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The Ubyssey Sep 16, 1958

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 FROSH
EDITION
THE UBYSSEY
FROSH
EDITION
J
VOL. XLI
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1958
No. 1
TABLES ARE TURNED as group of shrieking freshettes toss acting Orientation Chairman Petes Me- kison into the febrile lilypond. Upperclassmen will have the last laugh next
Tuesday,. Jmr&^lia and Red Sweater Day, when the usual scores of frosh are drowned
in the potmi. '.eft to right are Barbara Burnett, Betty MacVicar, Schannon Gammer,
Joan Haygerty, Barbara Dobson and Irene Lang'. — Photo by Mike Sone
CITY  EXPLAINS
Zoning Not Key
FROSH EVENTS SCHEDULE      To Housing Lack
Seven dances, a free outdoor
**-      barbecue, a splash and  dance
party,  a fashion show, a banquet,    a    smoker,    a    football
game, a queen contest.
f In a word, the frosh orienta
tion  programme:
Thursday, Sept. 18, 9 p.m.
Free o utdoor barbecue and
■i dance on the Buchanan Building pavilion. Four hundred
roasted chickens will sizzle in
a brick-lined pit in the adjacent
parking lot. If it rains, the
/ dance moves to Brock Hall but
the barbecue is still on. Sponsored by Agriculture Undergraduate Society.
Friday,   Sept.   19,   9:30   a.m.
\ Introduction of student's council in the Auditorium. Last
year's frosh president, Jim
Meekison, will also be on hand.
Friday,   Sept.    19,    11    a.m.
'' Cairn Ceremony. Profs, students don gowns and caps to
re-enact the first great trek to
UBC in 1922 when the Cairn
,v>       was erected.
Friday, Sept.  19,  12:30 p.m.
Chairman of UBC Development
Fund Aubrey Roberts intro-
? duces a special Frosh showing
of the University's public relations filtn "Tuum Est" in the
Auditorium.
Friday,   Sept.   19,   1:30  p.m.
Guided   tours  of   the   campus
for frosh to familiarize themselves with their new surround-
*!,,      ijigs.   Tours   leave   from   the
Quad and are led by senior students.
Saturday, Sept. 20, 9 p.m.
Brick Henderson's musical
company plays for a Brock
Hall dance sponsored by Frosh
Undergraduate Society. Proceeds to the  1958-59 FUS.
Monday, Sept. 22, 12:30 p.m.
Eric Nicol's classic drama "Her
Scienceman Lover" in the Auditorium. A bit racy and not
much left to the imagination.
Tradition demands full attendance.
Monday, Sept. 22, 2:30 to 5
p.m. Tea in Mildred Brock
Lounge. Beady-eyed student
councillors narrow the field of
frosh queen contestants down
to 10. Contestants are nominated by frosh during registration; five nominees are needed.
Monday, Sept. 22, 9 p.m.
Lucky ten frosh queen finalists introduced at Jazzsoc-
sponsored dance  in Brock.
Tuesday, Sept. 23. Red
Sweater Day. Meet the friendly engineers. Regalia must be
worn all day. Kangaroo Court
in session to deal with uncooperative frosh.
Wednesday, Sept. 24, 2:30 to
5:30 p.m. Brock tea dance,
sponsored by Dance Club.
Queen candidates displayed.
Wednesday, Sept. 24, 6 p.m.
Women's Undergraduate Society Big-Little Sister Banquet.
Freshettes come dressed in
little-girl clothes. In the caf,
Entertainment follows  in   the
Women's  Gym.   Heaps of fun.
Wednesday, Sept. 24, 8 p.m.
Big Block Smoker. Men only.
The Arlington Hall, 1326 West
Broadway. Entertainment, the
kind men like.
Frosh   queen   contest   finalists appear at both above functions.  Voting for frosh  queen
takes place.
Friday, Sept. 26. Fashion
show and tea in Brock Lounge
for freshettes. Clothes suitable
for the frosh reception will be
modelled.
Friday, Sept. 26, 7:30 p.m.
Varsity Outdoor Club's annual
bonfire rally followed by
Splash and Dance party in Empire Pool, Memorial Gym, respectively.
Saturday, Sept. 27, 2 p.m.
Football in the Stadium.
Saturday, Sepi. 27, 9 p.m.
Highlight of frosh week, the
Frosh Reception in the Armoury. Frosh get to meet faculty
members in a receiving line.
Results of frosh queen voting
announced and queen crowned
at 11 p.m.
Monday, September 29, 12:30
p.m. Nominations for 1958-59
Frosh. executive. Last year's
executive on hand to get the
ball rolling.
Monday, October 6, 12:30
p.m. Candidates for FUS Council make speeches in Physics
200.
Wednesday, October 8. balloting for Frosh executive,
Rezoning of the Point Grey area is not a factor in the .current UBC housing shortage, according to the chairman of the
Vancouver planning commission.
Gerald Sutton - Brown told
AMS president, Charlie Connaghan, the area has not been re-
zoned.
The number of inspectors has
been increased, enabling a more
efficient inspection of the area.
Cancellation of licences is a
result of violations of present
zoning bylaws according to
Brown.
EXPECT 10,000 STUDENTS
An enrollment of 10,000 students is expected for the winter
session.
The record number is expected further to complicate the
already chronic housing shortage.
Construction tie ups this summer have delayed work on the
men's residences.
One unit was to open in October. University officials have
not received a new completion
date for the first unit.
CAN HOUSE 1,270
The university can house 1,270
students on the campus. The
rest must find accommodation
outside the gates.
A. R. Baird, UBC housing administrator, said that all campus
space   has   been     filled     since
March.
Whoops!
They've
Changed It
You have been here before,
hey?
You know all about registering, hey?
Old hat to you, hey?
Glad to help frosh get through
the ordeal the easy way by buying your plan for only fifty cents
hey?
Well it's all been changed.
Ho.    Ho.    Bo.
Under the new system students will arrange their time
tables in the Buchanan building
before they pay fees and complete registration booklets.
Officials have worked out a
number of standard programs
to speed registration of first year
students.
"In this way we hope to avoid
timetable clashes and changes
in courses after registration,"
an official said.
The new system is an attempt
to eliminate the long lineups and
waiting periods which characterized registration in the Armoury in previous years. PAGE TWO
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
Symposium Limits
Hazing To One Day
Student and faculty administration heads warned today
that hazing and regalia are to be confined to one day this year,
September 23.
Reason for the change in
hazing dates is that UBC's Golden Jubilee Symposium will be
held September 24 and 25.
Administration officials indicated severe steps will be taken
against any students who take
part in unauthorized hazing on
those days.
There will be a special congregation for the visiting Commonwealth University heads on
September 24. Official opening
of the Bucha"nan Building is also
set for that day.
' Honorary degrees will be conferred on noted government and
educational heads on the second
day of the jubilee congregation,
September 25.
Those honored include the
Hon. John G. Diefenbaker,
Prime Minister of Canada and
Leader of the Opposition, the
Hon. Lester B. Pearson.
It   is   expected   lectures   and
-labs will be cancelled during the
afternoons of Sept. 24 and 25.
Big-Little
Meet, Eat
Traditional Big and Little Sister Banquet for campus women
will be held in the Armoury,
September 24, at 5.30 p.m.
Freshettes dress as "little sisters" to attend the affair—short
skirts, knee socks, big teddy
bear .bows, etc.—while their big
sisters wear usual campus
clothes.
A prize will be awarded the
"best dressed little sister."
Following the banquet Frosh
Queen candidates and leading
campus women will be introduced. A singsong and other entertainment are also on the program.
Advance tickets can be purchased for 90c at the WUS booth
in the Armoury during registration week or at the Brock or
the Caf on Sept. 22, 23 and 24.
Eric Nicol
Classic
Sex, murder, laughs and an
intimate close-up of the university subculture are in store for
frosh wben UBC Players' Club
presents Eric Nicol's "Her
Scienceman Lover" late this
month.
Tiie play has been a tradition
of frosh week since time immemorial. Many upperclassmen
have seen it every year.
The 1958 version, noon in the
Auditorium Septemiber 26 and
20, will be directed by Joan
Reid, who has just returned
from the United Kingdom where
she studied theatre techniques.
Admission is 25c a head.
Players' Club president Bill
Gordon declined to name his
cast.
However, it is known that the
shy sfeature performer of the
show, hydra-headed mystery dog
puddles, will be absent again
this year, for the fifteenth consecutive time.
The rest of the characters are
equally intriguing.
Free Books
Tell All
Two free booklets, "Tuum
Est" and "Clues for Co-eds"
are available for all Frosh at
the Frosh Orientation Booth in
the Armoury during registration.
Both publications include material on A.M.S. committees and
Council members, athletics, student clubs and forthcoming
campus events.
LOOK MA, 1*0 LIPSTICK! cries freshette Barbara Burnett, right, as Betty Mac-
Vicar tightens the knot around her neck. But don't panic, it's all part of the UBC
orientation programme. Barbara and Betty are only two of the more than ..700 first year
girls who'll parade around campus next Tuesday in their tasteful regalia.
— Photo by Mike Sone
t
You're Too Stupid To Be Here Anyway
So you don't know where the Library is.    You think you're unusual?
Every year one thousand Frosh come to UBC. Every year nine-hundred and ninety-
seven Frosh get lost in obscure corners of the campus. Usually, at least nine-hundred and
ninety find their way back.    So for your benefit, here are a few carefully selected facts: —
If   you're   hungry,
frosh Get
Guided Tour
All Frosh get a chance to see
their new 'home away from
home' Friday.
Frosh Orientation Committee
are sponsoring 15 campus tours
for all Frosh starting 1:30 from
the Quad. Senior students will
act as guides
The Agriculture, Physics, Lib .
I I
"Clues for Co-eds" features in-' rary, Womens Gym, Buchanan,   COMPANIONSHIP?
formation    on    girls'    common   Brock    Hall,    Memorial    Gym, '
rooms, campus  fashions,  where  Home Ec, Social Work,  Engin-
to study and eat, Phrateres and | eering   and   Geology   buildings
sororities. I will be featured on the tours.
you're   hungry,   cafeterias
'■■ are  located  in  the  basement  of
the Auditorium,  the main floor
of old Brock Hall, and next door
to the Library.
Restaurants are at the Bus
Stop and in the basement of the
Memorial Gym.
COUNSELLING?
... In need of counselling? You'll
find  Deans  Gage    (boys),     and j
Mawdsley (girls) in the Buchan- \ -    -
an    Building,    and    university j ball game will be held Satur-
counsellors in Hut M-l, on the \ day at 2 p.m. in the stadium.
Grid Game
A "Must"
For Frosh
Annual Paraplegic Bowl foot-
East Mall.
A   HEARTY   WELCOME
• •
To all Students enrolling at the   University  for  the
1958-59 Term
To oil those interested we shall be happy to supply 'FREE" a
map of Greater Vancouver and an attractive notebook. Both
are available for the asking at the undernoted branches.
THE CANADIAN BANK of COMMERCE
5796 University Blvd.
Vancouver 8, B.C
Uith & Sasamat
Vancouver  S,  B.C
If you're seeking companionship, most clubs have their headquarters in the new Brock Hall
addition, and will be pleased to
welcome you to the fold.
Official registration for clubs
takes   place   October   2   at   the,
annual   "Clubs'   Day"   presentation  in the Armouries at .noon-
hour.
Library hours are 8 a.m. to
9.45 p.m. every day, except Saturday, when the building closes
at 4.45 p.m,
Student Health Service is located in the Wesbrook Building.
Students are required to report
UBC Thunderbirds meet Mc-
Gill's Redmen in the annual east-
west brawl for the famed
Churchill Cup. It's the 'Birds*
first public appearance this season.
Under captain Jack Henwood
the 'Birds hope to better their
Paraplegic Bow record. Last
year they were trounced 50-0 by
University  of Western Ontario.
Leggy cheerleaders will provide halftime entertainment,
Proceeds of the game go to Canadian  Paraplegic Association.
All frosh must attend wearing
their  beanies or face expulsion
to the Service if they miss more , from the university. Upperclass
than three days of classes. ; nu,u  are welcome too.
Personnel Office for part-time, I
holiday,   and   graduate   jobs   is
located   in   Hut-7   on   the   East
Mall.
Freshotles can find a helping
hand during Frosh Week in the
Mi'.drod Brock Room, Brock
Hall, where WUS have set up a
special program to guide first-
year girls,
Helping hands are available
| 10,30 to 11.30 and 12.30 to 2.30,
Sludenis registering in First
Year Avis who are interested
in entering First Year Nursing next year are asked io report to ihe School of Nursing,
Westbrook Building before
October 1, 1958. Tuesday, September 16, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
Brains
vs. Bras
At UBC
Not to be outdone by Charm,
Mademoiselle and the Ladies
Home Journal, the Ubyssey hereby offers its own personal
fashion advice to Freshettes.
Point one: stop counting your
cashmeres.
In high school you were voted
best-dressed girl because you
were particularly concerned
about having your socks match
- your sweater. At university the
same attribute may earn you
the title of clothes-horse.
Point two: stop counting oth'er
people's cashmeres.
Though one of UBC's finest
time-honored sports is that of
looking at girls, it is, by tradition, limited to male participation.
Nasty remarks about other
people's clothes won't endear
you to anyone with a grain of
intelligence, and won't achieve
the desired end of making yours
look better by comparison.
And now for more prosaic advice.
For classes: skirts, sweaters,
blouses and the occasional jumper, worn with bobby socks or
flatties. For parties, a simple
dress, with heels.
The label "semi-formal" does
not mean you should wear a formal gown lopped off at mid-
calf. A "dressy" dress or skirt
and scooped-neck sweater will
do for dances such as Homecoming.
And, under the heading of
"miscellaneous": take that long
string of high-school pins off
your lapel; throw away those
long tight skirts and sheer
blouses; burn that bomber
jacket,
Beanies
And Pajamas
Frosh Day
What the well-dressed frosh
had better wear Tuesday, September 2L>:
GIEL&:
Blue and gold beanie.
Mcssi's shirt worn outside the
skirt.
Tie on backwards.
No makeup.
Odd shoes and socks.
Re.rrrt card pinned  to  back.
BOYS:
Blue and gold beanie.
Pajama  top worn backwards.
Odd shoes and socks.
No belt  or suspenders.
One pant leg rolled up above
the  knee.
Mother's apron.
Report   card  pinned   to   back.
What's more:
On Sept. 23, Regalia and Red
SvverUr Day, there is to be no
frate s il/ation between frosh-
n\vi   md   freshettes.
All frosh must give up seats
on  ;.i;scs   to   upperclassmen.
All s'rosh must be prepared to i
sins "Hail UBC" on request.       J
Fre-h are cautioned that these
regulations have been set up in
their awn  best  interests. ;
Anyway, take a look in a mir- [
ror vvsen you're all dressed up I
Tuesc'ry. It'll regalia. i
THIRTY DAYS IN STOCKS
FOR INSUBORDINATE FROSH
Kangaroo Court will be in session Tuesday, September 23, to deal with unruly Frosh who violate orientation
regulations.
Justice will be meted out by third year law students.
Each offending Frosh will be supplied with defense counsel.
Frosh who want to stay out of trouble are advised to
obey the rules on their report cards and to pay proper
respect to their upperclassmen.
Heavy penalties are in store for lawbreakers.
They include: one day's hard labor sweeping the Main
Mall; dunking in the university's septic tank; being put in
stocks or handcuffed to frosh of the opposite sex and
climbing a greased pole.
A Kangaroo Court official said all frosh would be considered guilty until proven innocent.
AMS Student Council
Handles Your Affairs
The task of managing the affairs of UBC's 10,000 students
falls to your fifteen member students council, elected each
spring by a general vote of the student body.
Fourth  year Artsman Chuck
Connaghan  is  president. Along
Elections Near; Frosh
Told "Get Organized"
More than 60 class representatives and six Frosh Council
executives will be elected by the 1958-59 freshman class during
the first weeks of lectures.
 — $     Frosh    President,   Vice-President,  Treasurer,  Secretary  and
New Totem
Features
Living Color
The new Totem, the annual
which highlights all university
functions, will introduce a new
1.6-page section on campus life
in four process colour.
Because of the new colour selection, the price has been raised
to four dollars in the advance
sale, which takes place in, the
Armouries during registration,
and until November 1.
At this time, the price will be
raised to five dollars.
The new Totems will be available on April 12.
Students' Council announced
Monday the Totem contract has
again this year been awarded to
Yearbook House of Kansas City.
The American firm submitt-
ted a bid more than $4,000 lower
than the next lowest acceptable
bid.
Girls' and Boys' Athletic Representatives will be nominated
Monday, September 29 in Physics 200 at 12:30. All Frosh are
eligible for these positions and
are urged to turn out and nominate their friends.
One representative from each
Frqsh English 100-101 class will
be elected to Frosh Council during the early weeks of lectures.
All Frosh Council Presidential
nominees will receive invitations
to the annual student Leadership Conference, Peter Meekison, Frosh Orientation Committee Vice-President said today.
"Get out and get organized*"
Meekison advised Frosh. "You
can aid both the campus and
yourself by supporting various
student events."
TOTEM SHOES
SAHARA BOOTS
OXFORDS
Opposite   Safeway   Parking
4550 W. 10th AL.2540
wuth supervising the meetings
of the student body and the students' council his main task is
liaison between the students and
the University administration,
the government and the general
public. Assisting Chuck is Vice-
President Jairus Mutambikwa,
a South African student who is
in Canada on a World University
service scholarship. ,|
Charged vvith the administration of the Alma Mater Society's
$400,000   budget     this     year   is
Treasurer John  Helliwell. John ;
is   in   fourtii   year   Commerce, i
majoring in Accounting.
Other council positions arc
filled by representatives of specific groups or areas of interest
on the campus. Those include a j
Co-ordinator of Activities, Undergraduate Societies Chairman,
Chairman of the University
Clubs Committee, Chairman of
the Women's Undergraduate Society, and representatives of
men's and  Women's Athletics.
Then there are three councillors representing the entire student body and charged vvith no
specific tasks, They are the First
and Second Members-at-Large,
and the Executive Member.
They are responsible for the administration of a variety of student projects, such as Homecoming, the College Shop, Frosh Orientation, and Food Services.
In addition, there is a public
relations officer whose task is
to represent the interest of the
student body to the general public through the various media,
and to inform, the students of
the actions and activities of the
students' council.
An ex-officio member of the
council is the Editor-in-Chief of
the Ubyssey, whose position has
traditionally been regarded as
that of a ''watchdog" on the
council in the interest of the
students.
And finally, trying to make
some sense of the Monday night
council sessions is AMS Secretary, Wendy. Amor.
BILL BALLENTINE,
A.M.S. P.R.O, , |
Clarke and Stuart
Ii
STUDENTS
You'll need them for life...
— buy the best!
Clarke & Stuart have been B.C. Distributors ci
world-famous KEUFFEL & ESSER engineering
suppplies for 40 years. We have a complete selection of K. & E.
*> SLIDE RULES
» DRAFTING SETS
» T - SQUARES
»
»FRENCH CURVES, Etc PAGE FOUR
f^E   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
THE UBYSSEY
Ottawa.
Authorized as second class mail.  Pest Office Department,
MEMBERS CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
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
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF,   DAVE ROBERTSON
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook        City   Editor,   Barbara   Bourne
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone        Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
EDITOR, FROSH EDITION,   ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
Reporters: Archie MacDonald, Bruce Taylor, Sally Delbririge,
Marilyn Smith, Nigel Kent-Barber.
Hi, Frosh!
. You'll have heard it a tiresome number of times by now, but
we'd like to add our voices to the chorus anyway.
Welcome, frosh.
We hope you enjoy your stay here.
You've already heard most of the usual welcoming
speeches, and we will not try you with a repetition of them.
But we'd like to point out a few things that are generally
underemphasized.
We'd like to point out these things to ycu because so many
students have come here and stayed for years and left without
ever noting them.
Take advantage of the miles of woods and beaches that
surround the universily area. Walk along the beach on a
cloudy day with the tide coming in around your feet and rain
threatening'your bare head.
Take advantage of the Library's evening and Saturday
ljtours. Evenings and Saturdays there's plenty of room and it's
ijriuch more quiet than usual.
Take advantage of the several art galleries and museums
iji or associated with the university. You might even develop a
taste for culture,
Take advantage of the unbelievably excellent noon-hour
lectures, entertainments and concerts. They're cheap if not free,
and an education in themselves.
Take advantage of the once-in-a-lifetime opportunity -to
ijoingle freely with students of practically every race and creed
and culture. Learn to be tolerant here, while you're still young
enough t<^ learn,
Take advantage of the great minds placed at your disposal—your professors and to an extent your -fellow students.
The University is where everyone has a strong common
"bond, the love of learning.
Oh yes, there are all sorts of things a person can do at
(university to keep himself busy enough that he doesn't have
time to think.
He can join clubs, or play cards ,or sleep, or work his way
through the intricacies of student government, or get drunk and
stay drunk and try to write novels and believe he is learning
about life, or clo any of unnumbered other things while he's
here.
But if you spend your time at university at anything except broadening your knowledge and understanding, you're
wasting your time and money,
Other people's time and money, too, — and more so.
That's why we're exhorting you to get as much out of the
university as you can while you're here. If you don't, you'll
regret it later.
You'll find that the more you put into the university, the
more you  will derive from it.
We hope we haven't been too didactic, cr too saccharine.
We just want you to enjoy and benefit from your stay here, and
we've tried to point, out ways you can do so.
As we said, we hope you enjoy your stay here, frosh.
And much as we'd like to avoid it, there doesn't seem to be
any way to wind up our welcome without saying:
Tuum Est.
President's Message To
The Freshman Class
As President of the University it is my duty—and a pleasant duty it is-—to welcome all
members of the incoming freshman class as they start a new
period of their lives on the
campus of the University of
British Columbia.
To be a freshman is in itself
exciting; but it is also complicated, and at times may be
difficult. I hope that what I
have to say will be helpful,
especially to those who are far
from home and may need some
words of encouragement and
guidance.
To begin with, I should like
to remind you that this is your
University. It does not belong
to any select group, or to any
isolated individuals. It wa^s
established as a Provincial University by art act of the Legislature in 1908, and it officially
opened its doors in 1915.
Through taxes your parents—
and perhaps your grandparents
—have supported it; and
through the payment of fees
and many other self-imposed
contributions, thousands of
students have helped it to grow
in size and stature.
Certainly the founders had
in mind this idea of community ownership when they chose
the University motto — Tuum
Est, It is Yours. You are here
by right, because you are part
owners, and because you have
qualified academically to enter
this higher stage of your learning.
But this business of ownership and of belonging to a university community is not to be
taken lightly, even thoughtlessly. The University of British Columbia stands proudly
in the main stream of the university tradition that goes back
to thc Middle Ages. We are the
inheritors of thc wisdom of the
ages; we are a storehouse of
vast accumulated knowledge;
and, through rqsearch and
study, we are the openers of
new areas in the ceaselessly
expanding worlds of the mind.
Now by all this, I wish to remind you that your university
years — and especially your
freshman year—will not be a
period of ease and constant relaxation. The acquisition of
knowledge, and of wisdom, is
not easily achieved.
Your instructors will make
severe  demands  on  you;  you
PRESIDENT  MACKENZIE
. . . pleasant duty
will be asked to accept a heavy
schedule of classes and laboratories, and an even heavier
schedule of independent study.
You will not be pampered; you
will not have a classroom teacher constantly at your elbow to
help  you.
Basically you will be on your
own—independent adults, free
to choose. It is up to you to
choose your courses and eventually your career; to choose
between the discipline of work
and the deceptive pleasures of
idleness; to choose between success and failure.
Some of this may sound a
bit frightening, even discouraging to you. I don't intend that
it should be. For the University of British Columbia is
essentially a warm, a friendly
place. True, we ask you to
achieve maturity, but you are
surrounded by a large number
of fellow students who are
walking the same path, and
facing  the  same problems.
You will find that they come
from many countries and represent many cultures and many
points of view. Through them
you can gain many friendships,
and you can grow in understanding. You can participate
with them in the process of
learning, and, in such leisure
time as you may have, you can
share with them the pleasures
of social relaxation.
Remember, too, at all times,
that your instructors and professors are human. On the
whole they welcome questions;
they are glad to have you visit
them in their offices; they are
more than willing to give you
guidance and help when you
are faced with particular problems.
For other types of help, you
may like to turn to the Dean
of your Faculty, to the Dean
of Women, or' to the "Counsellors in the Personnel Office.
Do not hesitate to ask for
help if you need it.
If I myself can be of help
to you, be assured that my office is open to you. I, too, was
once a freshman, and can remember with remarkable freshness some of the problems of
freshmen.
Finally, the University is a
vibrant place. The search for
knowledge—just for knowledge's own sake—is a tremendously exciting process; the
preparation for a vocation, a
profession, is a rich adventure;
the search for wisdom and understanding brings with it a
challenge of the first magnitude. If you are worth your
salt, you will find university
life rewarding in the highest
degree.
To all, then, welcome! And
may this year especially be
for you a most successful and
a most happy one.
AMS President Welcomes
Frosh On Councils Behalf
Wqlcorne, Frosh, lo the Alma
Mater Society. The AMS is
your organisation—you became
a shareholder in it when you
paid your tuition fees on Registration Day. Twenty-four dollars of each student's fees are
turned over to the  AMS.
Five dollars of this goes to-,
ward paying off the loan on
the new Brock Extension. Another five is earmarked for the
UBC Development Fund. The
remaining fourteen dollars are
spent on numerous student activities.
These include oyer 80 clubs
operating on campus, ranging
from, religious' and political
clubs to musical and outdoor
clubs—variety enough to accommodate the interests of
every student.
Also covered by this money
is an extensive extramural
athletic programme for both
men and women. Your money
also brings you Tiie Ubyssey,
published three times a week,
and designed to keep you up
to date on campus happenings.
The allocation of your money
and the direction of student
activities is the job of your
Students' Council, which has
its offices in Brock Hall.
CHARLIE CONNAGHAN
. . . AMS president
There are 15 members on
the council, thirteen of which
are elected each spring by the
student body.  The  other two
members are appointed.
The council meets every
Monday evening in Brock Hall,
The meetings begin at 7:30 p.m.
and are open to any students
interested in seeing how the
affairs of the Society are handled. You are encouraged to attend  these  meetings.
The AMS is somewhat similar to the Students' Couricil
in your high school, but here
we are an autonomous group,
completely responsible for our
own decisions.
The autonomy which the
AMS enjoys is a product of
the history and tradition of
UBC. Since the Great Trek of
1922 the student body has always stood ready to help UBC
in time of need. *
As the frosh of 1958-59, and
theh most recent shareholders
in the AMS, you have a responsibility for its future expansion and success.
Take an active interest in
it—TUUM EST.
CHUCK CONNAGHAN,
A.M.S. President. Tuesday, September 16, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE. EWE
'••^mwfl&W*^^;^'^ *>r ,
NAUCxHTY   SCHANNON   GAMMER   gets a
few   hundred   demerits . on   her   report   card
when she fails to sing "Hail UBC" at upper-
classman's   request.     Looking   on   in   amused
terror  are  Barbara  Burnett,  left,  and   Irene
Lang. _ Photo Dy Mike Sone
• Get More Out Of Life - Join The Pub
UBC helps those who help
themselves.
The Ubyssey helps those who
hate themselves.
If you really hate yourself
you will probably be editor
someday.
But if you don't, and still
want to work for The Ubyssey
use the following to help you
in the decision.
If you don't like UBC blazers, distrust student leaders,
type with two fingers and have
a big house The Ubyssey can
help you eliminate leisure
time.
If you own a trench coat,
can't spell, smoke through your
ears, and walk in your father's
shoes, the Ubyssey needs;you.
If you belialve in freedom of
the press, love democracy,
hang up a stocking at Christmas, brush your teeth and
don't pinch your pimples in
public the Ubyssey wants you.
If you wash, only go to the
bathroom in recognized containers, close thc door, don't
want to write a novel on our
copy paper and don't like
down town     newspaper's     The
Ubyssey wants you.
If you,don't know what beat
the beat generation, don't
think UBC is an ivy league
university do read the critics
page and follow John the Baptist The Ubyssey is looking for
>ou.
If you use such expressions
as ">;olly gosh", "gee whiz",
"crazy man", "nighty night"
and  "thank  you  muchly"  the
Ubyssey is not looking for you.
But if you don't talk about
your sexual conquests, don't
have a ball fringe on your car,
don't love your father and
mother and don't call W.A.C.
Bennett the prime minister of
B.C., The Ubyssey must have
you.
Using the above as a helping orientation guide come to
the   Ubyssey   meeting  Friday.
Nominations This Week
For 1958 Frosh Queen
The prettiest Freshette of them all will be crowned Queen
of the Frosh September 27 at the Frosh Reception.
Candidates  for  Frosh   Queen*"" ~ "~T~"j
can be nominated during Regis- | a^       1^1 I
tration week only at the Frosh; 1^1 11^      l\l£^£^^lQ
Sept. 26 in north basement of
the Brock at 12:30 noon.
>  More Study
This Summer
•J A new high  in  UBC summer
school   registration   was   established this year according to figures released by summer session
>      officials.
The number of students taking courses leading to a degree
was up 13 per cent over thc
1957 total.
Total    registration    for    academic courses was 3,954, an increase of 454 students over last
year.
*/•-       Registration    for    non-credit
courses was down slightly owing
io a smaller number of courses.
Orientation booth  in  the  Armouries.
Ten seconders are needed, and
jail Freshettes are eligible.
i     The girls will bc presented to
i Student Council at a special tea
: September 22. Ten girls will be
selected   by   Council   from   the
j nominees and will be guests of
honor at Jazz Soc's dance  that
i evening in Brock Hall.
Girls will be seen a second
time at a Brock tea dance September 24 sponsored by Dance
! Club and at the evening Big
'Brock Smoker and W.U.S. Big
and Little Sister Banquet, and
will model clothes at lhe W.U.S,
Fashion show September 26.
Fro-h, can you recognize an
Engineer. If not, here i.s a brief
: description. It is not guaranteed
to keep you out of their clutch-
: es, however.
i They are distinguished hy a
| low sloping forehead, under-
slung jaw, flattened nose, bloodshot eyes and a bamboo brain.
In short, simian features. Oh yes,
and wearing a dirty red sweater!
Photo Staff
Wanted— Photographers with
or without experience.
i How would you like to gain
\ fame and fortune as a glamorous
; press photographer? Or earn
I blackmail  tees as    a    notorious
candid    photographer    for    the
Totem?
In addition to gaining free admission to all events you have
unlimited darkroom privileges.
i This year, The Ubyssey boasts
a brand new darkroom, completely equipped. The Totem
facilities are in the Brock Extension and they arc every bil, as
good.
If you are experienced or interested and have lots of attibi-
tion, just amble down to The
Ubyssey;' office in the depths of
the Brock Basement or to Room
. 163-A in the Extension and ask
to see Mike Sone, the great white
chief of the department.
He'll welcome you with open
arms,
Bank Marks
Tenth Year
on Campus
University of campus branch
of the Bank of Montreal celebrated its tenth anniversary
September 5, v according t o
Merle C. Kirby, manager of the
B of M.
The office opened here on
September 7, 1948, and in the
past ten years has become an integral part of the university
scene, serving faculty members
and succeeding generations of
students. The branch is located
in the U.B.C. Administration
Building.
Apart from the regular banking business, customers of this
unique branch, the first campus
branch of any chartered bank
in Canada, have found the* B of
M a ready source for foreign
business information, merchandising and business surveys, crop
reports and sound financial
counsel.
Several graduates of U.B.C.
have later returned as employees of the B of M in the campus
office.
CBC Jazz
Show Back
This Year
The CBC radio jazz show,
"Music 201," returns to the campus October 6. Begun last yea*
as an experimental series, the
show proved so-popular among
listeners in Canada and the.
United States that the CBC has
decided to broadcast a seoond
series.
Beginning Monday, October 6,
rthe show w\ill originate in the
Dance Lounge in the Brock Extension at 11 a.m. and. will be
broadcast "live" at that time
throughout Eastern Canada.
Later in the day it will be re-
broadcast on the Pacific coast.
Again, the stars of the serier
will include singer Terry Dale,
emcee Alan Millar, and band led
by Dave Pepper.
Producer Neil Sutherland invites students who are free- at
| 11   o'clock   Mondays  to   attend
j the broadcast. "Our listeners, as
,' well   as   our  artists   and   musicians;,"    explained    Sutherland,
"enjoy   the   atmosphere   created,
; by a campus audience."
I     Sutherland went on to explain
; that later in the series the show
will originate in the main lounge
; of Brock Hall at 12:00 noon.
Queen   Candidates
Model at WUS Show
Frosh Queen candidates will act as models at the .special.
Fall Fashion Show sponsored by Women's Undergraduate Society September 26.
Show   takes  place   3:30   to   5*    ■ ;u    - t        ,   ,
,,     _      i   it ii t ,   , ■,        Purpose oi the show is to give
p.m. in the Brock Hall Lounge, i *
Admission is 25 cents at the s first  year  girls  an  idea of the
door   and    includes   coke    and   type of clothes worn  to differ-
doughnuts, or 10 cents from the
balcony without refreshments.
ent   campus   functions,
officials said.
W.U.S. PAGE SIX
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
LOOK!   LOOK!
Coming Soon: Spender,  Seeger
Eleanor, Potter, Hughes, Moore
"The Diary of Anne Frank,"
Stephen Spender, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt and Stephen j
"Gamemanship" Potter are;
just a few of the many exciting;
events and people being pre- \
sented  this year  at  UBC  by
the Special Events Committee.
i
Committee   is   sponsored   by,i
the A.M.S. society in connection :
with the Faculty Fine Arts com- j
mittee with Prof. B. C. Binning j
and Mike Jeffery co-chairing.
Events are all scheduled for
the 12:30-1:30 noon hour and   '
are usually free for students
and staff. i
I
Marianne   Moore,   the   distin- i
guishecl    American    poet,    will ;
open the year's programme by ;
giving   a   reading   of   her   owm
works at noon in the Auditorium
on October 8.
Other poets wiho will give
readings during the year are
Langston Hughes; Stephen Spender and Leonie Adams,
Perhaps the biggest theatre
event 'is the visit of the Montreal "Theatre du Nouveau
Mondo" on Oct. 22 and 23.
Company will present Moliere's "Le Malade Imaginaire"
in French and Marcel Dube's
"Le Temps des Lilas" in English.
The cast were recently featured in McLean's magazine
which praised their lively acting.
Norway's leading actress,
Madame Tore Segelcke, visits
campus November 7 with scenes
from   "Peer Gynt,"   "MacBeth"
Welcome Frosh" and Old Friends
Campus Barber Shops
DROP IN AND SEE US SOON!
PETER VAN DYKE
2 Locations
North Entrance. New Brock Extension
and 5734 University Boulevard
and "Medea" by the French playwright Jean Anouihlf.
UBC's own Theatre Department plans to stage "Mrs. Warren's Profession" and "The
Diary of Anne Frank."
One of the most unusual
musical events of ihe year
will come with the visit and
concert of the young German
composer, Karheinz Stock-
hausen.
Mr, S'tockhausen is one of the
small but immensely important
group of continental composers
who are exploring the possibilities of electronic music, and his
concert will feature this.
Professor Harry Adaskin of
UBC's Department of Music, will
be giving a series of concerts
devoted to concertos for various
instruments every Wednesday
noon-hour in Buchanan 106.
There will be a return visit
of two UBC favourites,' Pete
Seeger, lhe American folk
singer, on November 6, and
Stephen Potter, the English
humourist and inventor of
"Oneup-manship" on March
25.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt,
widow of the late President of
the United States, and internationally - known humanitarian,
will speak on March 3, in the
Armoury.
Two authorities on Middle
East Affairs, Anthony Nutting
and John S. Badeau. President
of the Near East Foundation,
will speak on campus on October  17 and March   10.
Mr. Nnutting resigned dramatically from the British Cabinet
during the Suez crisis last year.
James Laver, the well-
known British art historian
from the Victoria and Albert
Museum in London, will speak
on "Costume and Decor of
Shakespeare, 1609-1950," on
October 29.
This lecture is sponsored by
the National Gallery of Canada
who are also sending out
Georges Duthuit, the prominent
Paris art critic, on March 25.
This latter lecture will be arranged by the Humanities Association.
The Gateway Singers, from
the "Hungry" Restaurant in. San
NEW LOCATION FOR
TEXTBOOK SALES
All textbooks 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
in BOOK STORE
Jubil
Honors
Statesmen
Leading Canadian statesmen
and commonwealth academic
leaders will receive honorary
degrees from UBC Sept. 24 and
25.
The congregations, held in the
War Memorial Gymnasium will
mark the university's golden
jubilee.
Congregation address on Sept.
24 will be delivered by Sir Hector Heihorington, vice president
and principal of Glasgow University.
Receiving degrees are:
Sir Hector Hetherington, Dr.
D. W. Logan, vice principal, London University; Rt. Rev. Mon-
signor Lussier, vice rector, University of Montreal.
Dr. Harold Dodds, former
president, Princeton University:
Dr. *T. H. Mathews, secretary,
National Conference of Canadian Universities: Dr. Robert
S'proule, president, University of
California,
President of Canada Council,
Brooke Claxton, and W, S. Cos-
tin, president, St. Johns College,
Oxford, will also receive degrees
Sept. 24.
Receiving honorary degrees
Sept. 25 are:
Hon. Frank M. R.oss, lieutenant governor of B.C.; Rt. Hon.
John Diefenbaker, Canadian
prime -minister; W. A. C. Bennett, premier oi B.C.
Leader of the Opposition, Lester B. Pearson; and M. J. Cold-
well, national leader of the CCF
party, will receive degrees at
the same congregation,
Speaker on Sept. 25 will be
Monsignor Lussier.
Francisco, will entertain at noon
on March 13.
UBC's Department of Dance
will run a series of films and
plans to have some performances
by members of the Department.
Fund
Still
Trouble Writing
Essays?
Theses, manuscript, essay revision, correction & help.
Days phone  MU. 2415
Evenings  phone  AL.  0896L
v
Growing
UBC's Development Fund has    (
reached a grand total of $8,360,-
413  and- belated gifts are still
reaching it.
Gifts are definately welcomed
as they are still eligible for t,he     ,,
provincial  government's matching grants.
"We are keeping the books
open so those who were missed
in the campaign may still partici- ,
pate in the knowledge that their
contribution will be matched,"
Aubrey F. Roberts, director of
the Development Fund, said. .
Fund directors hope that additional contributions will boost
the existing total to the eight
and a half million mark by early
fall.
Cox New Director
»•
of International
Albert E. Cox of UBC's Personnel and Counselling services      ~
has been  named executive director of International House.
Mr. Cox graduated from the
University of Toronto in 1950.
He has since been a counsellor
and lecturer in UBC's department of Psychology.
His new assistant is Jane Rule,
a graduate of Mills College, California, who has clone post-graduate work in the University of
London, England.
Miss Rule has had wide experiences in  group organizational      A
activities   with   the  YMCA  and
with University Hostels in England.
She has recently been assisting in UBC's course in remedial     <*
reading for foreign students.
International    House's    new
$250,000,000 building should be
ready .some  time  in  November,      c.
Mr. Cox said today.
Club   is  still  operating   from
the old House on tiie West Mall
whore a special program design-     C
ed to aid foreign student housing
is currently in progress,
Miss Rule and a special committee  from the Friendly   Rela-
j tions with Overseas Students Or-
; gani/ation     are     attempting   to
: place  non-Canadian  students  in
homes where they will be wet-      ■
coined   regardless     of     race   or
i creed. Tuesday, September 16, 1658
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVEN
Many Well-Known Faculty
Leave For New Posts
A number of well-known University figures will  be   missing  this  year
Faculty members leave to study and teach ia the United States and abroad.
Dr. John W. Patterson, dean
as   different
of medicine at U.B.C. since June
1956, has resigned to become director of medical affairs and
dean of the Faculty of Medicine
at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Dr. Rocke Robertson has been
appointed Acting - Dean from
September 1st, 1958, until the
appointment of a new Dean.
* *        *
Dr. Miklos D. F. tldvardy, assistant professor at U.B.C. in the
department of Zoology has been
granted a year's leave of absence to teach at the University
of Hawaii. While there, he will
do research on Hawaiian Island
birds.
* *        *
Named to succeed the late Dr.
Robert Macgregor-Dawson as the
official biographer of the !ate
Prime Minister MacKenzie King
is Dr. Blair Neatby, of UBC's
department of history.
* *        *
Another member of the Zoology department to depart from
U.B.C. this year is Professor W.
S. Hoar. He has been awarded
a $5,0.00 Guggenheim Fellowship for advanced study at Oxford University, England.
Dr. Hoar, who is a leading expert on animal behaviour, will
do research in the laboratory oi
-Dr. Nico Tinberger, an expert
in the study of the physiology
and behaviour of young fish.
* *        *
In addition to the Guggenheim Fellowship, Dr. Hoar has
received  a  $2,000  travel  grant
from the Nuffield Foundation.
* *,        *
Dr. Cyril Belshaw, assistant
professor of anthropology, will
spend this year in a remote
Fijian village studying the life
and habits of the Fijian people.
His year's leave of absence is
being   supportel    in   part    by
Dr. H. Rocke Robertson
. . . acting Dean of Med
U.B.C. and the Bishop Museum
of Honolulu.
*        *        *
Dr. Kaspar D. Naegele, Assistant professor of sociology is
now in Palo Alto, California on
a year's leave of absence from
UBC. He is the recipient of a
fellowship at the Centre for Advanced study in the Behavioral
Sciences at Stanford University
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Choose your "Ship-mate" at qood shops everywhere,
Si-esi^ to 1+0, Price $9.95.'
1
and is the first scholar in Canada to receive a fellowship to
this California centre.
*        *        *
Other professors being granted a leave of absence this year
include Dr. T. E. Hull, Associate
Professor; and Dr. R, A. Res-
trepo, Assistant Professor; both
of the Department of Mathe-,
matics.
Dr. Otto Bluh, Associate Professor in the Department of
Physics has been granted a leave
of absence for the year as has
Mr. Leslie G, J. Wong, Professor in the 'Faculty of Commerce
and Business Administration.
*      *      *
New appointments to the University Faculty this year include:
the appointment of Mr. C. V.
Finnegan, B.S. (Bates), M.S.,
Ph.D. (Notre Dame) as Assistant
Professor in the Department of j
(Continued on Page 8)
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% PAGE EIGHT
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
FRATERNITY
RUSHING
Register Now a)
A.M.S. Office
September 17 to 29
NFORMATION BOOKLET
NO CHARGE
John Haar
New Head Of
UBC Alumni
New Director of UBCs
Alumni Association is John
Haar.
A former director of the Ex:
tension Departmeift, Mr. Haar
was assistant director of the
Banff School before coming to
U.B.C.
Mr. Haar replaces Arthur
Sager, wbo has been granted a
year's leave of absence to do
post-graduate work at Oxford
University, England.
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MANY WELL KNOWN
(Continued from Page 7)
Zoology; the appointment of Mr.
John Douglas Anderson, B.A. Sc.
(Brit. Col.), M.S. (Wash.) as Assistant Professor in the Depart-
mt nt of Civil Engineering; and
the appointment of Dr, Donald
J. Watterson as'Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry.
In the Department of Chemistry, Mr. Pe'ter Gray, M.A ,
Ph.D. (Cambridge) has been appointed Visiting Associate Professor, and Mr. Leonard W.
Reeves, B.Sc, Ph.D. (Bristol) has
been appointed Assistant Professor.
*        * *
Missing from the English Department this year will be Dr.
Earle Birney, who has been]
granted a year's leave of absence for research in London,
England.
New faces in the English department will include Mr. D. G.
Stephens, Miss Eleanor Glen,
and Mr. Joseph C. Lawrence, all
appointed as Lecturers; Mr. William Hall, Mr. Michael Booth
and Mr. Anthony M. Friedson
appointed as Instructors.
Two new Assistant Professors
of English will be Dr. Robert M.
Jordan and Mr. George Woodcock.
JOAN  FITZPATRICK
. . . Berkeley Queen
Wondering where you can
pick up your necessary text'
books? Try the field house.
They are supplying all tiie text
books; for all years because of
the shortage of space in the book
store.
Text books will be sold in the
fielld house until the end of
September at which time necessary equipment can be bought
at the book store at the Bus
Stop.
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<r Tuesday, September 16, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE NINE
Cairn Ceremony
A Link With Past
On Friday September 19, at 11 a.m. UBC's most unique and
most traditional ceremony will be held.
Tired of the ramshackle Fair-
view huts that  had  up to that
time served as the university's
site, skidents organized a mass
demonstration downtown.
Then they hiked uptown to
the university gates. As they
marched in to the site of the
unfinished Chemistry Building
(which still stands) they each
picked up a stone.
They massed in the stadium,
waving banners that proclaimed
"Build the University" and other
angry slogans.
They stood and formed in
giant letters of hundreds of students each the letters U-B-C.
They chanted and waved and
cheered and got cold and got
wet and some even got mad.
And then they went to the
Main Mall and laid down their
stones, one on top of another.
Then they went away, leaving their stones as a memorial
of the valiant demonstration.
The stones they left form the
cairn UBC salutes Friday.
It wasn't long after that great
trek of 1922 that the provincial
government got busy and built
the university like the students
had asked them to.
That was the greatest manifestation of the UBC student
sfcody living up to its self-imposed
motto "Tuum Est—It is up to
you."
And it is that remarkable student feeling that has kept the
Cairn Ceremony not only UBC's ;
most unique and most traditional event, but also one of its
most popuiar.
ALMA CABS
ALma 4422
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Symposium
Celebrates
Jubilee
A four-day academic symposium entitled "The Scholar,
The University and the World
Community" will start at the
University  of  B.C.,   Sept.  23.
It will commemorate the B.C.
Centennial, UBC's golden jubilee, and the opening of the
Buchanan building.
Honorary, degree recipients,
and Commonwealth university
heads will participate in the
symposium from Sept. 23 to 26.
Sessions will be held in Brock
Hall the Armoury and the War
Memorial Gymnasium.
Public addresses include:
TUESDAY   (SEPT.    23)—address  in  Brock  Hall,   Dr,  Roy
Daniells, head of department of
English, UBC.
WEDNESDAY—education and
welfare state by W. C. Costin,
president St. Johns College, Oxford.
FRIDAY — Rhys Carpenter,
professor emeritus, Bryn Mawr
College speaking on the future
of the humanities.
A formal banquet will be held
Thursday, Sept. 25 at 7:30 p.m.
in Brock Hall, following Congregation ceremonies.
Guests will include John Diefenbaker, prime Minister of Canada; Lester B. Pearson, leader
of the opposition; Sherwood
Lett, chief justice of B.C.'s supreme court; A. E. Grader, UBC
Chancellor; and Brooke' Clax-
ton, chairman of the Canada
Council.
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vtvttj PAGE TEN
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
Taylored Sports
By BRUCE TAYLOR
RUGGER is one of the most
popular, most sucessful, yet least
publicized sports on campus.
UBC supports three teams, the
Thunderbirds, Braves and Papooses, which play in the Vancouver and District rugby league. Coached by Max Howell
and Al Laithwaite, the teams
have fared well against such
famed International teams as the
New Zealand All Blacks, the
Barbarians from Britain and the
Wallabies from Australia. The
Thunderbirds also played a
home-and-home series with the
University of California for the
anglican students
St Faith's
Call
TUqsL
KE. 3598-M
Re:
New Youth Group
World Cup.   The 'Birds won the
cup last year.
SOCCER is another sport
which competes against Vancouver and District teams. The
Thunderbirds play in the tough
Mainland First Division, while
the Chiefs, % second team, participate in the third division.
Coached by Pacific Coast League star Bruce Ashdown, the
'Birds have always managed to
do well against their competition..
In 1956 an International series
was started with Stanford University. The series was not continued last year, however, because of financial difficulties.
ROWING — Since 1954 and
the BEG, rowing has climbed
head and shoulders above most
other sports at UBC. In 1955,
the Thunderbird Crew was defeated by less than a boat-length
in the final at Henley.
When the famed eight broke
up in 1956, the Junior Varsity
crew members ably filled the
vacant seats. These JV's were
already famous due to decisive
victories at the Newport Harbor
Sprint Championships.
The 1956 season was a very
successful one for UBC crews.
By stroking to World and Olympic records in the eliminations,
the fours and eights won the
right to represent Canada at the
Olympics.    The  fact  that they
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won gold and silver medals at
Melbourne that summer was almost anticlimatic.
John Warren took over coaching duties from Frank Read this
year and the crews held to their
winning ways by taking gold and
silver medals in the 1958 BEG
at Cardiff. The Thunderbirds
have not finished proving to the
world that they are no longer
the "Cinderella Crew" that won
a few lucky races in 1954,
SWIMMING holds the unique
position of being the only sport
in which UBC completely out-
shine's its Evergreen Conference
competition. Last year under
the coaching of Commerce graduate Peter Luztig the 'Birds
splashed to easy victories in
every meet they entered and had
to go outside of the Evergreen
Conference for opposition.
Led by the performance of
Jim Moore and Jack Burnett,
UBC ran away with the Evergreen Conference cross-country
title last year. Moore and Burnett also established a world
record for the ten-mile two-man
relay.
UBC has two cricket teams
playing in the Vancouver and
District League. The cricketers
have always fared well with
several players making the all-
star team.
Under the coaching of Dr.
Malcolm McGregor, the UBC
field hockey team, has twice
won the O. B. Allap Cup as B.C.
champions.
I The FENCING CLUB has al-
! most doubled in the size of its
! membership in the past three
! years. Many B.C. and Pacific
| Northwest champions, both men
| and women are products of the
j Varsity Fencing Club.
TENNIS is another Evergreen
Sport where we excel.   Sparked
hy Dave Hemphill and George
s Morfitt,   UBC  has  captured  the
Evergreen     Conference     Men's
! doubles title  in  five out of the
i last six years.
WEIGHTLIFTING — A team
where success has been hampered only by a lack of competition. But when the competition
i.s present either from Evergreen
; Conference Schools or Vaneou-
ver teams, UBC has more than
held its own. »
i GOLF —The golf team chosen
i from the top five finishers in
72-holc University Open Tournament, has been most successful
in Evergreen competition, winning five championships in the
past seven years.
GYMNASTICS has had a team
on campus for only three years.
Paraplegics Benefit
From Churchill Game
The Canadian Paraplegic Association will benefit from the
September 20 Churchill Cup Classic — whether UBC wins or
loses.
All proceeds from the game will be turned over to the
Canadian Paraplegic Association.
»   A.M.S. President Chuck Con
naghan has appealed to all students to support this Charity
game. "This applies especially
to Frosh," he said.
The men's athletic committee
at UBC is sponsoring the game
and has established a special
Churchill Games Committee under Dean A. W, Matthews.
Co-operating with the committee is the B.C. divisioft of the
Canadian Paraplegic Association
headed by Dr. J. Cluff.
The committee said that other
athletic events will be added to
the program in future years so
that the annual event'will become known as the Churchill
Games.
Intercollegiate Mile Relay
takes place at 3 p.m. and will be
A very energetic group, the team
is rapidly growing and does well
in competition.
CURLING — Fourteen rinks
entered UBC's club bonspiel last
year and arrangements are now
underway to have the .ffair extended to other colleges in Canada.
SKIING is another sport which j
is rapidly gaining popularity on I
campus.     UBC  consistently finishes    well  up  in  International j
meets.    The ski loam also hosts
the  Triple  "I"   meet  held  each
year on  Red Mountain.    A women's team has also gained prominence in competition.
SAILING is beginning its
fourth season on campus. The
team competes against all colleges on the Pacific Coast and
last year finished second to the
University of Washington. Some
teams from California and Washington were also entered.
BADMINTON — Every year
a campus team enters the City
Badminton League and consistently finishes high in the standings. The team won the B. C.
championship and finished second in Western Canada.
followed by a wheel chair relay,
paraplegics versus Vancouver
Sportswriters.
Quarter-time and half-time interludes will feature musical selections from the McGill University inspired-stage hit, "My Fur
Lady."
This is the sixth time UBC has
taken on an eastern Canadian
University in an attempt to
bring home the Churchill Cup
Trophy.
Nearest win was in 1954 when
the 'Birds played a scoreless tie
with McGill at UBC.
Tickets for the 2 p.m. game
at $2 (reserved) and $1.50 (unreserved) are available at Hick's
ticket bureau, the UBC Alumni
office in Brock Annex and the
athletic office in the War Memorial Gym.
Do Your Thirst
A King-Size Favor
Taste That Natural
Orange Flavor
Spare Time?
Intra-Murals!
UBC has one of the most comprehensive campus-confined athletic programs in Canada.
And all you have to do to become part of it is express some
athletic interest.
Fraternities, Residences, Faculties and the majority of clubs
enter teams in a giant fun-raising  intramural program,
More than 3,000 male and 800
female students participate annually in 20 sports,
Points given for each win and
each championship go to form
an aggregate team chapion at
the end of the year.
Most sports are scheduled at
12:40 on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday; Wednesday
evening from 6:00 to 10:00 and
Friday from, 4:30 to 6:30.
Health and desire are the only
requisites needed. Compulsory
medicals are required for students who compete in Cross
country,  boxing  and  wrestling.
Officiating is done by student
referees who are paid for their
services from the intra mural
treasury.
All contests are covered in the
Ubyssey with league schedules
and results given each week.
Further and more detailed information can be found on the
men's locker ' room bulletin
boaird in the War Memorial
Gymnasium or in the office of
director Bob Hindmarch.
Intra mural sports include
swimming, volleyball, tennis,
bowling, ping pong, cross country, tug-of-war, golf, touch football, badminton, basketball, soccer, boxing, wrestling, track and
field  unci skiing.
The program provides the
Freshman with an excellent opportunity to form his first university friendships while at the
same time providing excellent
exercise. Tuesday, September 16, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE ELEVEN
Birds Optimistic
About McGill Game
UBC Thunderbirds will be seeking their first Churchill Cup
victory in six tries when they stick their beaks into. Varsity
Stadium Saturday.
And to quote a well used phrase: — "This could be the
year for the 'Birds."
And to quote a well used
phrase: this could be the year
for lhe 'Birds.
This could be the year they "go
up vvith Frank Gnup."
GNUP OPTIMISTIC
Coach Gnup himself is optimistic about the clash with the
McGill Redmen.
He has reason to be.
First, the 'Birds can"t do any
worse than the 50-4 defeat they
suffered at the hands of Western Ontario Mustangs last year.
Secondly, Feafless Francis has
the nucleus around which to
build a winning team. Well, at
least more winning than last
year's victory-less outfit.
FINE  LINEMEN
He has some fine returning
linemen in the likes of Bill
Crawford 210, Paul Donald 220,
George Hoar 185, Roy Jonkon-
vich 210, Don McNamee 205 and
Laurie Tuttle 210.
He has proven backfielders in
Don Vassos, Wayne Aiken, Roy
Bianco and Jack Henwood, who
was a conference all-star in
195€.
He has bright newcomers in
defensive ace Frank Baily of
Toronto halfback Archie Graber
who starred with Nelson Maple
Leafs of the Western International Hockey League end John
Barbaric of Calgary centre Charlie Kules Rugger player Dave
Milne 200-pound Dave Pegg and
200-nound George Turpin a
tackle from Kitsilano High
School.
One factor against the Thunderbirds is condition.
LATE PRACTICE
Evergreen Conference rules
did not allow practice to begin
until Sept. 6th two weeks later
than the Redmen.
In an attempt to come up with
a better backfield Gnup has
shifted Henwood from his usual
Basketball Enjoys
Varying Success
Thunderbird basketball has
enjoyed varying degrees of success at UBC during the past few
years.
The 1956 season was perhaps
the best year in terms ot team
performance. That year, led by
allstar forward John McLeod,
the Birds became the first Varsity squad to win the Totem
Tournament. This they did by
winning all their games against
other city teams in the tournament. That same year they finished their schedule with a 7-11
halfback spot to the quarterback j record, best yet for a Thunder-
Football's Not
Our Strong Point
UBC grid teams have had a
rather inglorious history in a
decade of Evergreen Conference
Competition. It is considered a
good season if we manage one
win against smaller but scholarship-aided American colleges.
This year UBC's participation
in the Evergreen Conference
will consist of four exhibition
games against College of Puget
Sound, Whitworth, Western
Washington and Central Washington. Games against Southern
Oregon College, Victoria Drakes I
and Oregon Central College of
Education complete the schedule. UBC will compete in a similar exhibition schedule next
year before entering a Western
Canadian Conference with Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba in 1960.
At present the Thunderbirds,
under coach Frank Gnup and
assistant Bob Hindmarch are
busy preparing for Saturday's
Churchill Cup game with McGill Redmen.
Block Sweaters
Earned Not-Bought
Freshmen with fond hopes of
buying one of those handsome
black sweaters with the gold
letter can put their money back
in their pocket*.
They are not for sale. You
have to earn them.
Membership in the Big Block
Sweater set is gained through
athletic prowess in one or more
varsity sports.
A: committee usually headed
by athletic .chairman Bus Phillips makes the selection.
Big Block Club activities are,
fairly limited because of the nature of the Club. It helps
throughout the year by ushering
at all camipus sports functions.
The Club also organizes the annual frosh smoker held during
orientation week.
The Womon'sBig Block is also
an honorary club composed of
girls outstanding in varsity
sports. It, too, is essentially a
service club.
Bodies Control
Sport Activities
Because of the complexity of
the university athletic system
special bodies have set up to
control men's and women's sport
activities.
The two groups, the Men's
Athletic Association and the
Women's Athletic Directorate,
meet once a month to hear reports, complaints and suggestions from every sport on campus.
The groups are made up of
team managers or team representatives and are headed by
two elected Student Council
members.
It is in these monthly meetings that the intra mural and
extra mural sport programs are
organized. Matters like UBC's
withdrawal from the Evergreen
Conference and the sailing
team's request for dinghys are
discussed.
SAVE $1
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FREE DRAW ON AN
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Come  in  and  register  for
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slot   and   switched   Aiken   last
year's quarterback to half.
Practices continue twice daily
on the field behind the Gym.
"We intend to give them a
hell of a game" says Gnup.
bird team in Evergreen Conference play. After a series of elimination games, two first string
varsity players, John McLeod
and Ed Wilde, were* chosen for
the Canadian Olympic team.
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FINE FOOD
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• MELLOW WHIP ICE CREAM PAGE TWELVE
.     THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 16, 1958
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The new cars are as efficient and economical
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rainfall. Maintenance costs are negligible.
Nickel helps give stainless steel its exceptional
strength and its resistance to rust and corrosion
. . . makes it easier to fabricate. Another way
that Inco Nickel serves the Canadian industries
that serve you.
Inco has recently published a colourfully illustrated
32-page booklet about Canada's nickel industry,
entitled "The Exciting Story of Nickel". It is
written primarily for Canadian youth by Alan King,
but adults will also find it full of interesting
information. Just write to Inco for a free copy of
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