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The Ubyssey Sep 20, 1960

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 £s o
Vol.  XLIil.
No.  2
Bogus Bills On Campus
— ■-■	
MW //=   KO^fo  <W£K c/fl/Vfi)    A/SJ B£F0H£ SSPTJ0&1
Local RCMP Investigate
Counterfeit $100 Bills
University RCMP are investigating the passing of two counterfeit $100 bills during registration last week.
The   bills   were   believed   to
have been passed  in  the Arm-
UBC's "tailor rnade" medical plan, the first of its kind on
any North American university campus, will be discontinued
next year unless it receives more support from students.
This was the warning given by
Dr. A. K. Young, University
Health Service Director, as he issued an urgent appeal for sup-
""* port of the Medical Services Incorporated plan.
The MSI scheme, costing students only $10 per year, provides
surgery, specialist fees while in
hospital, and certain other medical expenses not included in the
present health services program.
Together with the existing coverage through the UBC Health
Service, students taking advantage of the MSI program will
have the most comprehensive
*i. ' medical care program on a North
American campus, Dr. Young
Registrations for the plan will
be accepted at the Accounting Office in the Administration building.
The combined service will not
supply glasses, or dental care, but
provides some drugs and medicines, some physiotherapy, maternity care but no delivery, administration of local anesthesia,
lab services, radiology and nursing care.
Home and office visits are not
covered, but this does not apply
to accidents requiring emergency surgery.
Applications for coverage under the plan cannot be considered after October 1, but until
then MSI officials will be on
hand to issue identification
"v        cards.
'tween Glasses
RCMP have issued a warning to students with out of
province cars that their vehicles must be registered with
the Motor Vehicles Branch in
Of Interest
When the Armoury closed at
noon on Saturday, 11,111
students had completed their
This is a new record for enrolment at UBC.
The grand total for last year
was 10,496.
The present total for this year
is expected to increase by four
to five hundred when late registrations finish coming in,
according to figures released today   by   the  UBC   Information
* *    *
Freshmen all are invited to a
Smoker Wednesday night in
Brock Hall.
The event is the annual Big
Block sponsored Frosh Smoker,
an evening of free entertainment
the athletic award winners provide for the young men of the
student body.
Freshmen are promised re
r e f r e s hments, entertainment,
and a look at the blue sweaters
and golden Big Blocks that their
hosts will be wearing.
The   time is  7:45,   the  place,
Brock Hall.
* *     *
Honorable Davie Fulton, Federal Minister of Justice will be
visiting the campus on Thursday.
He will speak to the Law
Faculty on the new Canadian
Bill of Rights and will answer
any questions arising from this
talk. This speech will take place
in the Law Library at 10:30 a.m.
Then Mr. Fulton will address
the students in the Auditorium.
His speech will be sponsored
by the UBC Conservative club.
Organizational meeting Sept.
21st in Clubroom, Brock Extension Rm. 352B- AH Members
please attend;- ~ 't  '   -;■■■■'-■
Meeting of all Men's Intramural Managers on Friday, Sept.
23 at 12:30 in room 216, Memorial Gym. All clubs, fraternities
and faculties must send a representative.
if.      Sf.      2£i
Meeting Wednesday, 4:30 in
the Conference Room, Brock
*T*     "T*     *¥•
General Meeting today in Bu
327 at 12:30 for all interested in
T"    3r    *!•
First General meeting in Bio-
Sc. 2000 Wednesday, Noon. Fall
Programme, Splash and Dance,
Clubs Day will be discussed.
Council, Faculty
March in Ceremony -
Those of you walking, standing or lying around the Main
Mall at lunch time today will-
witness a procession proceeding
from the Administration Building towards the Bus Stop.
This is the Cairn Ceremony,
an important and wel!-e=ta o-
lished event in UBC tradition.
Led by President MacKenzie.
berobed Faculty Deans and th.3
members of Students' Council
will proceed from the Administration Building to the Cairn
outside the Chemistry Building.
This ceremony is in remembrance of the Great Trek of
1922, when Faculty and students
marched from downtown Vancouver to Point Grey, to draw
public attention to the need for
better   university   facilities.
Dr. MacKenzie will introduce
guest speaker Col. H. T. Logan,
Professor emeritus of Classics,
who will speak briefly on the
ceremony and its meaning.
Bank   of   Montreal:   Maureen
A. Covell, Pat Mary Ellis, Van.
couver,   Bonnie  Erickson,   West
j Vancouver, Andrew L. Pickard,
! Vancouver,    and    Terrence    C.
1 Leung, Victoria.
Hans-Henning Mundel, Oliver,
$300; James Peter Harrison,
Osoyoos, $400; Ineke Ben Hond,
Port Alberni, $300; George
Stewart Headley, Port Coquit-
lam, $600; Laurette C. M. Desau-
Tels,  Prince Rupert, $300.
Harry Clinton Pulley, Revelstoke, $400; D. Brian Yawney,
Rossland, $250; Elizabeth Can-
stace Greene, Rossland, $400;
Mary Elspeth Grant, Royal Oak,
$250 for four years; Faith Mary
Bird, Salmon Arm, $400.
From Vancouver: Alice Mar-
aret Grazier, $350; Lynn Barry
Janis, $150; Glendon Peter Mar-
ston, $750; Sheila Isberg, $750;
Hiltrud Helchen, $750; George
Merlin Leary, $750; Michael
James Freeman, $500; Horst
Mitzke, $500.
John Anthony Tha, $500;
Michael James Freeman, $100;
Lawrence Gordon Robert, $50;
Garth Eric Austin, $150; Robert
Doulas Adamson, $300; Adam
John Kozac, $200; Norah Anne
Rankin, $300.
Donald George A. Carter,
$100; Eugine A. Xaulius, $100;
Ervin Delmar Leitze, $200;
Lawrence Gordon Ala, $500;
John"James'Home, $200,
Frank Lynn Valair, Vernon,
$600; Ruby Lorraine Thorlak-
son, Vernon, $400; Seigbert
Wolfe, Vernon, $300;.
Lois Alice Halls, Victoria,
$300; Judith Isabelle Hirst, Victoria, $300; Marilyn Mary May,
Victoria, $300; Richard Denis
Spratley, West Vancouver, $250;
Janet Rosemary Lousley, Williams Lake, S400; Anne Louise
Fairhurst, Youbou, $250; Judith
Beverly Robertson, Youbou,
S300; Sharon Wendy Sawkins,
Youbou,  $300.
oury   Thursday and  Friday.
They were described as "excellent imitations" by UBC accountant H. M. Craven.
University RCMP said the
first bill was not discovered until money from the University
branch of the Bank of Montreal
was transferred to a downtown
branch Friday morning;
Craven said the Armoury
cashiers were immediately ordered not to accept $100 bills,
but another -was found when
cash already accepted was
University RCMP, who have
begun an investigation into the
forgeries, said it is the first time
passing of bogus money has
been reported on campus.
They said all businesses in the
University area have been alerted and warned campus cashiers
to be on the lookout for the
New Building For
Applied Science
Anglin - Norcross (Western)
Ltd. has been awarded a $608,-
637 contract for the construction
of a chemical engineering building for the University of British
The three - storey building,
costing a total of $750,000, is
scheduled to be completed for
the   Fculty  of Applied Science.
Construction of the other
buildings in the development
will be undertaken as soon as
funds are available.
Car Towing Starts
Illegally parked student cars
will be towed away starting
Wednesday, warned T. S.
Hughes, superintendent of
buildings and grounds Monday.
"We're not doing this as a
punishment, but for the safety
of all concerned," Mr. Hughes
He said tickets would not be
issued, as cars found parking
illegally will be towed away
immediately. A sliding scale of
fines (first offence $5; second
!510; third, $25; finally leading
to removal of parking privileges) plus towing charges, will
be assessed against the owners
of illegally  parked vehicles.
"Originally, we planned to
start impounding cars next Monday," Mr. Hughes said, "but disregard for the regulations has
forced us to start earlier."
He said that waiting longer
might result in serious trouble.
"It is a miracle that there were
no serious accidents last year,
the way regulations were disobeyed,"  he said.
Fines may be payed and impounded cars reclaimed at the
Traffic Office in the north end
of the Buildings and Grounds
building. Authorities will crack
down especially on students
parking in faculty, staff or visitors'  areas,  Mr. Hughes  said.
Faculty and staff will not be
immune to the new regulations
either, Mr. Hughes said.
He warned that they too will
have their cars impounded, if
they abuse the privileges conferred  by   their stickers. Page 2 ■ Vs^HVIV*'     THE      UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa DsiTitOlYl I BY1C&
Published   three   times  weekly   throughout   the   University   year ._        .        ,    . _,
in Vancouver by  the  Publications  Board  of the Alma  Mater  Society, IHeprinied   from   The
University   of   .CB   Editorial   opinions   expressed   are   those   of   the Christian &.;>... Monitr>*\
Editorial Board of the Ubysey and not necessarily those of the Alma i#a«»H8n ocience raoniior;
Mater   Society  or   the  University   of   B.C.
,    ,,   .„ ,    ... He   is   another   bit   for   the ■
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics- benefit  of those   who  like  to
sports),  14 (Editor-inChief),  15, 6 (business offices). cenent  ot those   who   lue to
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher compare—and contrast-Stalm
„ „    *, with Khrushchev.
Associate Editor   Sandra   Scott _.  ,. , ,      ,       .
Managing  Editor Roger  McAfee Stalin could relax in  small
News  Editor   Derek Allen company    but    on    formal
Features  Editor    __—__ Ed  Lavalle occasions he was very much
CUP  Editor   Diane Greenall ,,     «, „ ,,,,   ,.     ,    .       ,
Sports Editor  Mike Hunter the    vozhd    deader) and  gen-
Photography Editor        Ray  Grigg eralissimo.  He   knew  that  he
Critics Editor Mike Sinclair had  the   spotlight,   but   never
Senior Editor Ann Pickard gave   the   impression that   he
Reporters -_Bob Lusk, Ian Brown, Denis Stanely, Jerry basked in it.
Pigne. Khrushchev,    on   the   other
t Layout: Nick Close __    hand> could a]most be nomin_
ated for the title of champion
M^f        I • /If       mJ.   m spotlight-seeker. The bigger his
iVCFflOnCff     \JniTty audience the more relaxed he
' appears.   He  becomes   expan-
"In order for Canadians to feel allegiance to the whole sive,   he   chats,   he   jokes,   he
of Canada, they must in the first instance know the country, laughs, he starts quoting from
and secondly, the regional developments and ways of life." the_ vast treasure   of  Russian
It is fitting that UBC's Dean Geoffrey Andrew  ex- proverbs—sometimes even the
pressed this opinion to the delegates of the third national Bible — every   inch an actor
seminar of the National Federation of Canadian University playing for and to a responsive
Students. One hundred thirty students from more than 30 audience. And whenever there
universities and colleges across Canada met on this campus is an opportunity he uses soc-
to discuss aspects of the seminar theme, "Education, Re- ial gatherings for political pur-
"seareh and National Development." poses.
Perhaps the main accomplishment  of  the  seven-day Recently, at   a Kremlin  re-
conference was the partial fulfillment of Dean Andrew's ception for'a dignitary of the
wish. United    Arab    Republic,    Mr.
To develop a Canadian society we must know our eoun- -Khrushchev   buttonholed   Uni-
,   try and be able to (estimate its potential. University stu- ted states Ambassador Llewel-
dents in Canada can,  by means of education,  industrial lyn Thompson and told him he
■■<  progress, social organization ot thearts, contribute greatly stm   believed   that  President
to the development of our culture. Through a national union Eisenhower   had   known
of Canadian students we can expect foresight and imagina- nothmg about the V-2  flight.
tion.concerning what Canada should become and how we The mQtive gtuck out_to uge
as Canadians can serve the society of our own country and Khrushchevian parlance - like
that^of the world *      - a.    ' * • ♦ a black crow  on a snow-cov-
The accomplishments of the recent seminar are not ered fle^;  he■■,. due
obvious; they are quite intangible. The seminar brought to- United Nations    ^
gether representative students from all parts of Canada York   and *
engaged thinking along national line, Such factors can- "'m^sIc^
not be measured by monetary expenditures. •  j-    + ^   *u *   ■.      j I
In an address to the seminar, Walter Gordon expressed 'Seated   that   he   does    not
a wish and a challenge to the delegates: want to see hlm-
"I want to see Canada remain as free and independent Mr-   Khrushchev   not   only
as it is possible for any single country to be in this inter- cleared Mr. Eisenhower of any
dependent world. I want to see all Canadians share in a r e s p o nsibility   for   the   U-2
more prosperous, abundant and satisfying way of life. I flight   he   also   implied   that
would like to see us do more to help people in less fortun- everything would be forgotten
ate countries than our own. And finally, I want to see and   forgiven   if   the   United
- Canada take her place in the community of nations as one States   apologized  for   having
of the most influential and respected of all the so-called stepped on Soviet toes. Not to
middle powers." be outdone by Marcel Marceau,
The third national seminar has taken a decisive step the great pantomime, he let his
in this, direction . foot   hover over   Mr.  Thompson's to illustrate his words.
Mr.    Khrushchev    is    quite
right in  saying that   anybody
The University Health Service-Medical Services In- **° *f»f. °» ^f^'8 else's
-,,ii       .,   j        ,   , -  »   r   __.      _   •   j    •      j j. toes ought to apologize — and
i   statute plan described an todays front page is designed to *
•_ give UBC students the best possible medical coverage at y    totestepping   incident
i the lowest possible cost. ,r ,. t  . ,    ■,
There is only one.problem. Unless a sufficient number ^e Q^ion  ™st  be   asked,
of-alert bargain-hunters grab this opportunity before Sep- How blgls a Soviet toe?
;   tember 30 and sign up for the plan, services may be reduced How far UP  does {t reach?
or indeed the whole thing may wither and die. Is   it  large   enough  to   reach
Dr. A. K. Young, director of the University Health the height of -about  13  miles
'   Service, has said that the plan may be dropped at the end at-which the American recon-
of this year if there is insufficient response. naissance plane flew? Or across
The University Health Service, which is free to B.C. the Black Sea,   which  Mr.  K
residents, gives excellent coverage but does not pay for seemed to claim as an inland
specialists or for treatment obtained ouside the health ser- lake? Or is it still larger, long
vice facilities. enough  to  cover the distance
The new plan is tailored to dove-tail with the Health from Moscow to Hungary and
Service to offer almost complete protection. to feel   stepped on   whatever
Through MSI, emrgency service is offered anywhere to feel stepped on whenever
in the wbrld. Students requiring emergency care outside the Soviet suppression of the
B.C., would be reimbursed by MSI up to the cost of similar Hungarian revolution is men-
services by physician or surgeon in British Columbia. tioned?
This plan is the first of its kind anywhere, and offers We   know  that there   are
;   the most complete health protection obtainable in any North many pies in which the Krem-
American university. Total cost of year-round coverage is lin   wants to have  its finger.
only ten dollars. This is fourteen dollars less than general But now it  looks as if it also
fees and this plan provides more complete coverage. wants to have its toes all over
This low price is the result of close cooperation be- the skies—and the globe, too.
tween MSI, the Health Service, the Administration and the 	
Students' Council.
The MSI plan has been investigated and endorsed by ... it is not at all strange
both   the   UBC   Board   of   Governors   and  the   Students' that one who-comes from the
Council. It is an excellent service to students and they contemplation of divine things
should take advantage of it. to the miseries of human life
The plan is stricly voluntary and the Ubyssey urges should   appear   awkward   and
''  all students to investigate it for themselves. We feel it is ridiculous . ..
an excellent opportunity to ensure oneself against the shat- — Socrates
tering blow of unexpected medical bills. The Republic of Plato     *
Tuesday, September 20, 1969
JM ?ufiWOf&
Backing The Congo
(Reprinted from The Christian Science Monitor)
The United Nations now enters the most crucial lap of
its race to keep ahead of crisis in the Congo.
Security Council debate will centre on whether UN
forces in the Congo can remain there, and if so whether they
can extend their powers in order to start rehabilitating the
strife-rent area. The key question underlying the weekend debate will be contentions by various intrested parties to the
African free-for-all that the UN referee has been partial to
one contestant or another.
The United States and many European members will say
that despite the presence of the referee on the field, Moscow,
a supposed spectator, has jumped down from the stands and
started handing clubs to what looks like the winner.
Many leaders of African nationalism have shown a quiet
recognition of tKis danger. Ghana's Premier Nkrumah, after
careful political sounding, made a statement of warning
about it.
But the leaders of African nationalism are also likely to
agree to Moscow's objection that the referee is also permitting
the Belgians to slip out of the stands and hand out weapons
to Mr. Lumumba's rivals.
In fact, the well-publicized arrival of nine tons of Belgian small arms in Katanga Province unfortunately slowed
down a movement of uncommitted nation sentiment away
from   Mr.   Lumumba   and his   backers.
However, Secretary-General Hammarskjold appears to
have made the best out of this upset. His wrist-slap at the
Belgians for allowing the arms to be shipped may help preserve the backing for his original' veiled warning to the
Russians for exactly the same kind of intervention.
If the Security .Coupncil can appear to be helping the
referee push unruly fans back into the stands on rival sides
of the stadium, the needed solid majority of African and
world opinion may back it and force Moscow to withhold its
Then the stage would be set for Mr. Hammarskjold to
get back to his original problem: how to put the Congo into
minimum working order again without seeming to reimpose
white rule or to take sides in the Congo's political civil warfare.
Mr. Hammarskjold deserves strong and prompt backing
for his courageous, and scrupulously fair, stand. He is beseeching the world once again not to allow the Congo to become
the scene of either an international war, like Spain or Korea,
or a tragic civil war. And then he is asking that this double
preventive effort be followed by a double constructive job
involving: (1) outside mediation of personal political differences in the Conga, and (2) a UN-backed recovery program.
The Secretary-General's struggle with Mr. Lumumba's
erratic behavior is not over. The Congo Premier has used the
UN as one of his thee chief scapegoats to divert Congolese
disappointment at the sorry mess that the ecstatically awaited
"Freedom" has turned into. But if the Security Council is
resolute, Mr. Lumumba may have to change his mind about
the UN once again. If so, the Congolese people and the cause
of the African nationalism will gain. r.Eue.sday, September 20,  1960
Page   3
Theatre Department
Starts Production
"The Good Woman of Set-
zuan" will be this years' University Theatre Production, the
department of theatre has
Dr. D. E. Soule, director of
the    play,   will   hold   the   first
Musical Club
Gets Discount
UBC students will get a special reduced rate for a series of
concerts sponsored by the Vancouver Women's   Musical Club.
They will pay $3 for eight
concerts to be held in the Hotel
Georgia and Queen Elizabeth
Theatre between September 28
and March 15.
Th first concert at the Queen
Elizabeth Theatre features Boyd
Neel and the Hart House
Anyone wishing the special
rate should contact the treasurer, Mrs. J. C. Tarbuck, 2244 Nelson St., West Vancouver.
Dr. MacKenzie On
Canada Council
UBQ President Dr. Norman
MacKenzie has been appointed
by the federal government to his
second three year term on the
Canada Council.
I A lovely home near UBC,
'■ $15,500, $3000 down, $125 a
-month. CA 4-6902.
session of auditions tomorrow.
He will be available in the Auditorium from 3:30 to 5:30 to try
out  all comers.
Further sessions will be held
Thursday evening from 7:30 to
9:30 and Friday afternoon from
3:30 to 5:30 in the Auditorium.
Dr. Soule stressed that all
students on campus are eligible
for roles in the play. Sixteen
men and nine women are required.
An innovation of this year's
producition will be the collabor,-
ation of ,the department of
theatre with the department of
"The Good Woman of Set-
zuan", by contemporary German
playwright Bert Brecht, combines music, technical effects
and direct conversation with the
audience. Dr. Soule, who has
just returned from a summer
spent studying production
methods in Germany and other
European countries, describes
the play as a "modern masterpiece".
The music for the production
will be arranged by the department of music.
"Good Woman", when produced January 18 to 21, will be
seen for the first time in Vancouver. Only one other Brecht play
has been produced in this city.
. . . new nosition
. . becomes Dean
Enjoy  Playing Your  Favorite Music
2695 West Broadway
RE. 3-4022
RE. 1-7985
New Location for
Textbook Sales
All text books are now on sale in the FIELD HOUSE,
immediately south .of Brock Hall
This FAST SERVICE CENTER closes October 1st
... avoid the rush, get your books today!
Operated by the
University Book Store
President Announces
New Appointments
Dean McPhee ,of the Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration, has been appointed assistant to the president
in charge of finance and administration.
His former post is being taken
by Dr. G. N. Perry, 50, an assistant director of the World Bank
in Washington, D.C. who gradu
ated from UBC in 1933.
These appointments and four
others were, recently announced
by UBC President Norman MacKenzie.
Frank Read, coach of the
Olympic medal winning rowers,
will become a special lecturer
in the Physical Education Department. He will give special
lectures on international competitions, training, coaching and,
Three appointments in the
Faculty of Medicine affect a
Department head and promote
two men to Associate Professor
Dr. William Gibson, former
Head of Nuerological Research,
becomes Professor of the History
of  Medicine   and   Science.   His
department has been absorbed
by the Psychiatry Department to
avoid overlapping research programs.
The combined department will
be known as the Kinsmen Research Laboratory in recognition of a $75,000 gift by B.C.
cKUnsmen to provide research
Dr. Denys Ford has become
Associate Professor and will
carry out a research program, in
connective tissues diseases and
rheumatology. He heads up a
new unit established with a gift
from the< Canadian Arthritis
and-Rheumatism Society.
The, appoinment- of Dr. Brock
Fahrni as Associate Professor
is a-step in the; direction of establishing a school? of rehabilitation
at UBC. De: Fahrni will teach
in the field! q£ chronic care and
lay the; groundwork for the
estabtUshmeat of such a school.
Point Greys
New Paperback Store
Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - Fridays 9 to 9
4560 W. 10th CA 4-1841
Identical yarns, subtle dyed-to-
match colours, create
guaranteed matchmates in
wonderful Kitten "Shetlantex"
Shetland and mohair jumbo
knit pullover. Exciting contra-
ribbed vestee and convertible
collar, plus the new "Relaxed"
silhouette . . . wonderfully
ensembled for active sports .. .
leisure lounging . . . pullover,
34-40 . . . $14.95, matching
slim slacks, 8-20 . . . $18.95
Colours, brilliant, with exciting
possibilities . . . lovely as the
women who wear them!
Without this label \A&X£tl%&]
it is not a genuine KITTEN Page 4
Tuesday, September 20, 1960
S t u d e n t s  Discuss N a f i o n a I
Problems  and  Development
NFCUS Seminar Brings
Canadian Delegates to UBC
DR. E. FORSEY, research director of the Canadian Labour Congress, talks with U.B.C.
committee members Elwood  Dreidger and Pete Meekison.
Gordon is Keynote
Speaker at Seminar
Fifteen prominent Canadians put their expert opinions on
Canadian Education, Research and National Development under
scrutiny of 130 top sudents from across Canada during the Third
Annual NFCUS Seminar held here August 28 - September 4.
Walter   L.   Gordon,   keynote
speaker, posed the question
"Whither Canada — Satellite
or   Independent   Nation?"
Mr. Gordon stated that before
the question could be intelligently and effectively answered
each Canadian must ask himself
how much importance he
attached to retaining his political and economic independence.
"If we are sensible" stated
Mr. Gordon, "we should decide
either to accelerate the pace of
further integration with the
Unitd States, politically as well
as economically, or alternatively,
to take steps without delay to
reverse the present trend."
; Mr. Gordon said that to re-
; verse the present trend would
cause some difficulty and perhaps some hardship.
The standard of living would
' not rise as rapidly, Mr. Gordon
said. He expressed the opinion
however, that Canadians are
prepared to pay this price and
always have been when the situation has been explained to
Mr. Gordon offered opinions
on several other pressing Canadian problems:
ON NORAD ... it seems to boil
down to the fact that Canada
has contributed a few squadrons
to the American air force.
Americans are our friends —
our very best friends ... it is
idle to think that we could remain neutral even if we wanted
NUCLEAR ARMS ... if Canadian defence forces are to be
equipped with nuclear arms I
think a decision to use such arms
should be made by Canadian
authorities and by them alone.
ON EDUCATION ... we should
Jiave an urgent incentive to improve our educational facilities
at all levels and to make it'
possible for a larger percentage !
of our high school graduates to '
go to university. ]
I would like to see this coun-1
try twenty years from now with
a population of 27 or 28 millions ,
. . . with a higher standard of
living . . . with plenty of opportunity ... I want to see Canada remain as free and independent as it is possible for any
single country to be in this inter-dependent world.
Dr. Eugent Forsey, director of
research, Canadian Labor Congress, pointed out that political
neglect motivated the labor alliance between the CLC and the
"Our long-time policy of trying to get what we wanted from
the Liberals and Conservatives
wasn't very successful or we
wouldn't be trying to launch a
new party now."
Dr. Forsey said that the CLC,
as such, was not going into politics or doing any merging. It
would be kept outside of politics but individual unions could
make their own decisions regarding support of the new
Labor believes that a person
should be able to obtain all the
education he can absorb, Dr.
Forsey said. "But this does not
imply a university education for
Today's inadequate sense of
values and the present unemployment situation are shocking, Dr. Forsey said—particularly the fact that more money
is being spent on liquor and tobacco than on health or education.
"It won't matter what political
party  is in office,  they'll have
. . . keynote speaker
to do a lot of planning and carry
on a lot of planning within the
framework of freedom. I hope
this will be done by an increasingly informed electorate."
Dean F. H. Soward, director
of international studies at UBC,
maintained that Canada could
not retire to neutralism on isolationism. In the power politics of
this century Canada can play a
useful role as a mediator and
conciliator among nations, Canada cannot, however, be a leader.
Dean Soward disagreed with
the assertion that Canada is subservient to the United States.
"At times we have been one of
the most effective critics of the
In a panel discussion Professor Earl Birney of the English
department charged that one-
quarter of UBC freshmen were
semi-literate and laid part of
the blame on inadequate high
school training and part on the
current over - emphasis on
Dean David Myers of the faculty of applied science, countered with the fact that the department of English alone had
more professors than the whole
of the faculty of applied science.
Professor Birney pointed out
that this was necessary in order
to teach the Engineers English.
Leading educators and students from across the country
met at UBC his summer for the first Canadian Sudent seminar
held on the west coast.
About 130 students from 34
colleges and universities heard
authorities discuss the topic "Research, Education and National
Development  in  Canada."
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, instrumental himself in the founding of NFCUS, welcomed the
delegates to  the  seminar.
Peter Meekison chaired the
conference, witn Dr. W. A.
Bryce of the U.B.C. Chemistry
Department and Mr. Ivan Feltham of the Law Faculty as Co-
The delegates attended the
third annual seminar of the
National Federation of Canadian
University  Students.
A first for the Seminar was
the simultaneous trans lation
system set up to accommodate
the seventeen non-English speaking students.
Keynote speech was given by
Mr. Walter Gordon of the Royal
Commission investigating Canada's economic prospects.
Other speakers included Dr.
John Convey, Director Mines
Branch, Department of Mines
and Technical Surveys; Dr Samuel Beatty, past chancellor of
the University of Toronto.
Dean Myers, Dr. E. Birney,
Dr. Anderson, Dean Soward and
Dean Andrew of UBC gave
Dr. E. Forsey, Director of Research Canadian Labour Congress; Dr. J. Davis, Director of
Research and Planning, B. C.
Electric  Co.;   Mr. H.   Leslie
Brown,   Deputy   Minister  of
Trade and Commerce, Dr. Leon
Lortie; and Hon. Ray Williston,
Minister of   Lands and  Forests
also spoke.
A  field trip to Port  Alberni
to   visit the  Somass Saw   Mill,
Alberni   Pulp   and  Paper  Mill
and the Alberni Plywood Plant
gave the students a  first   hand
look at B.C.'s primary industry.
Included in the one day visit to
Vancouver Island was a banquet
in -Parksville   with   Dr.   Leon
Lortie as dinner speaker.
A change of pace was provided as delegates were sent to
"The Music Man" and an informal dinner and dance at Holly-
burn  Mountain.
Of the 130 delegates 45 were
Discussion groups and question periods with the speakers
gave students a chance to discuss national problems and
ideas for national growth.
Included in the conference
was a short meeting of student
newspaper representatives from
across the country.
All Canadian students are
members of NFCUS and eligible
to participate in conferences of
this type.
This week NFCUS delegates
from Canadian Colleges are
meeting in Halifax,.N.S. to evaluate tr^ conference and to'hold
the annual business meeting of
the Federation.
The third NFCUS congress,
business session to evaluate and
promote policies and plans of
action for the federation, is being held this week at King's
College and Dalhousi University, Halifax.
UBC delegates include Seminar Chairman Peter Meekison,
AMS President, David Edgar;
local NFCUS Chairman, John
Madden and NFCUS . National
Vice-President,   Russell   Brink.
Congress delegates will elect
their national excutive and discuss problems of national significance during the five-day
All Day or Half-day
Government Approved
RE. 3-7848      -       RE.   1-1664
NFCUS DELEGATES learn about B.C.'s lumber industry   -     *
at Port Alberni. ; 'Tuesday, September 20,  1960
Page 5
By. Sr.
It is particularly refreshing
for those of us who have been
on the campus for a few years
to witness each year at this
time the miracle of re-birth
of the campus. A pretty enough
sort of place at most times the
campus in the fall is especially
inspiring with the freshettes
abounding, bright-eyed and
bushy-tailed from Brock to
CNIB hut, from Bus stop to
caf. and back, all on the giddy
round of getting started into
the campus routine.
Second and third year girls
can be seen going the rounds
as well, but their tired, lined
faces bear witness to the fact
that they nave been through
all this before . . . many times.
Those who do manage to
shuffle about do so perfunctorily without the real LOVE of
coffee and men that stimulates
their younger sisters.
The really experienced upper
classmen of course, are not to
be found engaging in these
guileless pursuits. Already
hardened veterans of the fray,
these men know that during
the first weeks, much hard
work must go into laying the
foundations of a really successful term.
There is a seat in the Brock
lounge to nab, and canned
notes to line up with the previous year's class. Foolish indeed
would be he who let the first
week of term lapse without
making sure that his carral in
the stacks did not command an
excellent view of the traffic
of popsies through the loan
Most active of all, of course
are the Greeks. For apart from
their purely personal arrangements, such as duplicate keys
to each other's apartments,
they have the group to think
about. With Rushing fast
approaching, there are skits to
polish, smiles and handshakes
need checking and the stiffness
which a summer of disuse is
certain to bring, dispelled. By
early next week you will once
again be treated to the spectacle of one of these social
gymnasts hoisting a beer, flashing a grin, shaking a hand in a
display of co-ordination that
will   beggar description.
These are only the outstanding examples of f irst-of-the-
year organizational rumblings
of course. The astute observer
cannot fail to notice a hundred
more in the coruse of these
first few sunny afternoons, as
professors, clubmen, buildings
and grounds and hucksters
respectively go about their
eternal tasks of sedating, en-
ticeing, organizing, confusing,
regimenting and impoverish
ng your some 12,000 numbers
in the busy and most improbable business of getting this
bloody place under steam once
As  I   said  it's  a  particularly
inspiring process.
Stagecraft Apprentice Group
All   students   interested  in   learning   about   stagecrafts   and
working   backstage on   campus  productions —  go and   see
MR. NORMAN YOUNG - Univ. Technical  Director
SCENE SHOP - (behind Education Building)
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criptions to all  magazines.
P.O. Box 717, Adelaide P.O., Toronto 1, Ontario
Please send the above underlined magazines to:
* Publisher will bill you if you wish—otherwise you must pay in advance
The Ubyssey needs photographers and experience is
the last qualification. All that
is necessary is that the body
be living and  breathing.
If you qualify and are willing to learn and work stagger down lo the basement of
the North Brock and ask to
see someone in charge. Preferably lhe Photo editor. Experience is not necessary as
competent instruction will be
Frosh Queen
Crowned Saturday
The Frosh Reception will be
held on Sept. 24th from 9:00 to
1:00 p.m. in the Armouries.
Music will be provided by Dal
Richards and his band. The entertainment will include Lorraine McAllister, and The Four
The    Frosh    Queen    will   be
crowned during the evening.
Tickets are available at the AMS
ffsjouudU} Salon
4532 W. 10th
CA 4-7440
Vancouver Women's Musical Glut
FIFTY-FIFTH   SEASON  -  1960-1961
BOYD   NEEL —   Conducting  the   Hart  House  Orchestra   —   Wed.,   Sept.   28th,
2 p.m.. The Queen Elizabeth Theatre. '
Wednesday,   October   19th,  2   p.m.
Violin  and  Piano  Recital
LONDON   INTIMATE OPERA The   Queen  Elizabeth  Theatre
Tuesday, November 22nd, 8:30 p.m.
GEORGE ZUKERMAN, Bassoonist Hotel Georgia
James   Hunter   —   'Cello Harold   Brown   —   Piano
Wednesday,   January   11th,  2  p.m.
JANOS  STARKER,  'Cellist The   Queen   Elizabeth  Theatre
Wednesday, February   1st, 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday,   February  15th,  2  p.m.
Wednesday,  March   1st, 2  p.m.
Patricia   Murphy, Janet   Thorn,
Soprano, Pianist,
winner    1958-1959 winner    1959-1960
Wednesday, March  15th, 2 p.m.
AGNES  WALKER, Pianist The  Queen  Elizabeth  Theatre
FOR MEMBERSHIP APPLY: Mrs. J. C. Tarbuck, 2244 Nelson St., West Vancouver, B.C. Phone WA 2-433X Your membership admits you free to all
Hotel Georgia
Hotel Georgia
Robin   Garvin,
Winner   1959-60.
Special Notice to Male Students
The 711 Shop, headquarters for Authentic
"IVY" Clothing, offers financial assistance by absorbing the 5% Social Services
Tax on any purchase made in the shop by
any bonafide UBC Student from this date
until Oct. 1, I960.
THE 711 SHOP Ltd.
783 Granville Street,
MU 5-6018
natural college clothes for men
SEPTEMBER 12 TO 23   j
Tuesday, September 20, I960
Indoor TrackThursday
All women* students are invited to come out and }om the
fun at the women's Intramural track meet, to be held in the
Women's Gym, Thursday at 12:30.
Five events, calling for the
minimum in exertion but the
maximum in riotous good times,
are planned. There will also be
a sing song.
The main purpose of the meet
is to organize into intramural
teams those who wish to participate, not too rigorously, in campus athletics. Here the women
will meet their faculty, resi-i
dence, sorority, or club managers.
A particular note of welcome
to all freshettes eager to take
part in  campus life. Here  you |
help and get to know you. Bring
your strip and join us at 12:30.
There will be a girl's grasshockey practise at 3:30 today
and Thursday. Would all interested please turn out in strip on
the field behind the Brock.
Be sure to sign up for athletic
teams in the Women's Gym. The
Women's Athletic Association
offers extramural programs in
archery,   badminton, basketball
girl's and boy's rules, fencing,
will meet the women who are | figure skating, tennis, golf, and
most active, keen, and eager- to | many more.
for this year's  Department of Thearte  Production
"The Good Woman of Setzuan"
by Bertolt Brecht — directed by D. E. Soule
INFORMATIONMEETING-all about the play
Afct SWBfNTS - any faculty or year --~ WELCOME
WAD Heeds Managers
For Four Sports
The Women's Athletic Directorate urgently needs managers for the following sports
— tennis, basketball, golf and
synchronized swimming. A
secretary is also needed to sit
on the WAD executive. Anyone interested should send a
letter of application to Sidney
Shakespeare, p r e s i dent of
WAA by the end of this week.
Letters can be left in the campus mail box in the Women's
Athletes Urged
Te Join MSI Plan
University Athletic officials
have heartily endorsed the new
MSI medical and surgical care
plan, and strongly recommend
UBC athletes to subscribe.
They urge all members of extramural teams to sign up immediately, if they have no such
medical insurance at present.
The special reduced-rate offer
to students ends Sept. 30.
Athletic Director Bus Phillips
S urges athletes just returning, to
! the campus to look ino the plan
on their own. Since most teams
won't be formed until after he
offer expires, a group plan will
be impossible. Full details of
\ the; MSI scheme can be found
ton Page 1.
>A ^S  <&$,+,, „   -6
•£+ }'' fj.   ••.  W r*.
There's something fpaeiml-
about du MAURIER
- ■  TV"* k^pm^ m^mmim1 ■
"As a du MAURIER smoker, I know what
satisfaction means. It's the feeling I get
when I light up a du MAURIER and-taste that
choice Virginia tobacco. And the "Millecel"
super filter is the finest yet developed."
~~?Ae'fetid'toatatf.... & ~&T
a really milder high grade Virginia Cigarette
■ ^fltfA,.
Last weekend, the UBC football team played Western
Washington College. Some people realize that's across the U.S.
border somewhere. Some even know it's in Bellingham. Others
just don't know where it is. Most don't care.
Western Washington isn't bad—the name gives you a couple
of clues to its location. Unfortunately, UBC's past athletic schedules have included Washingtons from several other points of the
compass. Throw in half a dozen more schools, whose names are
without directional signals, and you have a mess worse than a
Fort Camp breakfast. Offhand, do you know where College of
Puget Sound is? Don't say in Puget Sound. Me, I throw darts at
an atlas with about as much success.
These mystic schools comprise the Evergreen Conference—
a geographer's nightmare, and a financial director's paradise. Nobody knows exactly where they are, but they're only a bus trip
away. In the Evergreen Conference, UBC stayed within its budget,
and occasionally won games. We lost, but we usually saw good
But students won't rally behind a team that wins only moral
victories. Crowds got small and smaller. Whitworth (who?) College last year beat our footballers 42-0. We had a pretty good
team. Not knowing where your opponents come from is one
thing, but losing to them is another. Especially when your school's
five or six times as big.
Last year, UBC realized a move that had been cooking for
several years. They pulled out of the Evergreen Conference, and
now play only exhibition games there. They joined with the
provincial universities of the three other western provinces and
formed the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union. The
new league will not be in full operation for a few years—only
men's football and basketball engage in league play. The other
sports enter two- or three-day tournaments.
The move has its advantages and disadvantages. So far the
disadvantages seem to be prevailing. UBC's meagre athletic funds
must bear the brunt of the long excursions to the Prairies.
That, friend, can be expensive, even on the Family Plan.
The idea behind the switch, of course, is that students will be
more interested in schools, Canadian schools, that you don't need
a map to find. Prairie students, officials hope( will turn out to
see their "hometown" teams. Theleague will also bring Canadian
universities closer together.
Perhaps it is unfair to compare the two leagues, with the
WCIAU in such an early stage of development. Officials have
sacrificed, temporarily   at  least, calibre  for   crowds.
Anyway, let's hope the new league is a success, on the field*
in the grandstand, and in the bank. If it is, it could start Canadian
athletics back on the road to international prominence, by break?
ing the apathetic public outlook towards amateur sport. Let's
hope it spurs more interest and participation on campus. And let's
hope this season starts it off with a bang—with some good, solid
competition, and some cheering crowds.
But for those exhibition games, I'll keep a dart in my desk,
and a map of Washington State on my wall. Actually, that meth--
od's just as effective—except I have a slight hook that sometimes
puts me in the Pacific Ocean.
. . .Drop into the College Shop for your
back to college accessories and the finest
line of men's clothing.
■fe  Faculty Pins and Jewellery
■& Mugs
■fo  Umbrellas (Automatic and Manual)
•fa  Faculty Sweaters
•fa  Coutts Hallmark Cards
■fe School Supplies
■fe  New Line of Penguin Books
■fo  UBC Jackets and Sweat Clothing
$■ Attention girls! ! ! New this year, Ladies' nylons in all
sizes . . . Three shades —._- .- $1.09
Owned and operated by the Alma Mater Society ->
Tuesday, September 20,  1960
Page 7
Birds Win Opener
In Whitewash Job
Frank Gnup's UBC Thunderbird footballers surprised the
Western Washingon Vikings 8-0 Saturday in the first game
of the 1960 season.
Despite a slow start, the Birds
played as a well-oiled unit. They
capitalized on their third series,
from scrimmage, with fullback
Roy Bianco getting the TD.
Coach Gnup, who had resigned himself to a three touchdown defeat before the game,
said that his boys played the
greatest game that he has seen
since coming to UBC. They were
impregnable defensively. Gnup
feels that if the Birds play the
same kind of ball throughout
the year,, they will be the next
best thing to unbeatable. "They
were really knocking", he
A variety of reasons, from
working late at summer jobs, to
poor marks has left the coach
with a lack of depth and experience. Many established stars
have been unable to return for
some of these reasons.
Big holes in the lineup Gnup
must fill  include  the  halfback
spot vacated by last year's Bobby
Gaul trophy winner   as   UBC's
outstanding   athlete,  Jack Henwood, who has graduated. Fans
and  the  team   alike  will   miss
... his shifty running. Another big
\absentee is tackle Doug Mitchell,
Nun ted: on by  Gnup to be the
>* mainstay of his line. Mitchell's
'      amateur status has been quest-
-       ioned, due to the haggling  between the B. C. Lions and Calgary for his playing rights after
he graduates. Doug was one of
the Birds' top linemen last year.
Despite the poor showing during practises, and the loss of
these and other stars, fans can
took forward to a fine season,
With the return of end Wayne
Osborne, fullback Roy Bianco,
and Jimmy and Gord Olafson,
all bright spots of last year. And
the big line should be as strong
as ever with the return of such
stalwarts as Denny Argue, Doug
Piteau and George Turpin. Stan
Knight will be back in the
quarterback slot.
The Bird's next action will
also be an exhibition game,
against Pacific Lutheran College
at UBC Stadium.Game time for
this, the first home game of the
season, is 2  o'clock.
In other football action last
weekend, UBC Jayvees won
their third straight, a 13-9 triumph over the Surrey Rams.
Anyone interested in the position of secretary of the Men's
Athletic Association is asked to
apply in a letter, describing ex- \
perience to M.A.A. at the Athletic office. Deadline: noon, Sept.
Prospective soccer players
and managers are asked to be
on Mclnnes Field at 4:30 tonight.
This includes Thunderbird and
Jayvee teams as well.
Rugby practices begin Thursday at 12:30 on the Gym field.
This year UBC will field four
teams, and managers are urgent-1
ly needed. Anyone interested in
managing please contact Dr.
Max Howell at the P.E. department, Memorial Gym.
A note of interest for all UBC
rugby fans is the game Saturday
between Vancouver Reps and
the touring Japanese side at
Brockton. The Japanese meet
UBC here October 13.
A meeting of the Wrestling
Club will be held in the Apparatus gymnasium in the Memorial
Gym, Saturday, Sept. 24 at 2:00.
All students interested please
turn out.
P.R.O. — HELP!
The Athletic Department urgently needs students for the
Athletic News Service to write
releases on UBC events.
'    fa*
The original PUNCHED and TABBED
EXERCISE BOOKS-80 pages to book-
5 books to a Poly Protected Package
U.B.C. Coil Exercise Books
U.B.C. 4K Poly-Wrapped Loose Leaf Fillers
Made in the West
ROY BIANCO smashed
across for the Thunderbirds
first touchdown of the year.
Editor: Mike Hunter
Bert MacKinnon, Dieter Urban, Judy Sewell
West New Rowing Head;
Read Still in the Picture
A new crew and a new coach, that's the UBC rowing picture.
This is actually a misleading statement for the winning spirit
will be the same as will be the training method. Laurie West
apostle of Frank Read, has been presented with the coaching
duties for B.C.'s world famous oarsmen.
However Mr. Read will remain active in the sport of his
choice. Word has come from
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
that Read has been appoined
special lecturer in UBC's physical education department.
FRANK READ recently appointed  special  lecturer   at
UBC will not be completely
out of the rowing picture.
Because of a heavier-than-
usual schedule, the UBC hockey
team starts its training program
early this season. The Thunderbird hockey squad has entered
a league which includes the universities of Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba. Ten games
will be played in regular league
Although the 'Birds have a
core of regulars returning to
play, many positions are still
available.    '
This in itself is no new
arrangement. Since 1956 Mr.
Read has worked in the background, giving advice to the
coach as well as the individual
rowers. It was only for the recent Olympics that Read filled
the post of official head coach.
West has the desire to take
(Read's place. It took him only
nine  months to earn a spot in
Canada's boat -that took the BEG"
gold medal.   Before   that   time
Laurie had never sat in a shell.'
Itis therefore no surprise that>
West will keep Read's training
routine  —  "with my  interpretations,"   adds the 25 year old,
West can take beginners and
make them into champs.;
•He proved this two years agov
when he took eight boys from
Shawnigan Lake School and'
turned them into national schoolboy rowing champions.
Glasses Fitted
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
1960-61  Evening Class Programme
Undergraduates, Oraitaates and Faculty
• Microscopy
• Architectural Drafting
• Drawing and Painting
• History of Science
• Heredity - Facts and Fancies
Monday, September 19 - Friday, September 23
University Department! of Extension
8:30 ■ 5:00 p.m.
CA 4-1111, locals 525 and 540
7:00 - 9:00 p.m.
Wesbrook Building Pegs 8
Tuesday, September 20, 1960
JirM tighter
Welcome back to University and to what looks to me to be
one of the best years in the entertainment world both live and
filmed. As a couple of examples, last night I had the pleasure of
meting one of the all time greats from the jazz band era, Benny
From what I have heard the Johnny Mathis show which is
on tonight and tomorrow night will be one of he best musical
reviews this fall. He has a full company of thirty-eight people
with him.
Then on Thursday, September 29, Victor Borge, the Grand
Master of Musical Comedy comes to town.
Later on this fall the famous comedian Mori Sahl will be
here, and for the piano fans Roger W»lHams, and possibly Liber-
ace; for vocalist fans, Dennis JDay and the Mills Brothers. As I
said before, this looks like a big year for live entertainment.
Already we have had Guy Mitchell and Louis Armstrong, who
played to a capacity crowd and gave one of his best performances,
with some great songs including "Blueberry Hill", "I'm Going to
Write Myself a Letter", "Saints Come Marching in."
Currently playing at the Cave Supper Club are those five
zanie characters "The Goofers". I haven't had such a good laugh
since the Shelley Berman show. Have you ever wondered what
would happen to Elvis if he had a bigger guitar—about the size
of a double bass for example? Tom Terry will show you.
Then from the Waldorf Astoria they bring you the Guy LOm-
bardo trio, Art, Bart and F . There is an Ape Man in the act
by the name of Jimmy Vincent, who can really beat those skins.
If that is not enough, they start playing their instruments
from pogo sticks, and a flying trapeze. So for a night of real fun
and laughter go and see THE GOOFERS. ^
In the film end of the entertainment world there are several
films currently playing, that are well worth seeing, and one of
these is THE APARTMENT * * * *.
In this film there is sex, suggestiveness, and Shirley Mac-
Laine, who won Best Actress of the Year at the Venice Film Festival for this performance, subtle humor and satire, but in view
of the quantity of the hilarity it delivers this offering should be
classed as a comedy.
There's an overall aura of drama, moments of pathos, and one
incident of near tragedy adroitly woven into this lad-meets-lassie
The story basically is that Jack Lemmon, an extraordinarily
ambitious clerk in a large Gotham Insurance Company is secretly
in love with Shirley MacLaine, who operates an elevator in the
sky scraper the company owns.
To curry favor with four department heads, philanderers all,
Lemmon regularly permits them to use his bachelor apartment
as a trysting place to meet their respective girl friends.
Fred MacMurray, the big boss, joins the stream of men who
use Jack's apartment, and through an accident Jack discovers
that Fred's back-street sweetheart is Shirley. Then the fun really
begins. .
Big Little Sister
Supper Wednesday
Freshettes and their big sisters
will attend the annual Big and
Little sister Banquet Wednesday
September 21, in the Armoury.
Tickets are on sale in the AMS
Big sisters are asked to contact their little sisters as soon
as possible.
A special invitation is extended to all female foreign
students. These girls are asked
to meet at 5.45 p.m. in International House on Wednesday.
All lost freshettes without big
sisters can get one at the AMS
Does Your
For a limited period.vacancies are available for suitable
candidates, medically fit, with average academic standing.
Among the many attractions are:
Sufficient monetary  benefits to cover  most  of your
winter expenses.
REMEMBER—A few minutes of investigation now may reap
unforeseen benefits for you in the future.
or phone CA. 4-1111, ext. 378
4375  West   10th
CA 4-3730
STARTS Tuesday, Sept. 20th
Michael Todd's
"Around The World
In 80 Days"
Robert Newton
Shirley MacLaine
MONDAY 8:15 P.M.
Coming Soon
Marz & Wozny
548 Howe St.     MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breased suits
modernized in the new
single breased stules.
Special Student Rates
West Point Grey United
Church, W. 8th Ave. and
Tolmie St., invites all University students of United Church
affiliation, living in the West
Point Grey area to the service
on Sunday, September 25th
at 7:30 p.m. The University
Chaplain to United Church
students, the Rev. M. J. V.
Shaver, will be the guest
      Courtroom drama at its best!
KATHRYN GRANT ««■ josew h. welch »judc* w«««r
Italy in Color
Doors open 7 p.m.
3123 W. Broadway
RE. 8-3211
starts 7:30 p.m.
(Russia, 1949, English Subtitles)
THIS SUNDAY, Sept. 25,8:30 p.m.
3123 West Broadway
Tickets  $1.00 at Owl Books, 4570 W. 10th,
■i   H.' K. Books, 750 Robson St.
Admission by donations accepted at the door
Through the present University Health Service, you are
already covered for a wide programme of medical care.
Surgery, specialist fees and some other medical expenses
are not, however, included in this.
By arrangements with M. S. I., University Health Service,
the University Administration and the Student Council,
coverage can now be obtained for the very low cost of
$10.00 per year.
This will entitle you to all the benefits of M.S.I. outlined
in pamphlets and material already issued to you and in
fhe Health Service booklet.
Your immediate action to this is necessary.
Register for this outstanding protection at the University
Accounting Office NOW.
Applications received after September 30th CANNOT be


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