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The Ubyssey Sep 13, 1960

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 Vol. XUJI.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1960
No. 1
N
I
"V
Parking Problem - No Problem
Facilities Offer 4200
Cars A Place To Stop
A revised system of parking and traffic regulations pro
poses to ease the flow of pedestrian and vehicular traffic.
It will allow for the parking of 4200 vehicles.
Each person expecting to park
on campus must register his car
with the' Traffic. Office in the
Department, of Buildings and
Grounds. He will be -given a
stamped copy of his registration
and. i sticker will be affixed
to the lower right-hand corner
of his ''vehicle's windshield.
PERMITS ISSUED
Permits   will  be   valid   from
■—Courtesy Vancouver Sun
U.B.C.'s Victorious Silver Olympic Medal Winners
Canada's Athletes Must Wake Up
Rowing Coach Read Declares
A prominent Canadian track official has disagreed with
charges by *UJ3G rowing coach Frank Read that Canadian athletes wrere ill-prepared for the Rome Olympics.
Prof. R. F. Osborne, director
of physical education and recreation at UBC, said: "I can't
afee with Mr. Read's sweeping
statement mat all Canadian
arteries: except the rowers were
fll-prepared."
Prof. Osborne, who was manager o« ^trac^ and field team
at MeIbbuEBkt;itt 1956, cited the
swim team as '-**».. example of
athletes who were as well prepared as the rowers. He said
that young Mary Stewart's performance in getting into the
finals of her event was "sensational."
«EAD SAYS
Read,   who.   coached   UBC's
that Canada's athletes were in
Rome" just for a ball". He made
the charges Thursday at a reception in the Mayor's office just
after he arrived home from
Rome.
Read said that the oarsmen
were the only Canadian athletes
who Were _ prepared for international competition.
Prof. Osborne disagreed. In an
interview, he said: "I wasn't
there, but I know mat many
of our track athletes trained
hard. Sig Ohleman (489 meJer
runner from Vancouver), 'foTjgXr.
ample, trained with Otis Davis
who broke the world record in
the 400 meter event,.and other
eight-oared   crew  to   Canada'sj     '.,,.'- .-_,.       ,-v.    »
cS   Olympic   medal,  charged1 sPnnstCTS.°£ blgh ca*lbr<l
Extra Cost
lor A.M.S. Fee
Frosh will be nicked for $24
more than their University tui-
• tion when they pay their fees
this week.
It is only fair that they should
know what this $24 is for.
Briefly, it supports the activities of the Alma Mater Society.
You automatically become a
member of the AMS on paying
the compulsory fee.
The AMS provides funds for
most of the stupsit activities on
campus, including athletics, club
dances and this paper. It also
contributes to national and international student organizations.
Trae money is administered by
an elected Student Council,
which legislates on all matters
pertaining strictly to students.
More information on student
government and its operation
may be found in the student
handhdefc, Tuuin Est.
He did agree with Read's1
criticism of Canada's attitude |
towards athletics. i
WAKE UP CANADA
"We seem to place no value
at all on developing our
athletes," Read charged. "Unless
this country wakes up, we'll be
completely out."
"I have said on numerous
occasions that the attitude of
Canadians towards athletics is
at best one of complacency and,
at worst, one of complete
apathy," Prof. Osborne said.
Prof. Osborne outlined several
ways to improve the situation.
He said the federal government should realize the import-
anc of developing our athletes.
He recommended that more
support, both moral and financial, be given to the B.C.
Amateur Sports Council and
that major universities be fortified with more experts and better facilities.
"There has to be a greater
amount of interest in, and respect for the trained coach," he
Said.. ' " '""
COUNCIL ACT/ON OPEN
TO FROSH VIEWERS
A special meeting of Student Council in the Brock
Lounge has been scheduled to
provide a chance for Frosh clo
watch UBC student government in action.
Frosh Committee Chairman
Jim Meekison announced that
the meeting will be held on
Monday. September 26. at
6.30 p.m. He urged Frosh io
attend.
As You Go
. During the registration prc~
cess in the Armoury you will
have your pWWr« taken.   I'■■
You ought to look your best
irthiS picture as you will carry
it around for the rest of the
year.
Your AMS card is you official identification card as a
member of the; Alma Mater Society. This card may have to be
presented in order to gain access
to various campus events to
which outsiders are excluded.
Downtown theatres recognize
the AMS card for admission
at student rates.
The AMS card must be presented at all AMS elections
and has punch space to make
sure you don't vote more than
once. Some undergrad societies
also require AMS cards to be
presented at their elections.
The Pub Calls AH
the date of issue until June 30,
1961. Loss of permit .or receipt
must  be  reported   immediately v
to the Traffic Officer.
A permit entitles the driver ■
to park only in the area to which
his permit applies. Lots for v.
undergraduate students are
designated A, B, and C; those for
graduate students are designated
D and E.
REGULATION TIMES
Regulations apply Monday to
Friday inclusive from 7:30 a.m.
to 6 p.m. and on Saturdays from
7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Students living in residences
must park m special lots provided for them and may not
park elsewhere on the campus.
Such students will obtain permits from their Housing Authorities.
Stopping or parking on roads
will  not  be permitted.  Traffic
routes to and from parking lots
will be clearly marked and con» '
trolled.
WHEN NOT TO PARK
No  vehicle  may   be  parked
at any time in any area not *
designated for parking.
After 6 p.m., vehicles may be
parked in any area designated
for parking.
Regulations will be enforced
by the towing and impounding
of illegally parked vehicles. No
tickets will be issued. An impounded vehicle will be released,
from the compound only upon
payment of the t i»e at the
Traffic Office.
FINES FOR ALL
Fines will be assessed for the '
following infractions: failure to
register^ a  vehicle,  parking  in;
unauthorized    areas,    improper?
parking and stopping on roads.
The fine for the first offence
will be $5, for the second $10, :
and the  third,  $25. A   further
offence   will   result   in   withdrawal of permit.
The Traffic Office will hear
appeals on the last Monday of
each month from 9 a.m. to noon.
Appeals must be made in person. An appeal that is not resolved in the Traffic Office may
be referred, in writing, to the
Chairman of the Faculty Subt
Committee on Traffic and Parking, in care of the Traffic Office.
Interested in sports? How
about campus politics? Possibly photography? Whatever
your interest, you'll find the
opportunity to further it and
at the same time add to "your
knowledge of campus affairs
if you become a staff member
of the Ubyssey.
If hiking and exploration
are your interests, try "to Hindus in the North Brock basement, tucked away safely
from bands of maurading engineers.
Index
Frosh Retreat  2
Tuum est  2
Girls Welcome    3
Medical Plan for
Students   3
We Get Letters Already - 3
Editorial     ,— 4
Enrollment     5
Fresh Frosh T  6
Frosh vs. Engineers _-__- 7
Development Fund  8
Clubs   Galore     9
Japanese  Garden —-— 9
Sports    :  10-li B«3§ Two
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday. September 13, 1960
Frosh Retreat
The Frosh retreat, one of
tion, will take place from Sept.
stone.
The primary function of this
event is to enable the freshman
and freshtette to meet their
fellows, council and university
organizations.
The limit is 140 freshmen.
Qne hundred delegates have
already- been accepted. The
Other vacancies will be filled
quickly.
Along with the frosh, 15 faculty members, 15 council members and 10 group leaders will
be present.
the highlights of frosh orienta-
30 to Oct. 2 at Camp Elphin-
BOAT  LEAVES  FRIDAY
The delegates will leave for
camp aboard the Harbour Navigation boat on Friday evening.
Dinner will be served on arrival
at Elphinstone.
The purpose of the conference is to give Frosh leaders an
idea of the operation of student
affairs at UBC.
Registration fee is $4.50.
Application forms may be
obtained from the AMS office
in Brock Hall.
Special Notice to Male Siudents
The 7TT Shop, headquarters ior Authentic
"IVY" Clothing, offers financial assistance by absorbing the 5% Social Services
Tax on any purchase made in the shop by
any bpnafide UBC Student from this date
until Oct. 1, I960.
THE 711 SHOP Ltd.
' 78S Granville Street,
MU 5-6018
natural college clothes for men
Dames Planned
For Fresh Week
Two-dances are. featured for
all students during the first
weeks of term.
Booster Club sponsors the
Registration Wind-up on Saturday, September 17, at Brock
Hall. Dance starts at 8.30 and
features a top name band. Price
is only 50c for Frosh, and 75c
for upperclassmen.
First Frosh dance will take
place in the Brock Hall Friday,
September 16 from 8.30 to 12.30.
Prices run 50c for Frosh and all
others 75c.
Council
To Rule You
Nominations for positions on
the Frosh Council, the governing body of the large frosh class,
will soon be open.
The 2500 frosh elect to this
governing body a President,
Vice - president, Secretary,
Treasurer, Chairman of Special
Events and Sports reps.
APPLY TO COUNCIL
For the positions of Frosh
Newsletter Editor and PRO
applications should be made to
new executive.
Council-at-large is elected  by
the English classes.
COUNCIL MEETINGS
The council has a weekly
meeting to discuss pertinent
business.
To obtain a position on the
Executive as a voting member,
one need only fill out nomination papers and then plan for a
week of campaigning.  •
FRATERNITY
RUSHING
REGISTER NOW AT
A. M. S. OFFICE
SEPTEMBER 12 TO 23
rNFOfcMATrON BOOKLET KO CHARGE
Tuum Est
You are a freshman. You enter university with a clean
slate. How you leave is up to you. The stakes you play for at
UBC are the highest of your life. Choose carefully.
To make a successful adjustment to life at UBC, the freshmen
must learn many things. But, before he can do this, he must
grasp the essential difference between high school and university.
This difference is not easy to- define. It is an attitude, a
feeling, an atmosphere.
To make a stab at putting this basic difference on paper, one
can compare learning to eating. High school, it may be said, is
like eating in a home where your meal is served already on the
Dlate. What you will eat and, to an extent, how much of it you
will eat has been decided for you. All you have to do is eat. '
SET YOUR STANDARDS
University can then to be likened to a buffet dinner, where
the partaker must choose what he will have, and decide how much
of it he will have, himself. Only certain nebulous minimum and
maximum standards are set.
To carry this culinary analogy a little further, it may be
said that in high school the food is delivered to you, and you
are forced to eat at least some of it. At University, on the other
hand; the food is placed on a shelf by those who have prepared
it, and you can take it or leave it, as you please.
LEAHN TO THINK
You, as a Freshman, must make your own choice. Will you
take this opportunity to learn—to learn not only facts as you
did in high school, but also to learn how to think, to be taught
the essence of the critical faculty? Or will you blow it, as so
many have done before you?
The key difference between high school and university is
this: students are here because they want to be—not because
some law says they have to be. Most of us are here because we
have an unquenchable thirst for learning.
The love of learning is a strong common bond that forges a
mass of students into that mystical being—the university  community. It is a spirit and an atmosphere—that should prevail more
than it does. It is important to us—don't dececrate it.
MARKS   IMPORTANT
Here people respect those that achieve high marks. They
don't ridicule them as jealous high schoolers will often do.
No one, on the other hand, ridicules those who do not score
so high. How hard they work is their own business, and, besides
marks are not the only measure of learning.
Remember, you are here because you chose to be.   You're
grown up now. Make your choice. Choose with care the food for
your own intellectual pallet. And don't be afraid to eat hearty.
Intellectual indigestion is rare.
UNIVERSITY OFFERS MUCH   '
There follows a partial menu of the intellectual fare offered
here:
Frst, there are classes. Attend them. Your instructor knows
something that would be of use to you. His brain is there for you
to pick. Do so.
The excellent noonhour lectures are for you. They're cheap
if not free, and an education in themselves. There will be concerts, and other special events as well as lectures. Choose your
entertainment to suit your own personal needs and interests. No
one will do it for you.
Take advantage of the art galleries and museums around the
campus. You. might even develop a taste for culture.
Most important, use this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to
mingle freely with students of practically every race, creed and
culture. Get their point of view and give them yours. Learn to
be tolerant here, while you're still young enough to; learn.
At any rate, it's the same old story: tuum est, it's up to you.
Special Discount to University Students
Uscbibtiott Of(ical
DISPENSING OPTICIANS
• Georgia Medical-Dental Building
• 424 Vancouver Block (upstairs)
• 2178 West Broadway
• 5818 Cambie (Oakridge)
• 1700 West Broadway
• Royal Medical Building (New Westminster)
• 1940 Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver
• Fairmont IViedical Building (opening September)
Bring your doctor's prescription to your nearest Optical
office and be sure . . . "ask your doctor."
Prescriptions precisely filled since 1924 Tuesday, September 13, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page Three
;.4
"H
i
A
FROSH WEEK
FROSH ORIENTATION PROGRAM
Monday, September 12
9:30    Address by Dean Gage
12:00    Frosh tours
3:00    Frosh tours
Tuesday, September  13
Registration,  first year
Thursday, September 15
9:30    Instruction program,   sponsored by   administration
Evening    Dance — Brock Hall. Sponsored by Commerce
Undergrad. Society.
Friday. September 16
9:00    Student Council Program.
Evening    Dance — Brock Hall. Sponsored by Frosh
Orientation Committee.
Saturday, September 17
Evening Dance — Brock Hall. Sponsored by Booster Club.
Monday, September 19
Afternoon   Frosh Queen candidates ten.
Tuesday, September 20
12:30    Cairn Ceremony, main mall.
Wednesday,  September 21
11:30    President MacKenzie's speech.
Evening   Big Block Smoker, Brock Hall.
Evening   Big and Little Sister Banquet.
Thursday, September 22
12:30    Women's physical education display, Women's Gym.
Evening    Reception by  Student  Councillors   at the  dorms.
Friday, September 23
12:30    Her Scienceman Lover
2:30    Fashion Show.
Evening    Dance — War Memorial Gymnasium. Sponsored by
Varsity Outdoor club
Saturday, September 24
2:30    Football game.
Evening    Frosh Reception — Dance. Armouries.
Following week — Frosh nominations. Sept. 30, Oct. 1, 2.
Frosh Retreat.
Medical Plans Help
Save Student Purse
A new plan to provide prepaid medical and surgical care
for all UBC students has been announced by the president,
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie.
The president said the University had completed arrangements with B.C. Medical Services Incorporated to provide
care over and above what is
now offered by UBC's health
service.
Students will be covered for
all surgical and medical care
while in hospital. Other care
such as visits to a doctor's
office or home visitis by a doctor
will be provided for the treatment of accidents only.
BENEFITS TO STUDENT
Full medical care will still
be available to students through
the UBC "health service with
the added benefit of surgical
care in another hospital if
necessary.
The cost of the plan will be
$10 per year per student, the
president said.
Eligible are all winter session
students at UBC and students
registered at affiliated theological colleges. No medical questionnaire or examination will be
required.
WHERE TO SIGN
Students who wish to be covered by the MSI plan will be
required to sign up and pay the
$10 fee during the final phase
of registration in the Armoury.
v Officials from MSI will be
on hand to issue identification
cards. Students who are not
able to sign up during registration can apply for coverage
through the accounting office.
Dr. Kenneth Young, director
of UBC's health service, said
the new plan will give students
wider health coverage than is
provided at any other university for the price.
"Our own health service," he
said, "is the biggest and most
comprehensive in the Commonwealth. The new plan is designed to extend care to cover such
expensive things as surgery."
Continuation   of   Plan
Dr. Young added- that the
plan can be continued only if a
large number of students take
advantage of the new arrangements. "I would urge every
student to sign up unless .they
are already protected by their
parents' health coverage," he
said.
AMS President Dave Edgar
says that the plan was studied
by Student Council and that
they endorse it. "We recommend that each student study
this program thoroughly,"
Edgar said.
The plan also provides for
emergency medical and surgical
care anywhere in the world.
Fern Owen, Frosh Queen for
'59. Who for '80
Freshettes
Seek Crown
Thirty freshettes will be
chosen by upper-classmen during
registration to run in the Frosh
Queen contest. All contestants
will be introduced at various
functions during registration
week. On Monday, Sept. 19,
twenty will be eliminated to
leave 10 finalists for the title.
Voting for the finalists will
take place at the Big-Little Sister Banquet and the Frosh
Smoker. This is the only chance
to vote and only first-year
students have the privilege.
The Frosh Queen and two
princesses will be announced at
the Frosh Reception on Sat.
Sept. 24.
Lockers Open
In Two Areas
Student lockers are available
in both the Buchanan and Physics buildings.
In the Buchanan building a
student simply puts a lock on a
locker, notes the number, and
registers the locker number at
the ASUS office on the ground
floor of the Buchanan building.
The ASUS levies a small fee for
this service.
Lockers in the Physics building can be rented for the winter
session for 50c by applying at
the Physics building office on
the. third floor. Student-owned
locks are hot required on these
lockers as locks are located on
the-doors.
SUPER
KEY-
TAB
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
A.W.S. Welcomes
All Freshettes
Girls, the minute you register at UBC you automatically
become a member of the Associated Women Students.
Many evenfe are planned for you the Freshette by your
AWS Council.
AWS FASHION SHOW
The annual AWS frosh fashion
show will be held on Friday,
Sept. 23, at 3 p.m. in B r o c k
Lounge. Girls nominated for
frosh queen will model some
twenty or thirty daytime and
datetime outfits. It's free.
CAMPUS  TOURS
On Monday, Sept. 12, at noon
and 3 p.m. AWS is arranging
and guiding tours of the campus.
The tours will last about one
hour and will commence in front
of the Library. This tour is also
open to boys so don't be shy.
CLUES FOR CO-EDS
Ladies, there is a handy little
book lying about the campus
which is a must for alf of you.
The book is'called 'Clues for
Co-eds" and can be picked up
nearly anywhere f ree-f or-
nothing.
BIG-LITTLE  SISTER
PROGRAMME AND BANQUET
This is AWS's main project in
the fall term.
As you pass through the Armoury on registration day, you
will be asked to fill out a form.
AWS has asked upper-class
students to do the same. The two
sets of names will toe paired off
and each freshette will have a
big sister to guide her in all matters during frosh week.
The primary object of this is
the banquet, which will be held
in the Armoury Sept. 21. Dinner
and everything costs only 100-
cents. Tickets are at the booth
where you sign your name.
The banquet will be followed
by a gathering in the Women's
Gym, where entertainment anct
voting for the frosh queen will
take place.
Less Fear of Engineers
As Frosh Hazing Ended
For the first time in the
history of the university organized hazing will not be an event
of frosh  week.
It was recommended in the
frosh Orientation report from
last year that this practice be
abolished  for several reason.
The participation is almost
negligible, the injury risk is
high, the publicity for the university is adverse and hazing
as it now exists is outdated.
The Frosh, however, will be
given the traditional beanies and
the pass valued at about $5.
The pass gives the bearer
cheaper rates to the dances, and
ohter assorted benefits.
It "was also recommended in
the report that "the sale of frosh
beanies "and report cards be discontinued. In their place, University hats, scarves, etc., be
sold, once again, to create en*
thusiasm and interest in the
university."
ARTS
Quicker, surer stops with
KAUFMAN
Golden Jets
— the basketball shoes scientifically designed
to improve your game
Wear the shoe chosen by so many well-known Canadian basketball teams . . . Golden lets. New non-marking ripple® Soles        I
lengthen the stride, propel the foot forward for fast get-aways, or
"dig in" for instant, non-skid stops.
Golden Jets let you play longer without tiring because cushion ;
action of ripple® Soles absorbs shock, reduces foot fatigue. I
You'll want these other Golden Jet features too: j
* PROFESSIONAL LAST (narrow at heel, wide at ball of foot)
* SHOCK-ABSORBING CUSHION ARCH PROTECTOR |
* "BREATHABLE" UPPERS of long-wearing heavy duck
Golden Jets come in white
with golden trim. Ask for
Gvlden Jets at your nearest
sports or shoe store.
Made by Kaufman Rubber Co., Limited, Kitchener, Qni. P(%e Four
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 .CB Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubysey and not 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
Assocate Edior   Sandra Scott
.     Managing  Editor    Roger   McAfee
Sports Editor Mike Huner
Senior Editor: Ann Pickard
Reporters:
.'.-   Brad Crawford, Don Malins, Jerry Pirie, George Railon,
Judy   Robins.
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 13, I960'
Charity
To Frosh — A Challenge
Welcome Frosh.
This is the tiresome refrain that you will be hearing
continually throughout your first week at UBC. They won't
let you forget you're a Freshman.
But the time will come, in a few weeks, when you
will have to put away childish things and become a part
of the university community in your own right.
For a long time, people thought that Frosh would
aiever be able to pull their own weight. • They thought that
•■Frosh were children, fit only to follow. ■
Last year though, Peter Shepard and his Frosh Council changed all that. They showed the doubting Thomases
sthat Frosh could get organized.
Now it's on your shoulders. You can't go passively
letting upper classmen do your thinking for you. You have
a tradition to uphold.
You can start by going to Frosh Retreat. This is a
weekend at Camp Elphinstone for 140 leading Frosh. Here
you will meet the upper classmen who lead the campus,
«nd you will learn how student government operates.
Armed with this knowledge, you will be able to return
to the campus and get organized yourselves.
Now, you're ready to-contribute something to campus
life. You can sponsor debates, dances, lectures, etc. You
.can carry on an intelligent rivalry with the big, bad engineers, .You can attend other people's programs—and listen
.and learn.
This is your collective responsibility. To get organized.
To contribute to campus life.  To govern yourselves.
But don't forget your individual responsibility — your
'responsibility to yourself. Go ahead. Work for the good
'   xrf the Frosh.   Join clubs.  Work for The Ubyssey.   v
This is great fun—and for the good of all.- But, that's
not why you're here. You're here to learn. To study requires time — time spent alone, in consultation with the
Muse, and with your texts and lecture notes.
Balance your individual and collective responsibilities
carefully.
Do this, and your stay here will be the most enjoyable
and the most profitable time of your life.
The Decision Is Yours
The parking system proposed by the Faculty Committee
on Traffic and Parking aims to eliminate vehicular and
pedestrian traffic congestion and to provide a system without financial responsibility to the student.
* The distinct features of this revised system are the re-
jmoval of traffic tickets, amount of penalties levied for traffic infractions, methods of enforcement of traffic regulations and assignment of students to only one parking lot.
f During registration, each student expecting to park
fen campus will receive a permit and sticker for a particular parking lot and rmust park his car in that lot only.
- All improperly parked vehicles will be impounded and
.released only upon payment of a fine at the Traffic Office.
Three parking infractions will result in the withdrawal of
the student's parking permit.
Stopping or parking on roadway was a common infraction of parking regulations in past years. Under this year's
system, this regulation will be strictly enforced, as will
student parking in lots set aside for visitors to the campus.
.Thousands, of dollars per year are spent every year
:iby the University Administration on traffic and parking.
Ji students do not co-operate with regulations of this new
parking system, it is most conceivable that increased admin-
, istrative costs' will force authorities to impose a set fee
upon every student planning to park on campus. It is not
likely that any student would enjoy paying a ten dollar
fee just for the privilege of parking his car on campus.
Another plausible danger if this revised system fails
is that our entire parking plan may fall under the auspices
of outside authorities. Surely the interference from non-
University sources would damage the custom of University autonomy, in this respect.
The present Appeal Board on parking is set up to hear
explanations not resolved in the Traffic Office. This stu-
fdent-faculty association would be replaced by an unsympathetic board of outside officials, extinguishing the present mutual understanding.
'*       The Faculty Committee on Traffic and Parking welcomes criticisms  and suggestions   from  you.  If students
j>uck the system, the consequences for future years are
s anyone* graess. And, like everything else on this campus,
tuum est—it's up to you.
REPRINTED FROM THE
CONGRESS WEEKLY
There are three distinct-
connotations of the word
"charity". They stem from
different languages and vary
in emphasis and in tone. In
the Latin, the word karitas
means benevolence, goodwill
and help that is extended.to
the poor and the needy. The
English word "charity", derived from the Latin, suggests
the image of one in a fortunate position in life conferring
largesse upon another who is
less   fortunate.
Philanthropy, coming from
the Greek "philanthropia"
(love of mankind), is the spirit
of goodwill toward one's fe.l-
lowmen as exemplified in
efforts to promote the social
welfare by extending relief
to the needy and improving
the social order generally. It
is impersonal. Like charity,
it is offered voluntarily by
those who are touched by the
plight of others.
The Hebrew word for charity is tsedakah — righteousness. It is a term of categorical imperative. The Holiness
Code of Leviticus .prescribes:
"Thou shalt not respect the
person of the poor, nor favor
the person of the mighty; but
in righteousness shalt thou
judge thy neighbour." There
is no distinction between the
giver and the benificiary because they are born equal.
Charles E.   Shulman
Letter to the Editor
Editor's Note: This letter
was written to the Editor of
The Citizen in North Vancouver. We believe it is wnrth
republishing.
Dear Sir:
- It seems to me the issue in
the provincial election was
NOT free enterprise versus
socialism but how to get.people familiar enough with the
issues to vote.
Bearing in mind that the
B.C. Lions are able to turn
out 30,000 people on the wettest of nights, perhaps we
should have considered football terms and expressions in
political parlance.
For example, a quarterback-
is what you get when you buy
a bridge ticket. (They used to
be $1.25, Charlie, and now
they're a buck.) Other familiar terms and definitions
are:
FAKE HAND-OFF — The
Home Owners' Grant.
END RUN—The Tsawwas-
sen Ferry.
DOWNFIELD   BLOCKING
— The Second Narrows
Bridge.
CONVERTS — Bennett's
followers.
WAIVERS—Cheer   leaders.
LINE BACKING — Bonner
withholding the RCMP report
on Sommers.
. FULLBACK — A quarterback with a load of political
persuasion.
PASS INTERCEPTION —
What Perrault hopes to do
with the bridge tolls.
SAFETY—A candidate not
appearing at all-candidate
meeting.
OTTAWA RIDER — An
amendment to Hansard.
CONTINGENT LIABILITY
—Buying tickets to watch the
Lions in the Grey Cup any
year.
FOOTBALL POOL — Empire Stadium on August 29th.
INTERIOR    LINEBACKER
— P. A. Gaglardi.
—ED. KEATE
THE PRESIDENT
A Happy Year
The beginning of the academic year is for all of us
faculty and students alike, an
exciting and stimulating
event.
For students who have already ■ been in residence at
the University it means renewing old friendships, planning courses, discussions with
professors and settling down
to study again after the summer.
For those who come to us
for the first time the University will at first appear
complex, bewildering and
perhaps even a little frightening, and all of you, I think,
will experience some difficulty in coming to know the
ways of the University and
even more important what is
expected of you as a student.
It will take time for you
to adjust yourselves to new
methods of teaching and
study. Having now entered
University, your success depends largely on you, your
desire and ability to work
alone, to seek out information for yourself and to manage  your  time wisely.
In this process of adjustment members of faculty are
always pleased to give advice
and guidance but you should,
from the outset, resolve that
you are here to work seriously, methodically and to
the limits of your ability.
Social life, clubs and
sports, with all their excitement and attraction, are an
essential part of a University education but your principal duty to yourself is to
learn. Many persons are vitally interested in your welfare and progress: your parents, your friends, and your
professors.
I hope that your achievements at the University will
merit the trust that has been
placed in you. At the beginning of this academic term,
I send my best wishes to all
students for a happy, successful and profitable year.
N. A. M. MacKENZIE
President, University
of British Columbia.
STUDENT PRESIDENT
An Enriched Life.
' To each of you who is this
Autumn entering the University of British Columbia
for the first time, I should
like to offer a warm personal
welcome. May this new chapter in your life be filled with
excitement and personal happiness as well as with academic progress.
Education involves personal contact with "people as
well as books, and I hope that
from the first week of your
" freshman year you will seek
out the fullest opportunity
for personal contact with
your teachers, with senior
students and with your class
mates. If you do this, consciously and persistently, you
will flfeid that yiou master
more effecticely the studies
on which you are now embarking, that you make new
friends, and that new avenues of interest will open up
to enrich your life.
Those of you who are returning as upper-classmen
know this already, but I
should like to hope that the
coming session for each of
you will be ever more pleasant and profitable than the
last.
J. DAVID EDGAR
President,
Alma Mater Society
Higher Education?
It's here at last.
Registration Day—the first
registration day for 2500
frosh. The "2500" eagerly
flood onto the green lawns
of our University and commence their days of higher
education.
Meanwhile, two opposing
groups fight violently to
gain the fickle attention of
the 2500.
The Administration inaugurates their revised Armory assembly line while the
noisy "would be's" wait impatiently outside. Finally, the
"would be" bounces through
the line and emerges as a
paid-up frosh.
Immediately, Administration "educates" the masses
to the mysterious workings
of the various departments
such as Health Service, Administration office, and so, on.
Three more hours are
taken up in explanations, and
ih@ "2506", tired and bored,
are no longer interested in
hearing any lectures for their
benefit.
The next day, the Students' Council entertains as
the diminished throng, 100
strong, pack the auditorium
to listen to speeches given by
members of the Tower.
Five dances are held for
"mixing." A few other functions, mostly social, are
sponsored during the next
weeks, and finally we welcome the frosh to UBC.
What has been given to
them?
Did we tell them of the
opportunities and fundamental concepts of higher education? Do they appreciate
the dieals of self government
and autonomy that thev
Alma Mater Society foster
through their council?
What have we done for
them?
JIM MEEKISON
Frosh Orientation
Committee Chairman Tuesday, September 13, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page Five
Enrollment Up
Says Registrar
More than 11,000 students
will fight their way through
the annual registration crush
this week, estimates J. E. A.
Parnall,  University   Registrar
In keeping with past, tradition, this year's crowd will
again be the largest ever to hit
the campus. The increase over
last year is expected to be close
to 700 students.
Every 18 students can expect
to be instructed by one staff
member, according to statistics
furnished by Registrar's Office.
This ratio varies from faculty to
faculty, however, and the majority of students will be in
rlasses of 30 or more.
As .usual, the Arts and
Science Faculty will be the
largest, faculty on campus due
in part to the large number of
freshmen. It will also be the
most loosely organized, if history repeats itself.
MANY WILL FAIL
Somewhere between 25 and
28 percent of the 11,000 will
fail, most of whom will be back
next year to try again.
Officials say that the easy
way to register is to be on campus early to avoid the rush.
Registrar Parnall estimates
that it will take each student
about half an hour to get his
time-table arranged in the
Buchanan Building.
LESS  CRUSH THIS  YEAR
Officials expect that the
crush in the Armories (where
fees are paid and more forms
filled out) will be reduced from
previous years because freshmen have been assigned specific
days to register.
After passing through the
Buchanan Building and the
Armory, students are free to go
True Love Wins
In Campus Play
Every year Players Club puts
on a play called "Her Science-
man Lover" written by the humourist Eric Nicol. This piece is
one of the most amusing and
entertaining annuals ever produced on Campus, and with periodic revisions is always topical.
This year the cast includes
Ken Cramer, Norm Young and
Hawthorne, and it should prove
to be one of the best productions.
Theplay is being staged in the
Auditorium on Friday, September 23rd and Monday 26th, at
Noon Hour. There is a small
cover charge of twenty-five
cents.
Medical Professor
Awarded Grant
Dr. Denys K. Ford has been
appointed associate professor
in  the Faculty of Medicine.
Dr. Ford will carry out research in connective tissue
diseases and rheumatology in
a new unit established by a
$175,110.00 grant from the Can
adian Arthritis and Rheumato
logy Society.
He worked at London Hospital
and at New York University before coming to Vancouver in
1954. He is a member of the
Royal College of Physicians of
London and a fellow of the
Royal College of Physicians of
Canada. He has published numerous articles on the subject of
rheumatism and arthritis.
home. They need not return
until the first day of lectures,
Monday,   September   19.
Brock Home
To Students
Brock Hall, on the East Mall,
is your Student Union building.
Within the Brock can be
found facilities for dining, recreation, club activities, and
limited shopping.
Brock Hall is the location of
the A.M.S. office, a barber shop,
the publication office and the
Ubyssey and even a card room
for budding card sharks.
Most of the clubs on campus
have their offices in the Brock
Extension.
Co-eds can find a welcome
haven from campus males in the
Mildred Brock room which "is
offlimits to men.
STUDENTS RELAX
Students wishing to relax can
do so in the main lounge, the
Brock Link where the art collection is displayed, the Common
Room upstairs in the South end
of the building, and in the Mildred Brock.
Incidently, there are also
men's and women's restrooms
located strategically in the building.
Chair Supported By
Four B. C. Companies
Four BC.  fishing companies  have  combined to provide
funds for   the  establishment  of   a   professorship  in   fisheries
biology in the Institute of Fisheries at the University of B.C.
President  N.A.M..  MacKenzie-
"Fertilily." The prize winning statue in the present
collection thai grace (?) the
our campus. The possible
prizes in the contest were a
Canada Council $2,000 scholarship, and a $600 prize.
None was worthy of the
scholarship and who are we
to disagree with Canada
Council.
announced the appointment of
Dr. Norman J. Wilimovsky, chief
of marine fisheries for the State
of Alaska as associate professor
in the department of zoology and
the Institute of Fisheries.
F6UR  COMPANIES
The four companies which
have agreed to support the chair
with an annual grant are B. C.
Packers Ltd., Nelson Brothers
Fisheries Ltd., Canadian Fishing
Co. Ltd. and Anglo-British Columbia Packing Ltd.
Professor P.A. Larkin, director of UBC's Institute of Fisheries, said Dr. Wilimovsky would
carry out research development
of better techniques for prediction and regulation of commercial fisheries so that maximum
yields consistant wth conservation can be achieved.
Dr. Wilimovsky is a graduate
of the University of Michigan
where he received the degree
of bachelor of science and master of arts. He did further postgraduate work at Hopkins Marine Station in California.
In Alaska, Dr. Wilimovsky
developed a number of research
techniques including the use of
radioactive tracer tags for studies  of fish population.
Welcome Back to All Students!
For all your needs in:
Pens, Clocks, Jewellery
VatMtif JeureiierJ
4517 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-4432
Proprietor: S. W.  (Steve)  CHAHLEY
\n ExemplartfCollection of
Sack-to-School Apparel
Placing 1/ou at the flead of
yoxxv Class
This diverting miscellany has something exclusive In
common...fine touches of continental craftsmanship with
a studied individuality. Items such as these set you off
as a person apart,,. earmark you for progressive
advancement.
Boat   Neck   Sweaters   in   Ivy Sport    Shirts    designed    for
Colors at only $9.95 Camp%us Comfort from $5.95
Also High V Imported Sweat- Traditional Ties in Stripes and
ers at $29.00 Foulards $2.50
the shirt 'n tie bar
658 SEYMOUR STREET
(In  Bay  Parkade)
"
come in and tie one on
ti Page Six
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 13, 1960
Educators
Represent U.B.C
Two of the University of British Columbia's top administrators    will    attend international
• conferences in Mexico and Europe during September.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
will be in Mexico City for the
third general conference of the
International Association of Universities from September 6 to 12.
The conference, which is being
held at the National University
of Mexico, will discuss university education and public service.
Dean E. D. MacPhee, head of
UBC's commerce faculty, will be
in Paris from September 13 to
16 to attend an international
management conference sponsored by the Organization for
European Economic Co-operation.
BIG SISTER JIMMIE points the way to her(?) little sister.
Freshettes make sure you have a big sister too.
Headquarters for your
SCHOLASTIC SUPPLIES
Loose Leaf Note Books & Refills, Pen & Pencil Sets,
Scribblers, etc.
Leather Binders from
IBIMBtV   SI Ml CI
329
DRUG STOKES LTD.
10th Ave. and Sasamat St. CA 4-1377
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 9:30   p.m.
/f GRADUATE
WITH
FASHION   ■
HONOURS
in perfectly matching "Get long
lambswool classmates
CLENAYR
Tea with the Dean? A date with a
quarterback? Your wonderful Kitten
ensemble is always high style.
"Geelong" lambswool, identical in
yarn and colour, as perfectly matched
as your cultured pearls . . . exclusive
with Kitten.
Full-fashioned, hand-finished pullover
contrast-ribbed collar and panel,
V4 sleeves . . . sizes 34-40 . . . $10.95
. . . perfectly matched slim skirt, sizes 8-20
. . . $17.95 ... in a brilliant burst of
Autumn colours, exciting as a last
minute touchdown.
/
GUARANTEED
TO
MATCH
., Without this label \/CJ%uL£!&\ it is not a genuine KITTEN
Frosh Win
Awards
Scholarships worth $35,420
have been awarded to first
year University students.
Chris Spencer Foundation
special Scholarship's, $500 for
five years: Donald Elliott
Brooks; North Vancouver, Mary
Louise Copp, Vancouver; Dale
Bernard   Johnson Rossland.
Federation of Telephone Workers of B.C. Plant Division, $500
Dale Ronald ^arch, Vancouver.
Super-Valtr Stores Lfd., $500
for three years: Arthur Peter
Lear, North Vancouver.
East"Asiatic:" Co. (B.C.) "iLtd.,
$500: Daphne Buckle, North'
Vancouver.
Standard Oil Co., $500 for
4 years: Terrence Chew Leung,
Victoria.
University of B.C. Employees
Union. Local 116, $250: Rein
Erisalu, Vancouver.
Faculty, $200: Andrew Law-
son   Pickard,   Vancouver.
Crown Zellerbach, $500: Peter
Marshall Wilkie Campbell River,
and Raymond Frank Wargo,
Ladysmith.
Dupont of Canada: Shirley A.
McKelvie,  Cresten.
Griffiths and Griffiths, $250:
Karl   Herman   Eisner   Dawson
Chris     Spencer    Foundation,
Creek.
$500: Joseph Haegert, Victoria.
University of B:C: Peter Bergen, Abbotsford, $300; Stephen
K. Nelson, Aidergrove, $300;
Michael Healy, Alert Bay, $400;
Lorna V. McCreaky, Ashcroft,
$400; Walter Allegretto, Burnaby, $500; Alice Catherine Gar-
by, Burnaby, $300; Margaret
Ann Rendle Courtenay, $300.
Dennis Milton Holden, Croft-
en, $250; Barry Curtis Woods,
Cultus Lake, $600; Victoria
Frances Drader, Duncan, $200;
Karin Loree Faught, Duncan,
$300; Douglas Burton Miller,
Hixon, $25; Digby Robin Kier,
Honeymoon Bay! $300; David
John Bensted, Kamloops, $600;
Frederick Dale Maranda, Kelowna, $300; Benno Przybylski,
Kitimat, $400; Donald Raymond
Lewis,  Ladysmith,   $300.
Tanis Rilla Faxall, Nelson,
$300; Bruce B. Hagblom, New
Westminster, $250; Alfred Lor-
ynn Langton, New Westminster
$500; Robert E. Butler, North
Surrey, $200; Lutz Claassen,
North Surrey, $300; Kurf Pau.l-
us, North Surrey, $300; Bernice
Anne Timbers, North Vancouver
$250;Alice Lorraine Wicklund,
North Vancouver, $250.
Well, so now you're the new crop of freshmen. Fresh from
high school and already tired of being reminded about it Personally, J wish now that I had put a dime into some private
little kitty every time during my first year that some be-
wniskered old foozy had the consumate gall to question my
sophistication.
These old gaffers have a particularly insidious way of
smiling and nodding their heads in quiet enjovment of their
own muddled thoughts and, deducting a liberal 90 per cent for
their experience, imagining what confusion must be rampant
in your own poll.
Whereas, as I recall, there is nothing or perhaps no one
with resources of cocky self assurance and glowing inner satisfaction as the college freshman.
ADVICE FROM THE AGED
And yet the young are forced to- stand and smile deprecat-
lngly as the codger grinds slowly to the end of his private
bit of cabbage, and noticing the sudden silence, tries to mollify
his subject by invoking the upperclassman's creed of mutual
self-deception: 'These, my boy, are the happiest days of your
life'. As if the little scene in which he has just played the lead
were not enough to make him choke on his lie.
Even apart from these little encounters with friends of
one's father or mother, or the village vicar in which you are
continually being assured by miserable-looking old recluses
that you are just on the edge of having 'One hell of a good
time', I can't think of many reasons why the freshman's life
is such a happy one.
FROSH VS ENGINEERS
• Anyone thinking to the contrary has obviously been deceived by Ubyssey photography into thinking that the mud
and water which perpetually surround the Engineer's 'Slosh the
l?rosh tub is neither cold nor wet. (Ubyssey photographers
are famous for shots that don't look a damn bit like what they
were supposed to, let alone what the subject itself looks like.
These fools who will tell you otherwise have never really considered how basely degrading it really is to spend the first
forty minutes of every lecture hour trooping aimlessly through
every mud puddle on the damn Point trying to find the rest
of the class.
m Aft!r/ m°r,ning,?f that> one of those little chats with "the
old grad from home    type can just about  get you  admitted
find0 tbatVa        m Wesbr0qk • • • assuming that you can at least
EXPENSE OF FROSH
Certainly no one coul& challenge the fact that bein^a
treshman is the most expensive job on the campus. You are
automatically labelled as a 'prospect' by everybody on the campus who can think of anything at all to sell you. There are
those gay little beanies that Hollywood has done so much to
popularize.
And pins! Who ever saw a picture of a college queen without about a dozen pins on her sumptuous and swelling lapels?
Who indeed? And if your lapels don't seem quite so sumptuous, what better camouflage for a year or two than a few
snappy yards of gold  chain?
I'll bet that every freshman reading this paper has at least
three new books under his arm, or in the boot of the sportscar
he assured his father would be as indispensible as ink at any
North Afherican Campus.
Those three new books cost him just about as much as his
elder (sadder and wiser) colleagues spent for their whole kit
AND coffee with the new chick in their physics lab.
No, being a freshman is a tough go.
AUD YOU ARE PICKED ON
- But even at this, (and it was inevitable) it is not half the
job it used to be. Believe it or not, there are men on this campus
Who can remember the time when not knowing where the 'CV
Huts were was enough to sink any Frosh up °to his jodhpurs
in ice water.
Nowadays, this admission would probably only warrant
you a' warm handshake from the poor bedevilled assistant prof
who has to get the hell over there every morning from Robson
House to give his 8:30 in dead languages.
In fact with the Administration fearlessly purusing its
policy of standing the campus on its ear by 1962, not knowing
where the 'O' Huts originally were be an invaluable sea anchor
with which to weather the chaos. And you are sadly mistaken
if you, think that it makes things any easier to know that the
Arts Faculty used to be located in the Arts Building.
• . Personally, I gave up the fight when they moved the CNIB
coffee shop last year. It's been instant Maxwell House and the
dregs from the Law Faculty boiler ever since for me, and doubtless for many other even more timid souls.
ATHLETIC MORAL SUPPORT
But the freshmen nowadays are even given moral support
by having winning teams. The rowers have just plastered the
good name of this university all over the globe, our swimmers
are the terror of their conference and the basketball squad has
never looked back ever since someone explained the unlimited
substitution rule to Jack Pomfret.
When we were freshmen it used to be compulsory for us
^o come to Johnny Owen stadium every Saturday to watch the
plucky 'Birds go down to ,another moral victory before the
beefy Republicans from the south.
But whether it is now or then, being a Frosh is still no easy
go. I think that the only advice I care to give is this: keep your
guard high and active.
. By that I mean that every time you think someone is
pulling the wool over your eyes, just make a couple of perfunctory passes at the old forelock to see if you don't indeed
resemble an Australian senator. It's about the only way that I
know have ever been found to ease the pains of your first
years.
Oh, yes. One other thing. Avoid friends of your parents
and the village vicar at all costs.
'r- Tuesday, September 13, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page Sevsri-
U.B.C.  has grown up
Hazing "is no longer
Campus Rivalry Continues As
Red, Blue And Green Battle
(Ed Note: 11 has long been
the policy of The Ubyssey to
serve lhe public and io protect
the interests of tne underdog.
In view of this, we thought il
only fair lo publish the following story as a warning lo Frosh
and olher n-wcomers lo the
UBC campus.)
+ For many years, three great
rahd- powerful ... tribes Have
waged war over which of them
should rule the greens of UBC
These mighty and warlike
groups are known as Redshirts,
Blueshirts, ahd Greenshirts.
They are so-called because of
the sweaters they wear, as a
mark of the everlasting to fidelity to their various gods. The
Redshirts worship the gods ofj
mechanical things; of bridges
and roads, of chemicals and of
the magic power of electricity.
THE SHIRTS
The blueshirts worship the
god of animal husbandry and
the god of fertile soil (indeed,
it is even said that they worship
some of the lower forms of
fertilizer.)
The Greenshirts, said to be
direct descendants of Robin
Hood and his green-clad gang,
are worshippers of the forests.
The gods of the Druids are their
patrons.
The more   barbaric members
of all three of these groups perform weird sacrificial rites periodically throughout the year.
These are known as "the holy
and sacred rites of. the lily
pond", and consist largely of
dunking blue-blazer boys (sometimes known as student councillors) and other innocent bystanders into a body of sacrecl
water located front of the great
fortress of the university (also
called the Library).
This immersion in holy water
is rumored to cleanse those dunked of all evil thoughts and to
make them the true value of the
way-of-life of the men (?) of applied science.
During these rites, the groups
involved have often been
known to lose all semblance of
human decency and to become
so intoxicated as to commit acts
generally attributed only to
mad dogs or Englishmen.
KANGAROO COURTS
These orders of the colored
sweaters have been known to
set up Kangaroo courts and sentence freshmen to inhuman tortures (such as being handcuffed
to a member of the opposite
sex); they have attacked innocent representatives of the unbiased student press without
provocation, and they have molested and harmed the offices of
said representatives.
European Trained
Barbers
Individually Styled
Haircuts
UPPER TENTH
BARBER & TGILETTRIES
4574 W. lflth
'Just outside the gates'
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom   Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
Special Student Rates
For your fall requirements be sure to check    -
iwth us.   Complete selection of Slim  Ivy and
Continental   casual   clothes,   Bulky   and   Shag
Sweaters, %-length coats.
RICHARDS & FARISH MENSWEAR
802 GranviHe St. MU 4-4819
Vancouver, B*C.
Also  the  COLLEGE  SHOP,  in  BROCK  HALL,  right
on the campus.
What's Your
Problem Frosh?
There are people on this campus whose job is to help you?
solve your problems.
If you have problems (and who doesn't?), read on. The
Ubyssey will tell you where to go.
If you still don't  know what
i fmrses you want to take, your
l'« st bet is to visit the counselors at the Personnel Office.
I -ley have counselling tests and
oilier such folderol that will help
\<>u decide.
The Personnel Office is just
vest of the Armory. If you don't
I.now where the Armory is, con-
Milt the campus map at the Bus
"stop. If you don't know where
the Bus Stop is .  . . I'm afraid
we can't help you.
WHO WILL HELP?
Actually, if you have a problem, and you don't know where
to go for a solution, there are
two people in the Buchanan
Building who would be more
than happy to tell you.
If  you   are   a  woman,   Dean
(Continued on  Page 8)
See PROBLEMS
SHE'D RATHER
WALK IN....
Yes, she'll get all her fashion
mileage from our netc fall selection.
A great ivay lo travel with the
school crowd*
"TAMMY"
Black Maracain
Black Suede
Tobacco Plush Suede
"LO-TIGER" (elastic lacing)
Black Suide
Maverick Brown Plush Suede
Green Plush Suede
"MR. PEEPERS"
Black Glove
Italian Brown Glove
Black Suede
Green Suede
Honey Suede
(Notice he has a tongue)
I
W THE
BOOTERY
ONLY
7.95 " 8.95
566 GRANVILLE
*AU 1-7625
aillillllllllllllilllllllliliililllillliti!! iSpF5"
rPaflfe crgvit
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 13, 1960
Library Wing
Open for Frosh
Frosh, take heed of the Library, for you should know some
thing about it.
- The Library has undergone
major changes recently so that
even oldtimers may have difficulty finding their way
around.
First year students will probably find the College Library in
the new South wing most useful to them.
STACKS  NOT FOR FROSH
Students may enter the book
stacks but must leave their
.-briefcases   outside.
As you enter the book stacks
you will find the card catalogue
on the right hand side. Books
are listed by author, by subject
and often by title on cards in
the catalogue.
Books are arranged by subject and by call number, lettered on the back of the book and
on the upper left hand corner
of the corresponding catalogue
card.
Most volumes can be borrowed for a week but those in
heavy demand are available for
shorter periods  only.
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665
Grant Given
To Hospital
The faculty of medicine at the
University of British Columbia
has received a $10,000 grant
from the Rockefeller Foundation
towards planning a University
Hospital.
The grant has enabled teams
of faculty members to visit every
university hospital constructed
in North America since the end
of World War II.
Dean John McCreary, head of
the medical school, said UBC
teams had visited 14 American
and Canadian centres in the
course of their investigation.
PROBLEMS (Cont.)
McCrae, UBC Dean of Wome*,
is the one to see. It is her job
to deal with any problems relating to the "happiness and success of the women of the University of British Columbia."
Dean McCrae's office is
located on the fourth floor of
the Buchanan Building's office
wing — room 456.
Men should see Dean Gage.
His office is located in the foyer
of the Buchanan Building.
Both Dean McCrae and Dean
Gage will either advise you
themselves or refer you to an
expert on the  matter involved.
Howeyer, if you don't know
who you are or what you're
doing here, you should go first
to the University Health Service in the Wesbrook Building.
The staff psychiatrist will help
you.
You're completely insane, you
say? Well, in that case come to
The Ubyssey offices in the north
Brock basement. We can use
you.
.... Drop into the College Shop for your back to college
accessories and the finest fine of men's clothing
ft FACULTY PINS AND JEWELLERY
ft MUGS
ft UMBRELLAS (AUTOMATIC AND MANUAL)
ft FACULTY SWEATERS
ft COUTTS HALLMARK CARDS
ft SCHOOL SUPPLIES
ft NEW LINE OF PELICAN BOOKS
ft UBC JACKETS AND SWEAT CLOTHING
ft LATEST STYLES   IN  MENS  COLLEGE CLOTHES
AND ACCESSORIES
^ Attention girk!!! New this year, Ladies nylons in all
sizes . .. Three shades ....'  $1.09
■   i  i  i  i -i i "i
COLLEGE*
I   I   I   I  i  I  L
LOCATED IN THE BROCK EXTENSION
Owned and operated by the Alma Mater Society
Government Says
Dollar for Dollar
A total of $6,157,689 has been raised for the UBC Development Fund. An additional $3,459,743 has been pledged.
A  long  trend of  student aid |
to provide funds for buildings
started in the 1930's when
money raised by students paid
for the building of Brock Hall,
the Stadium and the Women's
Gym. During the war years
funds were raised to build the
Armoury. The method used to
raise the funds was student sacrifice of pay they would have
received as recruits.
STUDENT'S RAISE MONEY
The students raised money to
build the War Memorial Gymnasium but fell short of their objectives. The alumni came to the
rescue and sufficient funds were
raised.
In 1958 the U.B.C. Development Fund was started and to
datfe has $9,617,432. This money
is being used to build many of
the new buildings which have
sprung up in the past few years.
One of these buildings is the
fourth men's residence which
the students have named after
a former Chancellor, Sherwood
Lett.
GOVERNMENT MATCHES
MONEY
The Provincial Government
has promised to match dollar for
dollar the money raised by the
students. To date the government has paid $1,250,000.
One of the reasons that more
funds have not been matched
is that some of the money collected by the students is in the
form of pledges, which will come
in over the next three years.
Tues. to Sat. — Sept. 13 to Sspt. 17
AN OUTSTANDING COMEDY PROGRAM!
The Bridal Path (Color)
Filmed in Scotland
BILL TRA VERS    —-    GEORGE COLE
plus:   at  8:50
Left, Right & Center
ALASTAIR SIM      —      IAN  CARMICHAEL
NEWS
Mon. Tues. Wed. — Sept.  19-20-21
ERSKINE CALDWELL'S CONTROVERSIAL BEST SELLER
God's Little Acre
(Adult Entertainment Only)
ROBERT RYAN     —     ALDO RAY
plus
She Played With Fire
JACK HAWKINS — DENNIS  PRICE — ARLENE  DAHL
• NEWS
Watch for:
The Mouse That Roared
Swan Lake Ballet
The Last Angry Man
Batttle of the Sexes
RIDGE THEATRE
16th and Arbutus
I prescribe regular doses/
cash to keep my Savings Account
healthy at.
up
Bank of Montreal
(Panadas "pinai S<ut£ fin Student*
Your Campus Branch in the Administration Building:
Merle C. Kirby, Manager
a Drg step on the road to success is an early banking connection
 U3-B» Tuesday, September 13, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page Nine
For New Frosh
University clubs will be bidding for your membership during the last week of September.
The big event of the week is
The Japanese Garden offers tranquility to the. campus
Japanese Memorial
Added to Campus
The Nitobe Memorial Garden, in the midst of a busy campus, seems unaware of the din and hubbub surrounding it.
As though pondering in quiet
meditation  the  memory of the: display1 °f   JaPanese   Lanterns
Oriental  foot   bridges   and   the
Ceremonial Tea House.
The Nitobe Memorial Garden
possesses that marvel of Japanese gardens that with each turn
in the path there appears a new
change in perspective, displaying another magnificent view
As each nation was different   0f Japanese beauty .
great man and the ideals he
fostered, this garden is indeed
a memorial to Dr. Inazo Nitobe,
a man who sought to unite
Japan and the West by showing
each culture how to reach out
to meet the other.
so were the ideas that separated
thfem. With these differences in
mind the garden was created
with Natural beauty of the
Western Evergreens displaying
in1 bold contrast the world of
Japanese simplicity and beauty.
Tea House Open
The spell of the Eastern culture  is  further created  by the
Focal point of the three-acre
garden, intended as a_symbol of
Japanese-Canadian goodwill, is
a replica of a tea house sent
prefabricated from Japan. The
doll-size tea-house contains
scrolls, vases and utensils for
use in the traditional Japanese
tea ceremony. It it used only on
ceremonial occasions.
OWL BOOKS
Point Greys
New Paperback Store
Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - Fridays 9 to 9
4560 W. 10th CA 4-1841
■ ■ ■ ■ K » K li  !ii  M  i  M  ■  ID  H  il  II,  II  «  fl  1
Welcome Back!
BOB LEE LTD. ;
natural shoulder clothing ■
^ 623 W. Hastings MU 4-0049 2
■ ■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■ ■■■■■■■mmms
SAVE $100
BUY A
TOTEM NOW
Clubs  Day, Sept.  29.
During that noon hour most
of the clubs will have entered a
booth to form a fantastic display in the Armoury. Here will
be witnessed the future barkers
for sideshows as they call for
your attention.
There will be many choices
confronting you.
If you are interested in serving the public, the choice might
be made among the Ubyssey,
UBC Radio, Mamooks and
Totem.
All   the   major political   par-
tie^ will be asking you to join
their party.
Many Athletic Clubs
If you are interested in
athletics, perhaps one of the
more adventurous groups will
attract your attention. Among
these are the Varsity Outdoors
Club, Sailing club, Acjua-Soc,
Rod  and Gun   Club,   and  Bad
minton Club.
The major religious organizations in the province sponsor
youth groups on campus: Newman Club, Hillel Foundation,
Christian Science organization,
Lutheran Students Organization, Islamic Centre Student
Christian Movement, and Varsity Christian fellowship.
Most of the faculties sponsor
clubs for those particularly interested in the subject. There
is the Pre-Med Soc, Economics
Club, Psychology club and so
on.
Music for  all Fans
If your interests lie within
the Arts, join the Music Society,
Jazz Society, Film Society, Classics Club, Visual Arts Club or
Players Club.
Most of the groups have a
club room on campus and they
invite you to drop around and
talk to them.
100% Pure Shetland Wool Long
Sleeved Casual Sweaters
each 11.95
Made in England, of 100% Shetland wool . .  . the crew neck, long-sleeved
sweater that goes anywhere. For students, sports-minded men, men-about-
town. The sweater is fully fashioned, relaxed, roomy, easy to wear and comes ■
in new muted tones of blue, brown, green, charcoal and Fall's newest, exciting shade, grape. Pick yours today, from the good selection in sizes 38 to 46.
"The Bay" Men's Sweaters,, Main Floor
* OPEN A BUDGET ACCOUNT - »°- *-
A small monthly payment on purchases over $15.
INCORPORATED   2*?    MAY   1670. •«-      PaiJe Ten
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 13, I960
' Cards are your
Date to Athletics
Football? Basketball? Rugby?
Swimming? W.C.I.A.U.?
Athletic Date Cards take you
and yours to all Men's Athletic
Sponsored events.
For $5.00 you and a date can
attend all the athletic events
this year. An "A-Card" takes
you into the Stadium, Memorial
Gym or pool to watch U.B.C.
Thunderbird , teams compete
against "top University competition.
Girl's don't wait and hope that
you will be asked to these
events; buy your own card and
take a date with you.
Athletic Cards are on sale at
the end of the Registration Line.
In case one of those Big Block
Boys doesn't corner you there
Cards are also available at the
Memorial Gym Office and the
A.M.S. Office.
A Columnist describes a rather novel approach made by a
notorious grafter to • an easy
touch at the Lambs' Club,
"Byrnie", whined the grafter,
"I'm not seeking to borrow money from you again this time.
But I'm writing home to my
poor old mother—and I thought
ydu could tell me how to spell
'malnutrition'.".
FOR RENT OR SALE
Lbvely stucco bungalow near
UBC.   Immediate   possession.
Owner leaving ciy.
_  Phone CA 4-6902
Shoes 'pf Quality
and
Dependable Repair
Service
are a specialty
at
Sasamat Shoes
4463 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-1017
"DO YOU WISH
TO MARRY?"
Contact Mrs. Brown,  B.A.
COMMONWEALTH
MARRIAGE
BUREAU
710-736  Granville "St.
MU 3-3045
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily  special.
DEAN'S
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Qohrudts.
cSsjcLuhj Salon
ADVANCED STYLING
HAIR CUTTING TINTING
PERMANENTS
MANICURING
EYEBROW ARCHING
Proprietoress:
ELLA CHAMBERS
4532 W. 10th
CA 4-7440
SP OBJ
Editor: Mike Hunter
'Birds practice till dark in preparation for first game
Football Season
Sept 17
Football coach Frank Gnup
has only 19. lettermen returning to this year's Thunderbird
Football team.
First test for the squad will
be in Bellingham, September 17
at 8:00 p.m. When the Birds
meet last year's Evergreen Conference champions, Western
Washington College Vikings.
Last  year   the  'Birds   placed
first in the Western Canadian
Intercollegiate Championships.
Games this year feature the Canadian Universities in Alberta,
Manitoba and Saskatchewan.
Exhibition .games are against
Evergreen College teams.
Tickets for the first game in
Bellingham can be obtained at
the Memorial Gym office.
FOR THE 'BIRDS
By MIKE HUNTER
You Frosh, while standing there in that lineup, or wandering cautiously about the campus avoiding Engineers, are unsuspectingly being introduced to athletics at UBC. Lineups and
Engineers, although not strictly classified as athletics, are
nevertheless tests of endurance, and a part of the annual fall
scene. They are the first traces of another year of college sport.
Athletics are a vital part of campus life, and a source of
school spirit—something in which every student should take
part during his university career. To begin with, almost one-
quarter of your AMS fee goes; to athletics. Unfortunately, this
financial contribution has been,the only support given by the
majority of students. Active support in the form of attendance
at games has been sadly lacking during the past several years.
Active campus support is about the most important factor
in college athletics—and getting out to the game is fun. as you'll
find out if you give it a try. No one who attended any of the
High School Basketball tournament games will ever forget the
excitement and tension that was generated—and, you have- to
agree, 90% of the atmosphere was developed by the spectators.
Without fans, sport loses its color, its gloss. . . .
*        *        *
Of course there are other ways in which you may become
involved in UBC athletics. You Frosh, and many sophomores,
whether you like it or not, must complete a little item in your
course called compulsory physical ed. Like everything else
here, it's confusing—and the Registrar's burlesque little publication makes the issue, as usual, as clear as mud. And when you're
faced with the problem of compulsory compulsory P.E., well . . .
But all's well that ends well— it's generally accepted that all
you have to do to pass the requirements is to show up for your
classes.
LARGE NUMBER OF PLAYERS
For the rest of UBC's population, athletic indulgence is
strictly voluntary. Participation may be intramurally—perhaps
better known as the "house" system, in high school—in which
clubs, faculties, societies, fraternities and sororities enter individuals and teams in a variety of noon-hour and evening sports.
Points are awarded for standing in the various sports, and the
club with the highest aggregate wins the Intramural Trophy.
The cream of the crop competes extramurally, on an official
UBC "Thunderbird" or "Thunderette" team.
MANAGERS HELP ADMINISTER
Last, but not least, students may relish athletics "super-
murally"—m the hehind-the-scenes departments so vital to sports
—the managerial and publicity corps. The gym doors are wide
open to persons interested in managerial, Public Relations, and
janitor (sweeping up red tape) work. And prospective sportwriters
need go no further than the north Brock basement.
Anyway, make a point this year of getting out to some games,
whether as a spectator, or in a more specialized capacity. And
let's hope there are lots of you.
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 4th
... avoid the rush, get your books today!
Operated by the
University Book Store
"PERFECT MILDNESS
IN YOUR PIPE"
Urakaol*
.. . Brahadi's smoking
"tobacco is a special
"Cavendish" blend of
Mild tobaccos. Comfortably satisfying... a mild
smoking tobacco with a
delightful aroma.
Brahadi's is available
at select tobacco stores.
53C for 2 ounces
Suggested prica, all taxes Included Tuesday, September 13, 1960
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Eleven.
Rowers Win Olympic Medal
Thunderbirds Given
City Hall Reception
Three members of UBC's now famous eight-oared crew
and coach Frank Read were given a heroes welcome when they
flew into Vancouver from Rome last week.
The four, representing the  whole crew, were welcomed
by British Columbia's Lieutenant-Governor Frank Ross, Vancouver's Mayor, Tom Alsbury and Dean S. N. F. Chant, acting
UBC president  in  Dr. Norman MacKenzie's  absence.
The oarsmen had won a silver
THE U.B.C. OLYMPIC Silver Medal Row-in? team together for the last time. John Lecky,
bow; Don Arnold, No. 2; Dave Gillanders, Manager; Archie MacKinnin, No. 3; Lome
Loomer, Spare; Dave Anderson, No. 4; Frank Read, Coach; Nelson Kuhn, No. 5; Keith
Arnold, Spare; Bill McKerlich, No. 6r Sohen Biln,  CoxWain;  Walter  D'Hondt,.   No.   7;
Glen Mervyn, Stroke.
Campus Athletics
Open to Freshette
Freshettes participate in the largest Women's Athletic programme in North America!
Every woman at U.B.C. is automatically a member of the
Women's Athletic Association and eligible to participate in the
large Intramural and Extramural programmes run by WAA.
Extramurally   UBC   has   the
largest   athletic   programme in'
Canada, Our   members participate  in  local,   provincial,  Canadian and International competitions. You may choose from the
/ jcteen sports offered.
/     One  of those little problems
/    all Freshettes   have  to bother
with is   the   Required  Physical
Education programme. By play-
' ing on an Extramural team, members   are  excempt  from   P.E.
classes.
Extramural sports include
ery, Badminton, Boys and Girls
Rules Basketball, Curling, Figure Skating Grass Hockey, Fen-
- cing, Golf, Gymnastics, Tennis.
Track and Field, Synchronized
and Speed Swimming, Skiing,
and Volleyball.
SIGN-UP SHEETS
Sign-up sheets for these sports
are posted in the Women' £ Gym
between Buchanan and Brock
Buildings. Its up to you to find
.out about any other athletic
events you may be interested in.
The governing body of WAA
is the Women's Athletic Directorate known to all as WAD.
This body is composed of six-
_j teen team managers, the WAA
executive, two Public Relations
Officers the big Block President,
Tournament Chairman and Intramural Manager. Students hold
all these positions and make the
major decisions in the Athletic
.   system.
MANAGERS NEEDED
Managers are still needed for
the Boys' Rules Basketball team,
the Track team, the Golf team
and   Tennis   team.   If  you   are
interested   phone   WAA   Presi-
• dent    Sid   Shakespeare   at   RE
No-  Freshette   should   spend
next year sitting in his   car or
crowded   cafe   drinking    that
notorious   coffee at  noon time.
All students can   participate in
Intramurals either by representing a faculty,  club or sorority.
Frosh  can   play for   the Frosh
ii^ team, to be formed by the newly
elected Women's Frosh Director.
Watch the Ubyssey for more
information.
Campus Sport
Calls Frosh
Just how do you the first year
student sign up for University
Athletics?
Two years of Physical Education are required by all first
year students. Freshman are to
sign up at the Memorial Gym
or the Women's Gym starting on
September 19th.
Notices will appear on the
Ubyssey Sports pages about Extramural and Intramural team
practices.
Women can sign up for Extramural sports at the Women's
Gym.
Athletic Day in Oetbber will
introduce the new student ta the
Athletic system.
TUXEDO
RENTAL & SALES
• Full Dress
• Morning Coals
« While and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC  Students.
E  A. LEE LTD.
823 Howe    MU 3-2457
Hey! Do you like sports?
Do you have a deep-down desire to be a journalist? Well,
the Ubyssey needs sports-
writers! All you need is an
interest in sports and a little
bit of writing, ability. If you
know that a middle guard is
a football player, and not a
corset, you'll do.
If you fill these simple
qualifications, come down to
the Pub (shoart for Publications, b«t no* short fe>» fun}
in th« North iBasenaent of the
Broek. Our cheery staff will
convert your aspirations to
perspiration with lots of inspiration.
Remember! If you yearn for
a clamorous job, and want to
start journalism on the ground
floor, well — we're actually
in the basement!
Ends Wednesday!
Cinema:
■rmgavoon
»W»*       COLOR MUSICAL
COLOR MysiCAl!
GENE      VAN CYD
KELLY - JOHNSON -CttlSSE
with ELAW6 STEWART
Barry JONES • Albert SHARPE
SHOWN AT 8:45 PM.
plus
2nd Feature Attraction
"IT'S GREAT TO
BE YOUNG"
John  Mills,   Cecil Parker
7 and 10:30
HOLLYWOOD
3123 W. Broadway
RE. 8-3211
..    , - - »u,    i      ~     .,     -
Mrs. Munro extends a welcome
to all fall students
MUNRO S GROCERY
Tobaccos, Magazines
4601 W. 10th Ave.
medal in the Olympic eight-
oared finals, finishing a length
behind a German team which
stroked its way to the second
fastest 2,000 meter time in
Olympic history.
The Lieutenant -Governor
called the crew's achievement "a
credit to B.C. and to Canada."
"You've established a wonderful record," said Mayor Tom
Alsbury.
PREVIOUS WIKS
The eights had won gold
medals in the 1954 and 1958
British Empire Games, and silver medals in the 1956 and* 1959
Pan-Am Games, before their
Olympic triumph this year).
The three r o w &r s who returned last week are Tom Rim,
cox, Glen Meisvynv stroke, and
Keith Donald, spare.
Biln said that a good coach
and a crew were the KfigjedBents
that made the UBC eight-oared*
crew a success.
Intense preparation might also
have had some effect. Twice a
day, seven days a Wfek saaea
April, the oarsmen drove tfeejtr
shell through the ehoppy, deferfe-
strewn waters of Burraord Met.
They rowed for 4; hours a day
and} lived cloistered lives, hemmed in by spartan training rules.
ROWERS TRAVEL
Dave Gillanders, crew manT
ager, estimated that the crew
had rowed more than 3,500 miles
in preparation for the games.
"The first race was far
happier than   the .second  one,"
said Glen Mervyn, commenting
en the Thunderbirds' win over
the U.S. Olympic crew.
In that race the UBC crew
was timed in six minutes, 3.18
seconds, the fastest time recorded in the heats. UBC's time
in the final was 6:01.5, just 4.4
seconds slower than the amazing
Germans.
Asked if he was surprised by
the Germans' showing, Mervyn
said: "Germany had a very easy
heat. We didn't know what we
were up against. "The Germans
coasted' to victory in their heat."
Coaoh Frank Read, the inspiration behind UBC's rowing rise,
has definitely retired. Most of
the present crew will join him.
Tennis Team
on U.S. Circuit
In a two week tour this summer the Thunderbird Tennis
learn met some of the top Pacific American Colleges.
The Birds took Eugene Col-
liege and Sacremento State but
i lost to Portland. University, San
.Jose   State,   Modesto   Racquets
Club and University of California.
The Varsity players under
former Davis Cup Player Paul
Willey were Joe Veit, Edmond
Vlasaty, John Southerland, Bob
Johnson, Werner Forster and
George Bently.
THE FRATERNITIES
OF UM
(tf&kojma.
THE FROSH CLASS
OF 1960 Page Twelve
THE      U i Y S S E Y
^'Tuesday, September 13, I960
MODERN TRANSPORTATION DEPENDS ON NICKEL!
'Nickeralloy steels are the strong, tough, durable materials
that carry the load in modern transportation. On railway rolling
stock, nickel steels are used for truck frames, couplers, axles
and other heavy duty equipment and for car bodies for long life.
They're used for automotive transmission and engine parts on cass„
trucks and buses; for undercarriages and engine parts of planes;
for the propeller shafts and machinery of ocean-going ships and lake
freighters; for the structural steel in modern bridges. In fact, wherever
the load is great or where hard wear and severe abuse are factors
in modern transportation, nickel alloy steels are on the job.        ^
Nickel stainless Steels are the glamour metals of the transportation industry. It's the shimmering lustre of nickel stainless
steel you see on the sleek, modern streamlined trains and buses.
Stainless steel is as practical and efficient as it is beautiful. It's
strong and has exceptional resistance to corrosion. Never needs
painting and tends to wash clean in every rainfall. It resists the
corrosive effects of acids and alkalies in modern tank trucks. It
makes beautiful, easy-to-clean hardware and ornamental accessories
on ships, buses, trains and planes.
Nickel high temperature alloys are the sinews of modern
transportation—they withstand the searing temperatures and the
sxtreme stresses of high speed jet engine parts. They play a vital
role in the components of the power plants of atomic ships and
submarines.
QUALITY PRODUCTS CONTAINING QUALITY INCO NICKEL
THE
INTERNATIONAL NICKEL
^\_
COMPANY  OF  CANADA, LIMITED
INCO
/■ ^\. 55 YON6E STREET, TORONTO
bamjhO '■J.daa anjJO *s«d Acl BBUI ss*l0 puooes se peziaoq^nv

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