therefore carry on
UBC's tradition of student contributions if we want to get the
buildings we want.
Public relations value, and
ability to set the priority for
ourselves were Brink's reasons
for suggesting voluntary student contributions. We will
have to pay anyway in fees, he
added.
Complaints   against   Brock
few Arts students, it has inadequate eating facilities, it has
inadequate night parking facilities and it is an inadequate
centre from which to focus student  government.
Hughes    described    tentative  %*%£,
plans for  a new three  million
kiollar   "student   activities   centre",   including   an  eight   story
tower on a pedesetal base.
He said the building would
be divided into three areas: a
student union area, with
lounges and committee and
meeting rooms; food services;
and a winter sports arena with
an indoor swimming pool, curling facilities, and an ice rink
for   skating   and   hockey.
The structure would also include  a ballroom:.
Proposed location for the
building is on the parking lot
immediately west of Empire
pool.
At the present time, 10
dollars of the $24 AMS fee goes
towards paying for campus buildings. Brink pointed out that
the five dollar contribution to
the building fund expires this
year, and that in two years the
five dollars going toward pay-
\ ng for the Brock Extension
will   be  freed.
If nothing is done, he said,
the AMS fee will revert to $14.
He proposed that the student
levies be kept on to finance a
new  student  union   building.
The conference came forth
with a resolution supporting
this proposal.
"Be it resolved that the five
dollar AMS fee due to come off
this year be retained for  capi-
Hall were: it is not the centre tal improvement, with priority
for many students, catering | to a new student union build-
only to Law, Commerce and a   ing."
Leaders Trot Off
To Elphinstone
Leadership conference is designed to bring campus leaders together in an informal way to learn about campus problems and to discuss methods of solving them.
This year, leaders were spir- part  of his  speech  is  reported
ited away to the wilds of Camp
Elphinstone Friday night and returned home Sunday " evening,
supposedly vastly changed.
They were hit by a series of
speakers, beginning with John
Haar, newly appointed director
of student activities, whose
speech is reported on page one
of today's Ubyssey.
Saturday, the'parade of speakers continued, with John Goodwin, Russ Brink, Professor R.
Jeffels and Mr. T. Hughes speaking on "Responsibility of Students for Construction of Campus Buildings"; Russ Robinson
on "The AMS Finances"; Ross
Craigie and Fred Fletcher on
"Publications".
Discussion groups, including
both students and faculty members, spent an hour talking over
each speech immediately after it
was given.
Sunday, Peter Meekison, past
AMS President ,spoke on "Present Problems Areas." The main
elsewhere on this page.
But, there is much more to
leadership than the formal talks
and discussion. There is sharing
KP duty with the rest of your
cabin; and sharing the cold in
the unheated, unlighted cabin
with everybody but the faculty
and the committee, who pull
rank to get berthed in. the
heated cabins.
Ther^ are the singsongs, the
parties, the informal discussion;
and; we| mustn't forget the drinking, th^ boat ride, the Student
Council - Girls touch football
game.
All this goes to make Leadership Conference.
Chairman of the conference
tihs year was Phil Lower. His
committee were: Paul Marley,
treasurer; Bev Clarke, secretary;
Marilyn Goodall, registration;
Mac Brown accommodations;
Ann Martin, food; Brian Gates,
transportation; Merv Hanson,
program.
Once upon a time .. .
42 - 28 - 38
J Plage 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 12, 1960
BIG BLOCK
Big Block meeting Friday
noon in the Common Room of
the Women's Gym. All members
©ut!
GRASSHOCKEY
.•'- Important men's Grasshockey
practice   Thursday October   13,
at 13:30. All those who wish to
play this year should attend.
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
'.   General meeting of the Varsity Outdoor  Club,   Wednesday
at 12:30 in Biological  Sciences
2000.
TRACK AND FIELD
Practise will be held Thurs.
12:30. All girls interested please
contact Sylvia at AL 5-1960.
GIRL'S HULES BASKETBALL
Organizational meeting Thurs.
Oct. 13 at 4:30 in the Women's
Gym. Everybody welcome.
INTRAMURALS
: The annual men's and
women's Intramural swimming
championships will be held at
the Empire Pool, Thursday at
12:30 noon. Touch Football
starts this week.
Win, Lose
UBC's first division soccer
Thunderbirds broke even in
two weekend games.
The Birds scored their first
win of theyoumg season Saturday, dropping Mt. Pleasant
Legion 3-2. They were blanked
Monday afternoon 1-0 by Royal
Oaks.
The Jayvee soccer team travelled to Seattle on the weekend, and dumped the U. of
Washington Huskies 2-0 on
g*als by Andy Lako and Don
Ely.   ';■■•''
Thunderbird scoring Saturday was handled by Frank Harrop, Richie Higgins, and Roy
N^Qsella.
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For appointment call:
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Sale of Paperbacks
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at
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MU 3-4723
SKIERS!
Large cabin for rent in
Grouse Mountain Ski Village. Oil heat and good cooking facilities. $200 or best
offer for season. Call Bob,
CA 5r4297.
TJirds Challenge
Birds Preparing To Meet
Japanese Team on Thursday
By CHRIS FAHRNI
Thunderbird Ruggermen are zeroing in on their game Thursday noon, when Yawata "Blaek Iron" invades UBC stadium.
The game promises to be ex
citing and wide open. "No Vancouver team is near as fit as
this .Jaipanese team," grants
Coach Morford. The Birds, with
this in mind, will use a mobile
pack. "Our forewiards looked
extremely good against the
Reps last Tuesday night. They
packed well."
NO JUDO FELLOWS
Barring Judo, UBC should
have an advantage over Yawata
—that of ^surprise. -. Most of the
players have seen the Japanese
play (againsf Reps) and two
players (Henderson, Chambers)
have seen action against them.
Yawata, on the other hand, is
facing .an unknown quantity, a
mystery team. Also, the university team is bigger.
Lineup strength has been bolstered by the addition of two
Australians to the squad. Even-
the impassive Morford, must
have wept joyous tears when
Alan Morton and Gordon Treble
reported to practice.
Morton, rated one of the
world's best wings, is excellent
on defence. Other "Birds should
benefit greatly by playing with
him. He has been playing outside centre in practice, possibly
to -make full use of his all-round
ability.
UBC  READY
Treble, experienced in open,
running style mtgby, was Alt
Australia in high school, and at
showing  the  opposition  scrum-
half a miserable time.
Sponsored by one of Japan's
largest steel companies, the
"Black Iron" team have won
four of five Canadian exhibitions. They play a tough, pre-
cisioned  game.
A-Cards Suspended
For Japanese Gome
Student admission of 50
cents wili be charged at
Thursday's rugby game. A-
cards will not be accepted.
UBC Athletic officials regret
these circumstances, brought
about because the game is
entirely sponsored by an outside organization, and despite protests, could not be
changed.
SCOREBOARD
FOOTBALL
WCIAU — Thunderbirds  2, U.
of Alberta 21.
Fraser Valley Junior — Jayvees
66, Renfrew 0.
SOCCER
First Division — Thunderbirds
3, Mt. Pleasant 2, Thunderbirds
0, Royal Oaks 1.
Exhibition — Jayvees 2, U. of
Washington 0.
RUGBY
2nd   Division   'B'   —   Frosh   0,
breakaway, looks capable of Trojans 3.
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THUNDERBIRD RUGGERMEN practise for their game which
will be held Thursday noon a UBC stadium against the powerful and elusive Japanese team of Yawata "Black Iron"
which is currently on a Canadian tour.
Without this label \*§8i8L£&\
it is not a genuine KITTEN
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Ask about this new Royal
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lG'th and Sasamat W«dnes?fc»y, October 12, 1960.
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
SPORT
By MIKE HUNTER
One of the most tosssd-about topics cf conversation on campus every year is the matter of compulsory physical education.
The issue has been thoroughly scrutinized and soundly thrashed by frosh, faculty, and managing editors. Not many seem willing
to defend the Osbornian theory that frosh are flabby.
Sports Illustrated reports that "most U.S. colleges (95 %> have
compulsory PE. There is evidence that regular physical education
contributes to: improved function (Paul Dudley White, 1957), cardiovascular efficiency (Gemmill, 1930), strength, endurance and
agility (Brouha, 1944), rehabilitation following illness (Daniels,
1954), control of obesity (Johnson, 1956), sense of well-being (Bock,
1931), neuromuscular coordination (Jokl 1955), and preservation
of the above benefits (McCammon, 1958)".
Getting There Is Half The Fun
Fine and dandy. But the aspect most objected to by students
is the way in which their fitness is dished out. By the time they
hike over to the gym, change and get out on the floor, fifteen
minutes of the period have passed. In order to shower, change,
and run back through the mud to their next class, at least another
15* minutes must be allowed. This leaves less than half an hour
for a few quick pushups and a trot around the gym.
Is it worth all the trouble, just for cardiovascular efficiency?
Certainly they'd do about as much good.
There are those who feel compulsory PE should be scrapped
and courses made strictly elective. Officials are afraid an elective
program would not be used, leaving them without "guinea pigs"
for their School of PE students.
Marty "guinea pigs" feel as it now stands is a damn nuisance
and would be happy to see it go. But there are others — more than
some people realize — who would still enroll for classes.
UCLA Gives Up Ghost
Recently, one thousand senior members of the UCLA faculty
. were asked to vote on an athletic issue which had caused much
stress among their lowerclassmen. The education policy committee
of the Academic Senate recommended that UCLA's 40-year-Old
PE program be made strictly voluntary on the part of the students.
The recommendation was passed by a substantial majority."
I feel, under the present setup at UBC, that Athletic department officials are working against themselves. By making the program elective, only students with a sincere interest in fitness and
athletics would be in the classes. Dressing room, floor, and field
facilities, now hopelessly overcrowded, would be freed for intramural and extramural activity. Also, it would leave much-needed
room for the student seeking casual recreation.
Time For A Change
Why cater to unwilling patrons? Why not concentrate on the
students who are now fighting for the opportunity to use the facilities — the intramural and casual athlete? Officials become concerned at the overcrowding put up with by intramurals and organizations such as the Badminton Club. And lost in the scramble
is perhaps the greatest potential user of facilities, the student who
wants to play casually — whenever he finds the time.
Yet thsse officials persist in supporting compulsory PE classes
that clog facilities with students who don't want compulsory PE,
and who don't need compulsory PE.
It's time for a change, chaps.
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First League Loss
Bears Bounce Birds
By BERT MACKINNON
In the snow and the mud
UBC Thunderbirds found their
match in the Golden Bears of
The University of Alberta,
The Bears took advantage of
eight Bird fumbles to rack up
21 points while the Birds mam-
aged to wring out a measly 2
points. Gnup blames the Bird
loss on a lack of desire and
poor blocking.
"They just clobbered us,"
Gnup sighed. "They wanted to
win more than we did. I don't
know why."
Assistant coach Bob Hind-
march said that for the first
time the defensive team wasn't
hitting. He agreed that there
was a lack of desire and that
unless a solution cam be found
for this ailment the team is in
real trouble.
Bill Cherpeta started at quar^
terback and lasted through
most of the game.
TONIS TUTTI
Despite the dismal showing
of most of the team some stars
still shone brightly. These included the Bianco brothers, Ray
Towers, Jim Olafson, and Cher
peta. Bruce McCaUum, who
stands out in every game, was
the mainstay of the Birds and
tlhe main reason the Bears
didn't make a complete rout of
the game.
The team returned home with
numerous minor injuries. These
included twisted ankles suffered by stars Al Bianco, Ken Lee,
and Ray Wickland.
Bird fumbles accounted for
14 of the Bear points and although the cold weather may
have been to blame for a large
part of the UBC sloppiness, the
Bears managed to hold on to
the ball.
Gnup blames the loss on the
lack of desire, lack of knowledge of plays, and too much individualism. "They just don't
work together," he moaned.
The two teams meet again
this Saturday at the Birds home
grounds in what should prove
to be a real grudge match.
EATON'S
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"shaggy" sweaters! Favourites with college "Guys 'n Dolls", shown in the
new, exciting, deeptone shades of the season, (illustrated are just two of
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FOR GUYS . . . Wool and Mohair crew neck
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THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 12, 1960
'tween classes:
Med Soc Elections Today
EDUCATION UNDERGRAD
Dance Saturday, Brock Hall,
Stag 75c,   Doe 50c,   Couples  $1
* * *
RAMBLERS
General meeting, noon, Friday in Physics 302. Registration
of teams and events in Brock
362 before Friday.
* * *
FILMSOC
Classic film "Metropolis" in
the Aud., tomorrow at 3:30, 6
and 8 p.m.
* * *
LIBERAL   CLUB
BC Liberal Organizer, Ron
Fairclough will lead discussion
on Provincial Elections, noon
today Bu. 320.
* * *
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Program Chairman election
today 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. General
meeting Thurs., House.
CLASSIFIED
GOLFERS: Selling matched set,
of clubs and bag. Excellent
condition; Ideal for beginners.
$49.00. Phone Chuck, CA
4-4284.
"THE frosh retreat delegate who
left her coat on the boat may
claim it  at  the college shop.
ANYONE finding a lady's Elgin
wrist watch on campus
please phone Ronni at CR
6-a604. ...v.    	
RIDER wanted from South Burnaby; Mon-Sat. Phone Larry
in evening, HE 3-1465.
LOST — Olive jacket with car
keys in pocket. Left in Chem
150. Please return to same
room Or lost and found.
LOST—blue plastic zipper case
containing 3 pens & 2 pencils.
Finder please contact Evelyn
at FA 7-6121.	
PLEASANT room in modern
home, West Point , Grey.
Female student preferred.
$30\00 per month, phone CA
4-5204.
WANTED: Canadian correspondents. 1 Leningrad man, 22,
educated ■&  handsome,   w.
: Can. girl. 1 U.S.S.R. TV
(lights) technician, 21, w.
Canadian of similar i nteresfcs
(i.e. Engineer preferably) (ka.
Russian). 2 Indian students;
1, 4th yr. mfaths. Phone Mitch,
CA  4-9049.
MIRROR LENS 85 mm. F 1.5
for Nikon Camera with case
$309.00 new. Sell for $165.00.
A-l condition. See Bou& Yi»
(Totem  Photographer   office).
ATTENTION! Will the girl who
took the wrong   black,   wool
coat please contact: Sheila
Pratt — CA 4-7821.
I have your coat.
WOULD WHOEVER GOT THE
WRONG LADIES BLACK
COAT AFTER THE 6:30 p.m.,
SQUARE DANCING CLASS
PLEASE PHONE RE 1-1940
AND  ASK FOR  AJLSAi
PHYSICS SOCIETY
Ron Lees speaks on "Electronics as Applied to Radar", noon
today,  Physics  201.
■*■ 7c ~k
MUSSOC
General meeting noon today,
Bu. 205.
* * *
INDIA STUDENTS ASSN.
Indian Classical dances—Aud.
noon today.
Admission 50c.
* * *
PRE MED SOC
Elections for 1st, 3rd and 4th
year reps, short film, Westbrook
100 noon Wed.
•k -k *
PHRATERES
"Get Acquainted Night" tonight, Brock Lounge, 7:30.
CHORAL SOCIETY
Practice tonight at 6 p.m. in
Physics 202, party to follow.
General meeting today, Mussoc.
* ' * *
SPECIAL EVENTS
Famous Artists Last Minute
Club. Roger Williams Wednes-
d a y night. Elsa Lanchester
Thursday night. Tickets AMS
Office 75c
* * *
EAST ASIAN SOCIETY
Two films on culture of Bali.
Noon today Bu. 204.
TAKE IT TO
SPOTLESS
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.     MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breased suits
modernized in the new
single breased stules.
Special Student Rates
NOW PLAYING
Brigelie  Bardot —  Charles  Boyer
Henry Vidal
"LA t*A 4f3Ms«r<l NE"
(Color)
Times: 7:00 and 10:30 — Plus
Steve Reeves in
"HERCULES'
(Color)
A mighty saga of the world's mightiest man.
Cast of 1000's — Don't Miss it! — One shoding only at 8:40
HOLLYWOOD THEATRE
3123 W. Broadway
RE. 8-2311
UNIVERSITY BOOR STORE
HOURS:   -   ■
SATURDAY:
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-    9 a.m. to Noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS AND SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER, BIOLOGY PAPER,
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS and INK
DRAWIG   PAPER
if        Owned and Operated by- .    .    .
THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
whoii you go Air Force
REGULAR OFFICER TRAINING PLAN (ROTP)
The ROTP is a tri-service plan offering young Canadians financial assistance in attaining
a university degree and a permanent commission in one of the three, services.
Here are the highlights of ROTP:
• available to male students in engineering, arts, science, and other courses.
• twenty evenings of training with the University Squadron during the academic
year.
• tuition paid plus $128 par month pay and allowances.
• a permanent commission in the RCAF on graduation.
• openings in aircrew and technical branches in the RCAF,
UNI VERSITY RESERVE TRAINING PLAN (URTP)
The purpose of URTP is to introduce university undergraduates to service life and provide
branch training to qualify them for commissioned rank in the Regular Force or Reserves
on graduation.
Here are the highlights ot URTPt „
• combines military training with academic studies. .,
• available to first or second year students in engineering, arts, science, medicine
and other courses.
• some positions open to women.
• $210 per month plus food and accommodation during the summer.
• up to 16 day's pay aurmgihe academic year.
• valuable summer experience at Air Force establishments across Canada and in
Europe.
Get full details at once about these plans so that you can toke advantage of this
opportunity now, while you are still attending University. For full information on requirements, pay and other benefits,
SEE YOUR UNIVERSITY SUPPORT OFFICER (RCAF) LOCATED ON YOUR CAMPUS
AT THE ARMOURIES
Monday - Friday — 8:30 - 4:30
CA 4-1910
ROYAL CANADIAN AIR FORCE
FILM SOC
PRESENTS
1960-61 CLASSIC SERIES
AUDITORIUM
3:30,6:00 & 8.00 p.m.
Tomorrow METROPOLIS (Germany 1926—Fritz Lang) the original science fiction film dealing with the future
conflict between men and the machine.
Nov. 3       AELXANDER NEVSKY (USSR 1938 - Sergei Eisenstein) 13th century revolution against the Teutonic
Teutonic War Lords.
TOL'ABLE DAVID (USA 1924-Henry King) r ural American melodrama.
TROUBLE IN PARADISE (USA 1934-Ernst Lubitsch comic story of high society jewel thieves.
ROME: OPEN CITY (Italy 1945-Roberto Rosselini) resistance to the Nazi occupation.
Jan. 12
Feb. 16
Mar
23

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