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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 26, 1958

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Today In
No. 4
Procession entering War Memorial Gymnasium for Thursday's convocation included the
Rt. Hon. J. G. Diefenbaker, Rt. Rev. Monsignor Irenee Lussier, and the Hon. L .B. Pearson.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie conferred the degrees. —Photo by Mike Sone.
Bennett Receives Key To Buchanan
Building From Chancellor Grauer
"The opening of this building represents one of Dean Buchanan's fondest hopes," said
Dean Chant at the opening of the Buchanan  Building,  Thursday.
In presenting the keys of the building to Chancellor A .E, Grauer, Premier W. A. C.
Bennett stated the completion of the building was only the first step in meeting the needs of
the expanding university.
Jabez Play
Illicit Love.
Lecherous Illicit Love.
For the uninitiated, "Her
Scienceman Lover" is quite an
experience. It is a traditional
presentation, giving everyone a
slice of the fascinating folkways
of   U.B.C.
This play is a perennial part
of frosh week and many upperclassmen come back to see it
year after year.
It can be seen on Friday, September 20 and Monday the 29th
in the Auditorium. Admission is
25c a person.
This year it is to be directed
by Joan Ried. The members of
the cast remain anonymous.
Professor Rhys Carpenter
speaks to all students today
at 12:30 in the Auditorium.
Dr Carpeniei*, who is a Professor Emeritus of Bryn Mawr
College, will speak on "The
Humanities for the Future."
He expressed the desire that
the building, "continue the splendid tradition of the man, whose
name it bears. May it be used
wisely and well."
The opening followed the special congregation from which the
Academic procession, still in
their robes, proceeded along the
main mall up to the front entrance where the formal presentation was made.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie in
making the introductions, expressed his regret, that Dean
Buchanan's widow, who passed
away only a few weeks ago, had
been unable to be present at the
official opening.
Dean Chant, in his remarks
following the presentation,
stated   the   ceremonies   marked
I the occasion when the Humanities received special recognition
'. from the Universily,
1 He pointed oul that the building was already being used to
capacity, and that il would pay
great dividends  in terms of the
| future of the province and lhe
After     the     ceremonies,    the
I building was opened for inspec-
i tion, and coed's were on hand to
] guide  the  visitors  through   the
| rooms.
| Tea was then served in the
concourse  bv  a  number  of  the
1 professors' wives,
UBC students have as many
different opinions about Sir
Jacob Epstein's statue of Christ
as the  people  downtown.
Not content with running an
article Thursday advocating that
the university acquire the controversial work, The Ubyssey
asked a cross-section of students
what they thought of the proposal.
"It is a powerful thing. I
would be very pleased to see
something like this on our campus,"  said   Dave  Wells.
On the other hand, Gordon
Gibson said "Every time I see
a photograph of that thing, I
want to pick  my nose."
Sludents divided evenly into
three groups, those who hate the
statue, those who love the statue,
and those who don't understand
the statue.
Dave LeWali thought The
Ubyssey's article was a joke, and
as such he said it was "first
Here's a sprinkling of the most
(Continued  on   Page  8)
Goes But Ink
Everything flowed but the ink at the second Jubilee Congregation, Thursday.
The inkwell ran dry on M. J, Coldwell and he was forced
to sign the book with his own pen.
But this did not mar the col- j —— .
orful ceremony which marked
UBC's Golden Jubilee.
Seven Canadian statesmen received degrees at the congregation held in the War Memorial
Rev. H. F, Woodhouse made
the invocation.
Following the invocation,
Chancellor A. E. Grauer commented on the history and future of the university.
"We can look forward to a
challenging and rewarding future," he said,
Receiving degrees were:
Hon. Frank M. Ross, Lt. Gov.
of B.C.; Rt. Hon. John G. Diefenbaker, prime minister; Hon. Lester B. Pearson, federal ©ppsition
leader; Hon. W. A. C. Bennett,
premier of B.C.
Hon. Lester B, Pearson, leader
of the Opposition; Hon. Brooke
Claxton, president of Canada
Council; and M. J. Coldlwell,
national leader, C.C.F.
Congregation speaker was Sir
Hector  Hetherington,   principal
of Glasgow University.
(Continued on Page 8)
Rhodes Forms
In By Nov. 1st
Rhodes Scholarship applications are to be submitted to the
Scholarship Selection Committee
by November 1st.
This Scholarship, worth 750
pounds at Oxford, will be presented  to  a  UBC  student.
There is no examination required for the scholarship. The
selection, made by provincial
committees, is based on personal
interviews and on the candidate's record.
Scholastic ability is the -prime
factor, but character, leadership
ability and interest in outdoor
sports are important.
The most important requirement is some definite quality of
either intellect, character or
Rhys Carpenter, archaeologist - extraordinary,
will be lecturing today in
the Auditorium instead of
in the Gymnasium as previously advertised. Mr.
Carpenter is an extremely
entertaining lecturer who
will "most certainly keep
you on the edge of your
seat", said Professor MacGregor last night. The
lecture will begin promptly at 12.30 noon,
'Tween Closses
Australian Bishop
To Speak for Y.C.F.
SEPTEMBER 26, 1958
Varsity Christian Fellowship-
Bishop Loan of Sydney, Australia, will be speaking tonight
at 8:00 at the J. C. Oliver residence, 6170 Blenheim Street (at
Marine Drive). Bishop Loan has
taken a real interest in student
work in Australia, Malaya, India
and England.
**T* **V V
University Baptist Cub—University Baptist Cub meets at
12:30 today in Phy 302. Special
speaker Rev M. Heron from Ontario. All members please be
present for this our first meeting.
*r *r *r
Camera Club—Organizational
meeting today at 12:30 p.m. All
old members please attend. All
newcomers welcome. N.B. Note
change of meeting place, all
meetings will be held in Buchanan 203 this year.
ff*      ff*      ff*
Pep Club—There will be a
Pep Meet held Wednesday, October 1st in th Brock Lounge at
12:30. Come and see the entertainment, as well as the introduction of the Football Players.
ff, ff. ff*
Pre-Med Sociely—Will the executive members of the Pre-Med
Society please meet in the office, Room 258, Brock Hall at
noon hour, Monday, Sept. 29th,
Please be prompt.
<• ff* *T*
Ramblers Athletic Club—General Meeting at 12:30 Friday in
Physics 301, All interested in
taking part in intramural sports
are welcome to attend, Frosh
if,       tf.      if.
Carribbeas Studenis — Free
Mixer at Y.T.C., Acadia on Saturday, September 27th at 8:00
p.m, All welcome.
if,      tf.      ff.
Psychology Club—Meeting in
H.M.2 at noon on Friday of past
and present members to discuss
Club's Day, this year's program
and the Friday night Werner
if,       if,       if,
Phrateres — Phrateres Firesides at the Dorms, On Sunday,
September 28th from .2:00 to
4:30 p.m. Wear Campus Clot lies.
Refreshments and entertainment. All women students welcomed.
(Continued   on   page   Ri
Friday, September 26, 1958
THE' UBYSSEY   stormy nfcus seminar
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.50 per year. Published three times a week
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the
right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Education Philosophy
Must Be Re-examined
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone
Editor, Special Editions •
Gity   Editor,   Barbara   Bourne
Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
Rosemary Kent-Barber
Assistant City Editor, Kerry Feltham
Reporters and Desk: Mike  Raynor,    Mary Cloke,    Judy
.'Copithorne,   Sharon   Francis,  Bruce   Richer,   John   Wrinch,
John   Thiesson,   Ann   Gordon,  Irene Foerster,
Is Housing Essential?
The use of Canada Council grants by universities for construction of student residences has been challenged in the
House of Commons by the Auditor General.
In his annual report presented to the House in August,
he suggested such use of grants might not be in accordance
with the purpose of the Council which is "to foster the study
and enjoyment of the humanities."
Since the Hon. Brooke Claxton, president of Canada
Council is on the campus and since UBC has made good use
of Council grants for residences this is a good time to examine
the Auditor General's suggestion.
The advantages to students in being able to live on the
campus while attending university are manfold.
The extra time gained by not having to commute to and
from the campus can be used to study and to make fuller
use of university facilities.
The comfort of living in well-built residences as opposed
to old army huts is fairly obvious.
These two factors alone would greatly add to a student's
enjoyment of studying.
The university itself draws benefit from a large number
of resident students.
A true university student community with its centre on
the campus has developed in the past at universities who are
able to house the majority of students or, the campus,
One only has to turn to Oxford fur an example of tlie
effectiveness of such a community.
W. C. Costin, president of St. John's College, Oxford,
speaking at the Academic Symposium Wednesday warned
against the clangors of losing this student community through
over-expansion making the relative number of student residences decline.
He stated that Oxford was on its guard against this happening.
UBC has never been able to have a great many resident
Grants from the Canada Council have made it possible to
residences here.
If grants continue to be made to such projects we can
look forward to the number increasing.
Then we too can fully foster "the study and enjoyment
of the humanities."
Poor Show
E.iitor. The Ubyssey,
Dear Sit".
Attending' the Symposium
Wecinesdc.y night, was an experience that I will long re-
mesuber. The speaker, Dr. Cos-
im, covered his subject Ihor-
om.hly f-ncl entertainingly, but
ii is not the eloquence of the
speaker al-.me that moves me
to   write you.
What incensed me was the
fact that there were only three
undergraduates in attendance.
Dr. MacGregor pointed out in
thj? Tuesday edition ol The
t'hyssey that the Symposiuir*
was primarily for students.
If he had been silly enough
to expect only students at Wednesday night's speech, Dr. Cos-
tin, the emsinent scholar, historian, and Dean of St, John's
College, Owford would have re
ceived   a   rather   hollow   welcome.
Common courtesy should
have compelled some people to
attend-—-evidently we lack that
—ihe interest in education
should have seen more students
there, this interest must also
be lacking, . . ,
Th Im\yssey. I see this year,
is taking a fence riding policy
in   the;;;  editorials.
In your Thursday editorial
you ocgan weil by blaming the
students, but. then you made
all sorts el' reservations ending
up wh;i the much hackneyed
phrns-e  oi late. Tuum Est.
What is needed is seme ef-
joorive blasts which will remove this student apathy and
shock them right out of their
Ivy League skins,
Yours sincerely,
Ed. Note: Third year law
student Ben Trevino represented UBC early this month
at the -NFCUS National Seminar on the University of Western Ontario campus.)
On September 7th, forty-
three students from all but
three of Canada's universities
gathered for a week of talk.
Perhaps "talk" is not the
word, "dialogue"—in the So-
era tic sense-^would be a better
one. The talk was about our
universities and the role they
play in Canada's future as forecast by the Gordon Commission and guaranteed by John
Diefenbaker's visions.
The National Federation of
Canadian University Students
organized the seminar at the
University of Western Ontario,
and the Canada Council granted funds for the project, Some
sentences and'or questions will
be indelibly engraved on the
* * *
"Teachers should be a mirror, not a barrier. Students
should develop a liking for a
subject through contagion. The
humanities suffer more than
any other subject if they are
poorly taught. Poor leaching is,
FATAL in the humanities '
(Dean John Leddy—-Sask.)
"The culture of a society is
ils historical social prestige. It
is the sum total of the value-
systems, communication patterns, institutions and social
techniques which give coherence and significance to the
way oi' life of ils members.
One's culture is one's fate."
. (Dr. Jean-C. Falardeau—Laval)
"Anli-intelleclualism is not
a stranger in many universities,
and its encouragement depends
a great deal on the type of individual Boards of Governors
select as Presidenl of the University." (Dr. David Corbett—
"Why should Labour give
money and general support to
Universities when they graduate a bourgeois "type", reactionary in his thinking, and
dedicated t o the status quo?"
(Cower Markle. Director fo
Education and Wefare, AFL-
CIO—United Minewovkers).
* * *
These   are   only   a   few   ox-
Space Needed
Editor, Thc Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The parking problem for
students is the worst in the university's history. In the last
four years the student enrolment has increased by almost
fifty per cent, and the facully
lias almost doubled.
During this time, student
parking close to lecture rooms
has been reduced fifty per cent
by the addition of buildings to
the main narking lot, the Buchanan Building, and by the necessity of increasing the reserv-
amples of the questions raised,
the issues debated. We had to
think, to re-examine what had
been fairly "safe" positions in
our thinking. We had to reappraise values. The atmosphere
was charged and heated; there
was a great deal of give and
take on both sides of the lectern.
Besides  those already  mentioned, the list of the remaining
seminar leaders was equally
awesome. Dr. Arthur Tremb-
lay, of Laval University; Dr.
Alan Jarvis, director of the National Museum; Mr. Michael
Lang-ham, director of the Stratford Festival Theatre.
Dr. E. W. R. Steacie, President of the National Research
Council; Mr. C. Bruce Hill,
President of ETF Tools Ltd.;
Mr. Walter'McLachlan, Executive Vice President, A. V. Roe
Canada; and Mr. Eugene Hall-
,man, Director of Talks and
Public Affairs, CBC, were
some of the others on the list.
* * *
But such was the quality of
both the seminar leaders and
the participants that little time
was wasted in awe. The questions and contributions from
lhe students were aggressive
'.om the beginning. We must
have conveyed a different impression to each person who
led a seminar topic.
Alan Jarvis told us of his
growing impatience with people
who take one hasty look at an
example of abstract art, turn
around and tell the world "I
could do that if I tried." One
of these days, threatens Mr.
Jarvis, he will take people at
their word, and we will have
a touring exhibition called
"They Tried." He looked
shocked when we applauded.
Mr. Gower Markle, of the
United Mine workers, looked
shocked when he discovered
that 33 out of 43 of us would
soil our hands to work our way
through University. lie concluded we were not sn reactionary as he had thought, but
then, we were "an exceptional
■A- * *
Mr. C. Bruce Hill, President
of ETF Tools, coined a new
word that is destined to spread
lo every campus in Canada. A
ed sections for parking permit   '
The fact that cars can be
parked in the cvnlvc lanes of
the main parking lot and still
leave room for ears to turn is
proof that tho double rows are
too widely separated. Few
students know that parking is
permitted only in areas marked
"Student Parking."
All drivers could help by
parking their cars closer together, and by using more car-
chains to cut clown on the total
number of cars on the campus,
D. HOPKINS, Arts 4
university degree in the liberal
arts would help a person in the
business world, he said, "but
if you really want to get to the
top, you've got to have the old
The discussion that statement led to will probably leave
Mr. Hill distrustful of all universities, and find him endowing a university that will instill its graduates with "gazook."
There were no concrete solutions reached, nor were we
asked to formulate any. The
purpose of the seminar was to
make students aware of the
problems and questions facing
universities in Canada, and
through publication and communication to make as many
students in Canada aware of
*        *        *
How much stress should be
put on a staff member's research? Should universities encourage research in such things
as the sociological implications
of mass media advertisements,
while their Commerce departments may be teaching mass
media techniques?
How should universities resist the pressures to add more
and more "vocational" subjects
to their calendars? Should they
resist at all, or is this part uf
the!;- functions?
W h a t a b o u t p r o 1 i f e r a t i o. -'.'
Are we becoming too concerned
with "'Melhoclology?" Are vve
challenging students? Ii the
universities are to continue using the elementary and high
schools as a whipping boy for
the mediocrity of their graduates, why aren't the universities publicly saying what spe-
cificaiie these schools are clonig
These are only a few of the
questions. Have you. given any
thought to them? Thanks to the
Canada Council, there are students throughout Canada thinking and inquiring and examining some of our education;,!
premises. Tiie validity of these
premises lies, bracketed with
question marks, on a great
many minds. A great deal depends on tsieir resolution.
The Ubyssey will welcome
guest editorials and signed
articles for the editorial page,
written by UBC students or
faculty members.
Contributions may deal with
any topje of interest .to university students. They sihould
be typewritten, and triple-
spaced if possible.
We are particularly eager fo
get connibutions from honours
and graduate students and
from faculty members.
In ne case will The Ubyssey
publish unsigned material, although pseudonyms may be
used on occasion. Friday, September 28, 1958
Dignitaries walked from the Gymnasium to the Buchanan Building for the official opening
yesterday afternoon. The Hon. W. A. C. Bennett accepted the keys to the building from the
Chancellor, Mr. Dal Grauer. —Photoo by Mike Sone.
Sir Hector Views
"Why" Of Education
Universities are the primary place "for free and undirected
thinking," according to Sir Hector Hetherington, Thursday congregation speaker.
"The first duty of a society is
to maintain itself in being, and
to afford its members the most
ample life winch the intelligent
use of its material resources will
allow: and the first duty of a
citizen is to pay his way by making a proper contribution to that
end," he said.
Stating his own "views on education, he commented, "the student stands at the growing point
of his knowledge, that the critical thing here also is less the
'what' than the 'why'."
Sir Hetherington stated that
a liberal education was the way
to wisdom.
"Breadth of cultivation and
liberality of mind is not the exclusive prerogative of the Uni-
'But nowhere else can it be
won so naturally as in a University ... it is the way to wisdom: and wisdom even more
than knowledge is our sorest
need. All universities worthy of
t:ie name are places of adventure,"  he said.
Referring to tho use of a
university lo society,. Sir Hetherington said Universitcs and
their staffs help, and will help,
iu the solution cf immediate
■practical  problems.
"Il is wrong to measure their
achievement by its relevance to
the currently urgent. Their assize is of the future rather than
of today,"
He feels the social sciences,
although less finality can be
claimed for their results, should
be received, "not with suspicion,
shut with respect, and be judged
iby its strictly scientific merits,"
In speaking of University
graduates' place in society, he
"They have been trained to
estimate evidence, to distinguish
th true from the false, the genuine from the specious, and to
consider rather than to be swayed by the fashion or the sentiment of the moment."
"In these days of mass communication and of broad popular
appeal, which so often is an appeal to the lower levels of popular credulity and taste, it is
enormously important that widely diffused in all sorts of callings
there should be men and women
of integral judgment who will
apply and sustain their proper
All late registrants and
those who didn'l get Iheir
A.M.S. pictures taken in the
Armoury during registration, may do so this week.
Sept. 22 to 27, between the
hours of 12.30 and 2.30 p.m.
in Room 163-A, Brock Extension.
Drawing of Illustrations —
(Charts, Graphs, etc.). For all
Photographic assignments —
Contact JOHN WORST, licensed Photographer, 3250 Heather Street. Phone DI. 3331
or U.B.C. Local 266,
Varsity Outdoor Club — Old
and prospective new members
please take note that the long
hike for membership requirements will take place October
11-13. You will need hiking
boots and sleeping bags. For further information come to the
V.O.C. Club room behind Brock
Register Now at
A.M.S. Office
Until September 26
Shopping and car pooled UBC's popularity poll Thursday.
The second jubilee congregation came a poor second.
Ubyssey reporter Rosemary
Kent Barber conducted the poll
in the main parking lot Thursday noon. This is what she found
The majority of students were
headed for home to take advantage of cancelled lectures.
"Most of them told me they
had lots of shopping to do," said
Miss Kent Barber.
Bob Seysmith, Engineering 2,
was not interested in the congregation.
"I'm not very interested in
it," he said, "I would rather
go and study."
"But I agree with the Ubyssey
editorial on this, he added.
(The Ubyssey editorial Thursday commented on student
apathy shown in poor attendance at symposium and congregation events.)
Peter Hertz, Commerce 2
wanted "to get some shopping
"I will be in the library studying all afternoon," stated Susan
Tatum, Atrts 1.
Barbara Dobson, Arts 1 was
going to Thursday's congregation.
,fMy French teacher said it
would be a good idea to see it,"
she said.
"I'm not interested in it so
I didn't go—it's about politics
and everything isn't it?" said
one Arts 1 student.
Bill Worsten, Arts 2 found he
was "a little busy today."
"My room-mate is going down
town and we only have one
car," he said.
"I think the Convocation is
above the level of university
students" was the answer received from Pat Tankard, 3rd
year Arts, when asked the question "What do you think .of the
Convocation and why did ypu
not attend?"
John Sandtrcock stated "As a
student of semantics I have become sick of blab." A 4th year
arts student, Lai Boodooshiqg,
answered, "I have no objections
to .it but I had important things
to do."
Glen Moody, Grad. Studies
(Education) "didn't know lectures were cancelled, don't know
the program and I don't know
much about  it at  all."
One frosh thought the congregation was "a once in a lifetime
chance to see the prime minister."
FINALLY, an answer to
that transportation problem
for the man or women with a
limited budget.
1958 MONZA, a strong
durable sportsmanlike motor
Up to 190 miles per gallon
at an average speed of 50.4
miles per hour.
Full price only $288.00
Full Factory Guarantee
875 Kingsway
Vancouver, B.C.
45G0 W. 10th
ALma 4208
Full  lines   of  Jewellery,   Watches,
Diamonds, Chinaware, etc.
Expert Watch & Jewellery Repairs
10co Discount to Students
at the SNACKERY Granville at 15th
on the Campus
The Chapel of St. Andrew's Hall
(Beside the Law Building)
Sunday Mornings,   11.00 a.m.
Chaplain.. Rev. John A. Ross, M.A., B.O., PMEK. PAGE FOUR
Friday, September 26, 1958
British Universities
Receive Govt. Grant
English universities receive 70 per cent of their income
from, the government, according to W. C. Costin, president of
St. John's College, Oxford.
Professor Costin, whose
speech was part of the Jubilee
Symposium being held at UBC
this week, revealed that the government grants are handled
through the University Grant
This committee is made up of
members of (British) universities.
The grants, given in five year
blocks, cannot be cut by incoming governments during that
time. This allows the universities to make long range plans,
Mr. Costin, president of St.
John's College, Oxford, outlined
in his talk the English system
of education through the primary and secondary schools
through to the university levels.
According to Mr. Costin, the
Labor Party's desire to combine
the grammar, technical and modern schools would result in a
lower quality among the grammar type schools.
At present about 20-30% of
English students enter grammar
schools, after taking entrance examinations at the age of eleven.
Sixty to seventy percent go
to modern schools, wihich create
a curriculum not primarily academic to fit the student who
leaves school at fifteen.
The remaining ten percent of
students will go to a technical
school, where they are trained
for  skilled   trades.
Professor Costin said that
many large companies now recruit men from the Universities
instead of from the secondary
Britain, according to Mr. Cos-
tin, illustrates the difference between the welfare and totalitarian state.
The development of the individual is the most important part
of Britain's educational system,
but as well, said Professor Cos-
tin, "we take care to let anyone
of any origin to reach the top.
"The aim of the University,"
he concluded, "is to fulfil that
noble end."
Buy That
Totem Now!
This is Friday, September
If you don't believe it, look
at the top of the page.
This means you have one
month and four days to buy your
Totem annual at a 20% saving.
You can buy it now for four dollars. If you wait, you will have
to pay fivs dollars.
You wouldn't like that. ""*
Buy your Totem now at the
Publications Office (the old
Open House office) or on Oct.
2 at Clubs Day in the Armouries.
Buy Totem and make everybody happy.
St. Marks College
Soon Open To Public
St. Marks, UBC's newest theological college will be open to
public inspection Sunday.
St. Mark's was officially opened Sept. 9th by Canada's Apostolic delegate, Archbishop Giovanni Panico. The man chiefly
responsible far this College, according to college officials, is
Archbishop William Mark Duke.
A well known Catholic educator, the Very Reverend Henry
Carr, ledturer in classics'at UBC,
is principal.
The new college, built at a
cost of $500,000, accommodates
50 students in bright double
rooms with book shelves and
separate desks for studying.
The building, which also
houses a library, common rooms,
two  committee  rooms  and  kit-
4450 West 10th     -
- from -
Wednesday, October 1st
I -to -
- and -
Exquisite  East  Indian  Cuisine
chenette facilities was designed
by architect Peter Thornton;
St. Mark's is split into two
wings at right angles. Dominating one wall of the college is a
striking bronze casting of St.
Mark and the Lion by Lionel
Thomas, instructor in the university's school of architecture.
Paul Huba hand carved the
wooden crufixes which are erected in the building hallways and
Priests in residence who lecture at the university are:
Father E. B. Allan, philosophy,
Father T. J. Hanrahan, history
and Father G. McGuigan, economics.
Anyone interested in seeing
the new college can do so September 28, from two to four p.m.
More than 1800 Artsmen were '
i s s u e d   faculty   identification
cards during registration week. ;
These  new  registration cards
aid the Arts and Science Under-!
graduate Society in voting pro-!
A   new   constitution   is   near
completion   which   will   be   the I
first  issue  voted   on   this   year :
by Artsmen.
The new constitution will be ,
implemented   by   the   Arts  and
Science Council.
On the Council will be representatives from 2nd, 3rd, and
4th years, each one representing
fifty registered Artsmen. The
Council will become the new
governing body of the undergrad
There are still many Artsmen
unregistered.   II'   they   wish   to.
j benefit    from   social,    aesthetic, '
and    governmental    advantages
ottered them, they should go to
the   A.S.U.S.   offices,   Buchanan
: 115,   to   pick   up  their   registra-j
lion   cards.   The   office   is   open
every weekday from 1 until 2:30.'.
Double-Breasted Suits
'O.NViari'KD   INTO    M'.IV
iinqle-Brcastcd Models
549   Granville     MU.    1-4649
Your Mind Plays
Funny Tricks
Can you think better with
your feet up? .•. . Can you
learn while you sleep? . . .
What happens to your mental ability with age?
Your mind can play funny
tricks. Read "New Light on
How the Mind Works" in October Reader's Digest for
some new facts discovered by
scientific investigators who
ue probing the mystery of
the human brain. Get your
October Reader's Digest today: 40 personally helpful
article* of lasting interest.
drive the   ^
smart new
10th and Alma
Cash' N'
Hi there! Welcome, shiny-
faced frosh, pink cheeked and
downy chinned, feckless and
firm of step—
And welcome back, slightly
sallow seniors, slitty eyed,
smirking, stopped and shuffling.
But you young frosh! You
keep your bright eyes on this
space each Friday and learn the
sordid secrets of campus survival, carefully dispensed, one by
Learn the secrets of cutting
classes without meeting your
prof in the coffee shop, how to
fool your landlady into feeding
you free, the little known passage to the second floor of Mary
Bollert Hall, and many others—
including the well worn path
to Spanish Banks, the sequestering of salacious young freshettes
for improbable purposes, and a
floor plan of Dean Gage's walk
in safe!
Yes, all these, and more, can
be yours by paying careful attention to the morsels of wisdom,
gleaned through years of bitter
You want to politic, you say.
Then look right here in the
we^ks to follow—we'll tell you
theshoulders |o slap, the hands
to shake, the backs to stab.
Fashions, maybe, interest you?
We'll be the first to tell you how
to hande weave your own electric galoshes, with Honest Indian designs.
Athletics appeals to you, hey?
Here's wihere you'll find all the
little methods of gaining unfair
advantages—Peter Mullin's soft
spot, Frank Gnup's hard spot
(old Frank doesn't have a soft
, spot . . . all of 'em, including
the location of the Empire Pool
drain valve, ihe trap door in the
440 track, and many, many more;
i Could it be that you'd like
to fleece your friends in a fast
game of three toed Pete' Here's
where you'll find out how not
, to be found out secreting your
own private Diamond Flush in
i the interior of your checkered
vest, and the multifarious methods of concealing minute mirrors
in the peak of your corduroy
! Does clubmanship appeal to
you. Boy? Then look here to get
your sense of values straightened
, up, lad. Remember, all that jack
| for no work makes Pop quite
annoyed, so vve suggest attending lectures regularly--say one
each Friday.
But the best advice that sagacious old seniors can give you is
to slip  down   to  busy,  bustling
j downtown    Vancouver   with   a
i few   beaver  pelts  and   pick  up
i some brightly coloured beads for
your    young    freshette    friend,
,' and one of tiiose fine fuzzy Jant-
, /en crew necks in  the  iviest of
colors.   Thorstein    Veblen    will
love you  for il.
Then it's all arranged.
'Til Fridav, then.
ALma 4422
Affiliated  with
MU. 1-3311
649 Granville        MU.  1-4649 Friday, September 26, 1858
Famed Archaeologist To Speak On Humanism
"Humanism   is   a   state
mind, not a set of studies."
This, discloser Professor
Rhys Carpenter, will be the
focal point of his speech today
at 12:30 p.m. in the Auditorium.
Dr. Carpenter ls at U.B.C.
in conjunction with the Academic Symposium, and his ad
dress will climax  the  week's
Jubilee celebrations.
His visit to U.B.C. brought
about a surprise reunion with
a former classmate, Dr. Harry
Logan, who until his retirement was head of U.B.C.'s Department of Classical Studies.
The meeting of the two professors who had not seen each
other  since   1913,  when  they
were both Rhodes Scholars attending Oxford, occurred when
Dr. Carpenter, on a hunch that
he knew Dr. Logan, inquired
of his former teammate:
"Do you play lacrosse?"
It was from Balliol College
at Oxford that Dr.  Carpenter
received his  BA and MA degrees in archaeology.
He then returned to Colum-
Lester Pearson, W. A. C. Bennett
Address Final Jubilee Banquet
Toast to the Commonwealth,
Canada, British Columbia, and
U.B.C. were proposed and ans-
the last Canadian election
which gave the Commonwealth
stability, has served the people
in the past and has great possibilities for service in the future.
In response to the toast to
the Commonwealth, Dr. D. W.
Logan, principal of the University of London, stated that
although the Commonwealth is
a vital force in the world today,
The Honourable
wered at a banquet attended
by dignitaries from all walks
of life.
This marks the completion
of the two Jubilee Congregations and was attended by recipients   of   honorary  degrees.
The Commonwealth Toast I
was made by the Hon. L. B.
Pearson. He noted that formerly the Commonwealth and the
Empire were a collection ot
territories "on which the sun
never set." Now, however, this
has changed but the Commonwealth remains firmer and
stronger than ever,
Mr. Pearson spoke of a long
unbroken line of monarchs
from Edward the Confessor to
Due to unforeseen circumstances, all pictures between
numbers 2000 and 2163 must
be re-taken. Please cheek
your stub numbers and would
all those with these numbers
come to Room 163-A in the
Brock Extension between
12.30 and 2.30 today or on
Monday, Tuesday, next week,
it  needs something  more than
sentiment to keep  it togethei
Dr. Logan said that he hopid
that the Commonwealth might
flourish, root, and branch.
The Chief Justice of the Su
preme Court of British Colum
bia  and former  Chancellor of
the  University  of  British  Co
lumbia, Dr. Sherwood Lett, pro-
osed   the   toastto   Canada.   He
noted  that  although Canadian
Confederation   took   place   in
1867, the real beginning of Canada   dated   to   1871   when,   he
said,  "the other  provinces annexed themselves to British Columbia."
"Premier Bennett will, I
know agree with me," he said. !
He stated that B.C. had joined Confederation to "become
the mainspring of the Dominion," !
New Feature Starts Here NEXT WEEK !
PHARMACY is an honorable and a very old profession.
We are proud of its traditions and its history. The subject of
pharmacy, its beginnings, its development and particularly its
acidities is so fascinating that all of us at University Pharmacy
are looking forward with great; interest to a new series of
.short columns, which will be published in this newspaper beginning next week, called "PHARMACY REPORTER". Look
for il! What you will read, each week, are unusual facts relating lo our profession. We welcome you lo follow this new
series, beginning in the issue of Sept. 30, and we urge you now
to save and collect these columns because they'll provide an
illustrated collection of facts that has 'aken years of research
to authenticate,
Block and one-half Easl of tht Pool. Phone AL. 0339
He stressed the diversity of
Canadian citizenship.
John G. Diefenbaker replied
to the toast to Canada.
He was interested in Dr. Mac-
kenzies opening remarks which
mentioned that the federal government gave assistance to the
university while the provincial
government paid the deficit.
"I will certainly speak to Mr.
Fleming," he said.
"B.C. has made contributions
in the centennial celebrations
which I hope will be copied by
other provinces," he said.
He pointed out that Canada
will, in a few short years, be
celebrating her centennial,
"It is time to start now to organize those celebrations."
He spoke at length on his
vision of Canada.
"We are all dedicated to one
purpose—the achievement of
a greater Canada—joined together in a spirit of unity."
We must realize the greatness that will be Canada's, he
Canada presents an opportunity for the average man to
rise lo high position.
(Continued   on   Page  8)
The Ubyssey Sports Page
still requires more sporls
Managers and others who
have stories, scores, etc,
are reminded to hand such
articles either into the Ubyssey Sports Office of the
Ubyssey Notice Slot in the
Notices of practices and
games are lo be handed in
early if adequate reporting
is wanted.
bia University, where he had
been granted his BA degree, to
earn his Ph.D. in Classical
For forty-two years, Dr. Carpenter was a professor at Bryn
Mawr College. During that
time he was granted two
leaves of absence when he went
to Greece to be director of the
American School of Classical
Studies in Athens.
Professor Carpenter explained that each country maintains
its own school in Athens, and
each is responsible for its own
digging  and  excavating.
Canadian students attend the
American school, and play a
large part in the Archaeological
studies, he said.
"In fact," said Dr. Carpenter,  "a Canadian,  Mr. Homer
Thompson, was in charge of
the school's most recent pro-
jectexcavating Agora, a great
market place  in  Athens."
Since his retirement from
Bryn Mawr in 1955, Dr. Carpenter has spent much of his
time writing, and helping his
wife train the dozen Doberman
Pinscher dogs which they have
on their farm.
The 100 acre farm is in Chester Court, Pennsylvania. "But
since I can't afford to be a
gentleman farmer, the man on
the adjoining farm helps to
keep things in order."
At present, Dr. Carpenter is
preparing a book on Greek
Sculpture for the Chicago University Press, which is not, he
reveals, what they are expect*
SWEATERS are as much a part of school a.s textbooks. Look about you . . . sweaters are everywhere, they're universal garb for every wardrobe,
every activity, in school or out. And ior style, fit,
wear you'll shop EATON'S for satisfaction, you'll
find .sweaters in prolusion, in colours lo please and
Halter.   Choose your sweater al a price ran^e from
$3-95      $19.95 PAG*!: SIX
Friday, September 261, 1951,
WOMEN'S GRASSHOCKEY is just one of the  fifteen sports offered in the Women's Extramurals
Women's Extramurals
Offer Fifteen Sports
The women's extramural programme is getting into full swing, but girls are still needed and
* come on all teams and are asked to watch THE UBYSSEY for notices of practices, The 15
spo> cs included this year have the following schedules planned:
A tCHERY — The Archery
tean will participate in the Inter- ollegiate Telegraphic Archery Meet which will be conducted in February between Canadian universities. In November
home tornaments will be arranged with the Greenwood
Archers and the Maple Ridge
Club. Trips to Seattle or Bellingham will also be taken.
BADMINTON — Early this
term team tryouts will be arranged in conjunction with the
UbC Badminton Club. A trip to
the B.C. Championships in Vic-
and Undergraduates pair up in i training will start in October. In
two-ball foursomes.
the University will enter three
teams in the Greater Vancouver
Grass Hockey League. These
teams will take trips to the University of Washington, Victoria
College and Western Washington. Practices will be held
twice weekly with games taking
place on Saturday afternoons.
GYM CLUB — The girls this
year hope to retain the standard
set by last year's team, which
placed in the parallel bars, tra
the second term, the team will
participate in the time trials
with the Vancouver Olympic
Club, in the Vancouver Relays
Meet, and in the Provincial
teams this year will hold two-
hour practices weekly in the Women's Gym. The teams are given
energetic coaching in various
game form?, and practice games
are played and analysed,
to; , t  is  anticipated  as  well  as j potjne,  free  calisthenics,   tumb-
matches with other Canadian
and  American  universities.
- 3oys' Rules Basketball will
en'<jr three teams this year, inch ding a Senior "A" team.
T lis are scheduled for Victoria,
Nf.iaimo, Port Alberni, and Keio,* °.j Practices will be held
,v i 'e weekly with city league
games taking place weekly.
GIRLS' RULES BASKETBALL — The two teams, the
UBC Blues and the UBC Golds
will play against local teams
throughout the season. Two
trips will be taken across the
/oorder during the year,
CURLING — Members of this
:;r . ly-organizecl club will meet
at 'he Pacific Curling Rink every
vve .'k to compote within itself
a no. against thc UBC Men's Curling Club. During the year the
club will host Home-and-Home
Bc.nspieLs against Victoria and
clubs from the Interior of B.C.
FENCING — Tins team, in
i1.:, first year, will practice twice
a week under the expert coaching of a professional swordsman.
The girls plan to participate in
the Pacific Northwest International Fencing Tournament in
November and to host the B. C.
Provincial Championships in
GOLF — The Golf team also
has only recently been organized
and consequently needs many
mt-re golfers — beginners and
experts alike. One of the first
'■■ /ents on the programme is the
Annual Homecoming Golf Tournament in October when Alumni
ling and balance beam. This
team also hold the Pacific Northwest Junior Women's Aggregate
Trophy for 1958.
SKIING — Dry ski exercises
will begin in November in preparation for local races and the
Pacific Northwest Inter-collegiate Ski Meet at the University
of Washington. Practices on
Grouse Mountain will start in
present practices are being held
at Empire Pool, but will continue  at  Crystal  in  the  colder
months. In November the team
will participate in the Inter-collegiate Telegraphic Swim Meet
(the first of its kind) and
throughout the year, in other
dual meets with other universities.
MING — For those girls who
prefer ornamental and ballet
swimming, this club practices
during Thursday noon hours at
Empire Pool (in fine weather)
and at the YWCA pool In winter,
The B.C, Synchronized Swimming Championships will be
held in March at Crystal Pool,   j
TENNIS — Tennis enthusiasts j
practise twice a week in the
Field House under excellent
coaching from one of Vancouver's top professionals. In the
second term the team will compete for the Washington championships and tour some of the
American colleges,
TRACK and FIELD — Under
the coaching of a decathlon
champion and Olympic finalist,
The Ubyssey Sports Page
still requires more sports reporters.
Managers and others who
have stories, scores, etc., are
reminded io hand such articles
either into the Ubyssey Sports
Office or the Ubyssey Notice
Slot in the Gym.
Notices of practices, and
games are lo be handed in
early if adequate reporting is
A new term. A new opportunity for the athletically inclined
individuals to train, practice and try as university athletes.
UBC has twenty-three various sport activities on campus,
ranging from football to cricket, from hockey to curling. There
are openings and always will be openings for positions on these
teams. Each and every individual athlete is welcome to try —•
though he may be Freshman or Senior.
To the Freshman this note is dropped.
Do not worry if you are a small town lad. Be not afraid to
compete against the large city contestants. Remember it is your
ability that is considered not where you are from. Always keep
in mind that no matter how big a name some athlete has there will
always be someone there to replace or outshine him.
UBC Thunderbirds football squad will be travelling to Ashland to play Southern Oregon, Saturday.   Coach Frank Gnup has^j
his crew in better winning spirits than that which the team displayed most of last year.
And a quote from a fan at the Churchill Cup game last week,
"if they had two more Hen woods, UBC would be terrific."
•    •    •
Track and Field practices start next week. To those who may
be interested, turn out at the track. UBC Cross-Country and Track
athletes are producing outstanding results, but still are in need of
depth. ,
It was noted with interest that an investigation will be held
in the matter of awards for student activities. Let's hope this
committee finds out when dealing with sports, that there are more
than just football players on campus.
The UBC Swim Team will be holding workouts every weekday during noon hours at the Empire Pool. Interested swimmers
are advised to make use of the fact that the water in the pool will
be drained out during November, and to take advantage of the
early training facility now offered.
Team managers are reminded that they are to attend M.A.A.
meetings as part of their performance.
Best of luck to Dave Howard and may he overcome his rugger
injuries without added discomforts,
Our belated  congratulations  to the members of the  UBC
Rowing Teams who did so well at the British Empire Games he'ld^
this summer.   And welcome back John Piatt, UBC skier and member of the Canadian Ski Team that toured Europe the past year.
Piatt and other skiers will be out training in the next few weeks.
<r^% tW1M
Reporters: Allan Defoe, Eddy Wallis, Audrey Ede, Flora McLeod
Oct. 4 — Seattle Ramblers  here 1.30 p.m.
Oct. 25 — Whitworth College -. -  here 1.30 p.m,
Nov. 8 — Oregon College --.  here 1,30 p.m.
Nov, 15 — Central Washington here 2.00 p.m.
Sept. 27 — Southern Oregon    Ashland
Oct. 11 —■ College of Pugent Sound   	
Oct, 18 — Victoria Drakes  Victoria
Nov, 1 — Western Washington Bellingham
Low at MAA
The first Men's Athletic Asso- -
ciation Meeting of the 1958-59
season was held Wednesday noon
with president Don Shore presiding.
It was noted that the number
of managers and members in attendance wa.s less than half the
required role.
Mr. Bus Phillips explained the
.student manager's handbooks.
Eligibility forms are to be filled
as soon as possible by the athletes and managers concerned.  -
The Blue and Gold Society
gave an explanation, of their
new program for the coming
year. It is hoped to keep the interest of the Frosh by forming
a nucleus group around which
the club will form.
The next meeting of the
M.A.A, will be held Oct. 8. Friday, September 26, 1958
UBC Thunderbirds meet Southern Oregon Coll ege in the first game of American brand football.
With only four days of practice since the Churchill Cup Game, the Birds are in good shape.
birds to mAviL mis
l-» Frank Gnup's thundering Thunderbirds will be on the road in their first attempt at American
Rule Football this year.   Saturday, the Birds will  be visitors to the Southern Oregon College with
the game being played in Ashland.
The organization of Senior '
outs will be held from 7.30 till
Monday, September 29.
All girls interested in Senior
"A" basketball are invited to
attend this practice. Girls who
would like to play boy's rules
basketball, not necessarily for
the senior "A" team, are asked
to watch The Ubyssey for further tryout notices.
The I.A'.B. Committee will
meet Friday, September 26, at
12.30 in the office of Miss Barbara Schrodt in the Women's
Grass Hockey tryouts will, be
held at Hillcrest Park at 2)00
p.m. on Saturday, September 27.
Girls interested should attend
this first practice; further practices will bei held on succeeding
Saturdays. For information contact ' Penny pollock at KErr,
The : Intramural 'Asdnaiinistra-
tion Board will'hold; an organizational meeting on -Sept. :!29 -<»t
12:30 noon in the-Women's Common'Boom at the'Women's Gym.
Girls' Sports representative^
from all interested dubs, sorori-
A" basketball is under way.   Try-     *
9.30    in    the    Women's Gym on
ties and faculties are asked  to
The first meeting of the Women's Gym Club will be held
in the Apparatus Room at the
Memorial Gym on Monday, Sept.
29 at 4.30 p.m.   Bring strip.
Speed Swimming meeting will
be held in the Women's Gym at
12.30 on Monday, Sept. 29.
Manager Marg Peebles will
welcome any questions or suggestions. ,
entrance ■ to upstairs marine
\*iew studios sharing bath,
phone, kitchen, laundry, etc.
Garage, 1 or 2 students, $8:00.
each, weekly. BA.1 6535 days
or AL 3532, eves. & wk. end.,
m*Am ssunrs
^643 Granville       MU. 1-484S|
The UBC squad have had only [
four days of practice using the
American   style   of   ball.     The
Birds' biggest chore will be in
trying   to   adapt  their  methods
Gnup will have twenty-nine
of his players with him when he
makes the trip to Ashland for
the contest with the Southern
Oregon College, Saturday. Gnup
into a smooth working condition ! states that his crew is in good
ks they have done while using: sha*>e    and    excePt  ior a  few
twelve men.
Li-.?- week tiie Birds displayed
a complete imyersa! ftame of foot-
bail compared to those of last
A lot of the drive and spirit i->
produced by UBC's captain and
quarterback, Jack Henwood. If
the Birds are able to at loa->t
maintain the spirit they now pos
sess the chances of a number of
wins are in the makings for this
The Birds have a  bigger ai d
.heavier team than the past ytv t
minor injuries the team is ready
for any brand of play.
Minor   injuries   include   sore
eg->  vvith  both Don  Vassos and
Thunder-birds' next home same j
will be at the UBC Stadium on
October 4.
While their bigger brothers
are way the U.B.C. Jayvees Football squad will make use ot
U.B.C. Stadium.
Saturday afternoon, the J.V.'s
will play host to H.M.C.S. "Xa-
den" in an exhibition contest.
Game time is slated for 2:00 p.m.
This year, under coaches Dick
Millar and'Stan Knight, the Varsity Number Two will be playing a schedule that will include
at least six games including
teams from Vancouver and
Coach Millar comes by way
of California.
The UBC Stadium is in excellent playing condition and the
J.V.'s are anxious to prove
themsevles, all of which should
produce a good game.
*Mooet r
Block Su«o«
Blot!; Uath-tr
Bad leather
Block Suede
Brown Suede
Man  to share large  comfort- |
ably    furnished    house    with
four other students.    A really
attractive set-up for a serious
Phone ALma 20€«-?I
Training Started
for UBC Swimmers
added   factor   in   their
Evergreen Conference Swim
Champions and all others interested in training are asked to
turn up at the Empire Pool, during noon time.
net   an   auneti   nteior   m   meir       With the return of a majoritv
favour  is experience -  experi-   0f   last   year   swimmers,   UBC
tn.ee they did not have last term, should produce winning efforts.
Though a large number of Early training can be taken
players were ineligible to play '■ advantage of if interested atn-
beeause of marks, many ex-Birds : letes turn out as soon as pos-
rlid make the grade and are back ' sible while water is still in the
l^iri the blue and gold of UBC,       |Pool,
I he
will get you everywhere!
They're firsts . . . but with that
new soft : uch . . . with exciting
iApprt'c; loom Available in Sizes
4 to 10, •' A ant! B widths.
Black  Sueda
Ginger Sued;:
WhiJe  Buck
Grey Suede
"The Greatest
for Girls . ..
Since Boys"
4443 West 10th Avenue PAGE EIGHT
Friday, September 26, 1958
Receiving degrees conferred by Dr. MacKenzie are Prime Minister John Diefenbaker, Hon. Mike Pearson, Hon. W. A. C. Bennett, and M. J. Coldwell.
—Photo by Mike Sone.
Continued from Page I
provocative remarks gleaned by
our reporter:
"What's this junk about Moral
"This article was written as
a slam against the statue, but
not justifiably." Hank Hawthorn.
"This is the best article B.C.
has ever come out with." Leonard Davis.
"It's a little too cynical, E5.B.."
Marianne Stephens.
"They don't really mean it,
do they?"
"There is already too much
spiritual junk on the campus.
If any more is added we should
change our name from UBC to
the Theological Seminary for
disposal of Spiritual White Elephants."
"I have no opinions, I'm a
Med student." Bill Hill.
"I am against spiritual
"Epstein makes Christ look
like a powerful totem pole."
Lynne Macdonald.
"Who needs Christ, Epstein,
we have Premier Bennett!" |
I'm glad Epstein pictured j
Christ as a powerful source ofj
spiritual inspiration, instead ofj
the meek and mild hogwash that I
is usually portrayed." !
"The statue is vulgar, distort-1
ed and beyond all human com-!
prehension." j
And finally,  from  an  anonymous collectivist: ''If it's for the |
common  good,  let's do  it." |
(Continued from page 5)
"The Coldwell's, the Bennett's, the Pearson's" are all examples of this, according to
As long as this spirit is evident, Canada's future will be
as glorious.
Chancellor A. E. Grauer proposed the toast to B.C.
"B.C. has been thought of as
an area, a people or a way of
British Columbia was anticipated long before in literature
before its actual discovery," he
He cited Swift in Gullivars
Travels where Brobdignag was
on the same geographical location as B.C.
he said:
"Centralized government -is
a threat to provincial liberty."
He expressed joy in the fact
that Canada had adopted its
present form of government,
"Look to the achievement of
Students Build, Build
But Must Keep Huts
Brooke Claxton, former Canadian minister of defense and
president of the Canada Council, jokingly accused President
MacKenzie of having stolen UBC's more than 300 ramshackle
army huts from the federal government during the post-war
record enrolments of more than 9,000.
"""  """         He said that despite the fact
Jungle Trip
For Pearson
Lester B. Pearson gave his vision of the Commonwealth to
guests of the university at the
congregation banquet Thursday.
He said:
"The commonwealth is to me
a trip through the jungle of
i Ceylon. When going through a
| native village I saw a sign on
"There is a sense of unity '» hut which read 'Ritz Club-
brought about (at U.B.C.) by j Members Only.'
you, sir." i     "It is meeting delegates at the
The  Right Honourable
a greater Canada," he said.
'Tween  Closses
(Continued from Page 1)
U.B.C. Curling Club—All interested in joining U.B.C. Curling Club please attend general
meeting in Buchanan 212 on Friday at 12:30. Very important.
If unable to attend call EL.
¥       *       ¥
Panhellenic   Rushing ■— There
will be a general meeting for all
rushees  on  Friday
Physics 200.
at   12:30   in
He referred to B.C. history
in  roaclbuilding.
"We started building roads
during the gold rush and we
have been busily engaged in it
ever since."
In conclusion he cautioned
'material developments are not
the only thing to go after,"
"Man must learn wherein
true riches is spent."
Premier Bennett, replied to
the  toast  to B.C.
"A nation of free men cannot survive without: education."
After reciting figures illustrating B.C. economic breadth,
He turned and looked at
President   Mackenzie.
"We look forward," he said,
"to a great: day. Canada's future
will be as glorious as her past."
"A nation of free men cannot serve without education—
and moral principles," he said.
He suggested that the federal
government look closer at B.C.
which is growing.
U.N. who strongly disagree but
state  why they disagree.
"It is Oxford with its gardens
spreading in the moonlight.
"II is Her Majesty's loyal Opposition—whether in Ghana or
"The Commonwealth somehow or another really works,"
lie  concluded.
Everything Goes
(Continued from Page  1)
Chancellor A. E. Grauer slat
hat   the   degree
that UBC now has received
$700,000 in Canada Council
grants for the construction of
men students' residences and
other projects, it looked as
though UBC would need the
army huts for many years to
President MacKenzie afterwards said university officials
believed that the army huts
would be in use for at least 10
or 15 more years.
President MacKenzie brought
the two-hour session of toasts
and replies to an end with a reply to Mr. Claxton's toast to the
University of British Columbia.
He had emphasized that students at UBC had built many of
the buildings from their own
funds. He cited as examples the
War Memorial Gymnasium,
Brock Hall, the playing courts
and tennis courts, and some of
the student  residences.
Only this year, Dr. MacKenzie staled, students pledged
themselves to pay $5 a year each
to pay for new and badly-needed dormitories, even though
those students  who  are   paying
were all men who had "made
achievements in provincial, national, and international affairs."
"They are all good and generous friends to those of us who
are engaged in the educating of
young men and women," he said.
The colorful procession left
lhe Westbruok building and
marched from there to the gymnasium.
recipients | Ibis money will not benefit: from
the dorms themselves when they
are  erected.
They entered into the gytr-
down a scarlet red carpet and
took their places on the specially
erected stage.
The congregation was followed by lhe opening of the Buchanan building by W. A. ('. Bennett,


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