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The Ubyssey Sep 12, 1961

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 Test Sex
Appeal
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,  1961
No. 1
Woman to be chancellor
New arena
might get
big grant
The University could receive a
substantial grant from an as yet |
unnamed source to go towards I
^construction of the new winter
sports arena.
, Officials said the grant was
offered to the university by a
private donor, whose name cannot be released until the deal
is finalized.
It is expected to be completed
sometime next week.
The grant, if it goes through,
will be added to the $500,000
*to be put up by the Alma Mater
Society and the university administration.
NO COMMENT
E. D. MacPhee, dean of administrative financial affairs,
said the university administration could make no comment un-
~"til the deal had been completed.
He said it would not be completed at least until the next
meeting of student council, Sept.
18.
Student president Alan Cornwall said the sports arent would
have to be divorced from the
proposed new $800,000 student
union building if the grant comes
through.
He said it was originally planned to put the union building
and arena out together to architectural competition.
-■=» He said the possibility of
erected an integrated building
was being considered.
^CORNWALL MUM
He   would  not   say  why  the
"—arena had to be divorced from
the union building if the grant
came through.
Cornwall said construction of
""the union building has been
postponed indefinitely to allow
more careful planning.
.-> No definite decision has been
made with regards to the architectural competition, he said.
He said council must yet decide on the philosophy to be employed in the planning of t h e
- building, and whether or not to
hire a planning consultant.
"We   are   deliberately   going
,, slowly at the problem," he said.
"We  have seen  the  problems
other universities have encountered, and feel we must avoid
them."
„ SUMMER TRIP
Cornwall    and    three    other
members of the student building
committee  toured   several   U.S.
^  univerities this summer looking
at student facilities.
Most councils have made plans,
then asked for permission to
build from the university, he
said.
"We have worked in reverse
by getting the permission first
then looking for a philosophy
and a plan."
^ Berkeley spent over 10 years
completing their building and
the result is much better than
others that have rushed right in-
,.  to the construction, he said.
"We  must  plan  now  for  a
complete   building    for   20,000
.,   students, and not just the first
'    stage."
Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Angus,
in first election ever
Two women—both distinguished graduates of the University—will contest the first election for chancellor in UBC history;
Candidates in the Nov. 28 election are Mrs. Frank M. Ross,
wife of the former lieutenant-governor, and Mrs. Anne Angus,
wife of Public Utilities Commission chairman Dr. Henry F.
Angus.
The ballot was finalized at midnight Sunday—the deadline
for nominated candidates to withdraw their names.
Dr. Hugh L. Keenleyside and Dr. Leon Koerner were also
nominated but withdrew.
I the B.C. Power Commission and
i.muH   Jb C.   Ek'ctric  Co.  Ltd.
Dr. A. E. (Dal) Grauer
University mourns
chancellors death
University  Chancellor Dr.  A. ;
E. Grauer died July 28  of leukemia.
A commemoration ceremony
will be held in War Memorial
Gymnasium Sept.  28  at 4 p.m.
Dr. Grauer, 55, one of t h e
province's most able and illustrious native sons, had been suffering from the disease since
early spring.
He gave up a brilliant career
as a university professor and
government adviser to become
general secretary of the B.C.
Electric in   1939. He later  rose
to chief officer and chairman of
the board of the parent company,
S.C. Power Corporation.
Dr. Grauer was serving the
second year of his second three-
year term as chancellor and
chairman of the UBC board of
governors.
Tributes were paid to Dr.
Grauer by most Canadian leaders and 1,800 people attended
his funeral Aug. 1.
Dr. Grauer was a member of
the Zeta Psi fraternity. (A fuller
record of Dr. Grauer's achievements will appear in the Sept.
19 edition of The Ubyssey.)
About 26,000 members of the
convocation—made up of graduates, recipients of honorary degrees and faculty members —
will decide which of the two
ladies is to replace the late Dr.
A. E. Grauer as "chairman of
the board" of the University of
B.C.
Mrs. Ross, nominated by the
20,000-member UBC Alumni Association, graduated in honors
economics in 1925 and received
her MA from Bryn Mawr in
1927. She is a member of the
present board of governors.
Mrs. Angus, nominated by a
group of individuals who wish
to see an election for chancellor,
graduated in honors English in
1923 and went on to become a
child welfare specialist.
In her first attempt at civic
politics in Dec. 1952, she topped
the poll for school board. She
became chairman in 1956.
Mrs. Ross was vice-president
of the Alumni Association in
1954-55 and an administrative
official in the federal govern-!
ment during World War II.
The chancellorship carries no
pay but demands a great deal of
time. University officials said
the job is similar to that of
board chairman of a large corporation.
The chancellor is chairman of
the 11-member board of governors which sets university policy
regarding finance and property
and must represent the university at all official functions.
Dr. Keenleyside, chairman of
former United Nations official
and university lecturer, said he
would be too busy to accept the
job.
"We are fortunate in having
two most admirable candidates,
both distinguished graduates of
UBC and both with outstanding
records of achievement," Dr
Keenleyside said. "A third candidate is unnecessary."
He agreed with Mrs. Angus
that it is desirable "to put an
end to the undemocratic custom
of having there appointments
arranged in advance."
Dr. Koerner withdrew in favor of Mrs. Ross. "I would not
stand against Mrs. Ross," he
said. "She would be the most
wonderful chancellor we could
get."
The winner will be UBC's first
woman chancellor.
Registration
rush begins
Students began arriving at the
Buchanan building as early as
8 a.m. today to register for winter session courses.
Registrar J. E. A. Parnall said
about 1,000 students would complete the two-hour processing.
Another thousand are expected
to go through Wednesday.
Parnall   said  a   record   enrol;
ment of 12,800 students are expected  to  register  for the  ses-
(Confinued on page 12)
See REGISTRATION
But council wasn't told
Students must pay to park next year
By MIKE  HUNTER
Students will soon be charged $5 and faculty members
$10 annually to park their
cars on campus The Ubyssey
learned today.
A motion to this effect has
already been received by the
Board of Governors, E. D.
MacPhee, Dean of administrative and financial affairs said.
The parking fee will be instituted for the 1962-63 fall
session, he said.
He said the fee was necessary to meet some of the expenses from the increasing
traffic and parking  problem.
The move comes on the
heels of the announcement of
the strictest parking regulations in University history.
There has never been a
charge for parking privileges
in the past.
Student    president    Alan
Cornwall termed the move
"ridiculous."
He said he and co-ordinator
Doug Stewart met with the
parking committee Aug. 28,
where the parking and traffic
proposals for 1961-62 were
outlined to them.
"But," said Cornwall, "no
hint was given us regarding
a parking fee either this or
next year."
"If this is the case, it is
highly unfair that such a
move was made without prior
knowledge of the students and
without consultation with student council," he said.
Cornwall said the matter
will definitely be discussed
at the next council meeting.
He said he and council parking committee chairman Chas.
MacLean were already irked
by the new regulations for the
coming year.
For the first time, students
will have to park in student
lots whenever they are on campus.
Assistant superintendent of
Buildings and Grounds Len
Bayly said "sheer chaos" in
night parking last year made
the new rule necessary."
He said on busy nights
people were parking in roadways and fire zones, causing
traffic and fire hazards.
"Now we will be impounding illegally parked cars at
night as well as during the
day," he said.
Cornwall said this rule particularly bothered him. After
6 p.m., all faculty and visitors
lots will be closed to students,
and reserved for night school
and extension courses, he
said.
This   move   will   prohibit
students using the library, attending night basketball games
or working in student offices
in the Brock from parking in
the  faculty and staff lots at
night.
It seems to me they're creating more financial problems by
instituting   night  towing,"   said
Cornwall.  "And they're having
to levy this new parking fee to
pay for it.
The regulations also require
anyone who brings a car to campus to have a parking sticker.
There will be an information
booth in the Armoury during registration and booths in A lot
to place stickers on car windshields.
Undergraduates must park in
one of three lots designated in
the  special  parking  brochure.
(Continued on page 9)
See PARKING PROBLEMS ie 2
THE  UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
1'niversity ot B.C. IMitorial opinions expressed are those of the
Kditoiial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
-Vina   Mater  Society  of   the   Univfersity  of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports),  14 (Editor-in-Chief),  15,  6 business offices).
Editor-in-Chief. Roger McAfee
Associate   Editor     .       Ann   Pickard
News Editor Fred  Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP  Editor               Bob  Hendrickson
Photography  Editor        George Fielder
Senior  Editor     .       Sharon   Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography Manager Bryon Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
STAFF THIS ISSUE:
Layout: Maureen Covell
NEWS: George Railton, Mike Blair, Lloyd Drake, Gail
Neff, Chris Fahrni, Joy Holding. Betty MacKenzie, Pat
Horrobin, Sharon MacKinnon, Fred ones.
PHOTOGRAPHY: Don Hume.
THE
PC
It-
UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 12,   194^
um   UP   FOR
fiW?5TRAn€
Hey kid!
Y;
Hey kid, get that transistor radio out of your ear and listen
a spell.
You won't accomplish much here with that cordless wonder, or with any other high school childness.
You're supposed to be an adult now.
Act like it.
Each year an ever-increasing mass of indistinguishable
humanity comes to UBC. And every year the result is the same.
Registration lineups are clogged, traffic is jammed because
some meatheaded freshman couldn't read and parked his car in
the wrong place. The whole registration process is gummed up
because of 3,000 high school children.
What are you doing here anyway? The place is crowded
enough with people seriously trying to get something out of
the university. You complicate matters and bring little with you
as compensation.
Don't leap to the end of your chain and scream that the
world owes you an -education. The world owes you nothing
more than the-opportunity to obtain it—if that.
Most of you will spend more time wasting time than doing
anything else. One third of you will fail.
Why are you here? To play socialite? To impress your
friends? or just generally have one hell of a good time? If you
are you'll soon join the one third of every freshman class who
tried to do the same. And you'll probably end up standing in
the same unemployment insurance lineup.
What does the term "freshman" mean? Professors probably
think of fresh, new ground in which to plant their personal beliefs and prejudices. The general public probably look on the
upcoming class as fresh new blood, ready to "scale the heights"
and all that.
Freshmen look upon themselves as the great new force
which will start the university thinking and break the present
chains of conservatism.
We think the term rose to describe the children fresh out
high school, in most cases fit for nothing except going to university. And in many cases ill-prepared for even that.
True, a freshman could be successful out here. He could
put aside the childishness, and silliness of high school and learn.
. If he realizes he does not have a right to be here, but rather
has an opportunity to learn.
A. freshman could become an individual instead of just another "frosh." He would have to realize that almost everyone
here knows more than he does. He has to be willing to learn
from people he may feel are his social or intellectual inferiors.
He has to be willing to work. And hard.
Not only at his academic endeavours but also at any extracurricular activities in which he participates.
There are perhaps a few freshmen who have learned the
rules already. We welcome you, and hope you can teach the rest
of the first year class survival.
Most of them need the instruction.
I dunno, Dudley, it looks bad   .   .   .  they say they've been here since last year.
SERENDIPITY:
Radiation on the rocks
By  JACK   ORNSTEIN
Read: Coalman Sense and
Nuclear Warfare. Bertrand Russell.
Hear: Tchaikovsky's 1st piano concerto.
At least once in your life
you should march in protest
against something or other.
There's something desperate
but exciting about having to
resort to walking the streets
(albeit in a group) in order to
attract attention to a cause you
consider worthy.
While marching for nuclear
disarmament and against Russia's resumption of tests, I noticed the curious gazes of Van-
couverites and American tourists. I suppose the Canadians
were indifferent or mildly in
sympathy with us—after all,
who wants the atmosphere polluted with radioactive dust (or
whatever)? Only God knows
what the Yanks thought. Maybe they figured we were communists and what we REALLY
wanted was to subvert the government and make a Cuba out
of Canada. (Those seely green-
gos!).
You should join the UBC
nuclear disarmament club. Of
course if you want to know exactly when and how you're
going to die, don't join. You
see, if there's a war. we'll probably just have time to cross
and. uncross ourselves (how
geometrical!) and go mad with
panic.
But if you like the suspense
of not knowing when and how
father death will cart you away,
then you'd better act fast.
It's a matter of psychology. If
you're the type who enjoys the
security of absolutes (e.g.
"There'll absolutely be a nuc
lear war. There's absolutely
nothing I can do about it—^
even think about it")—if you
are the type, you'll be among
the gapers watching us march
or you'll be at home watching
a T.V. commercial.
So I appeal to the adventurous and foolhardy among you.
We may be fighting a losing battle; but if we lose this one, w%
lose it for all mankind. Isn't it
strange that we have to almost
beat people over the head in order to get them to try to save
themselves? (..
But even if we despair, even
if we think that war is inevitable and even if we must en-
dure indifference or hostility,
we ought to continue making
the effort. After all. if we're
dead, who'll be left to listen to
Tchaikovsky? But then, of
course, he WAS a Russian!    <"*
-totem -
birdcalls
•advance sale
—totem—
&
?*
-now $4.00-
later $5.00
-birdcalls-
—now 50c —
—later 75c—
old at Field House, AMS office.
——Armoury—— Tuesday, September 12, 1961
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 3
Sirects Health Service
Johnson new Med man
" Dr. Johnson has been named the new director of the University health service. This is the first time a specialist has been
lead of the department.
Graduating from the University of Western Ontario in 1940,
Dr. Johnson took post-graduate
wo'ric at Toronto and Vancouver.
He received his FRLP in 1947,
following four years in the army
medical corps.
With 14 years experience in
private practice as an internist,
Dr. Johnson has been associated
with the university as a clinical
instructor since the inception of
the medical school in 1952.
*3 am very interested in the
athletic program and hope to
have a close liaison with the
physical education department,"
Dr^ Johnson said.
A $10 medical and surgical
;are plan for students will be
continued this year, he said. We
hoj?e every student will avail
limself of this opportunity and
register before the October 1
leadline.
The plan offered by Medical
Services Incorporated was instituted last year. It covers students for one year for surgical
and medical care while in hospital and incidental medical expenses, such as visits to a doctor, resulting from accidents.
The plan provides additional
cacg to that offered by the
Health Service and the Accident
Benefit Fund.
Appication forms are available
in the armory.
Frosh symposium
isjirst ever held
The first Frosh Symposium
lo be held at this university
offers discussion, debate and
entertainment to all frosh interested in the academic life
of the university.
The event, to be held in
Brock Hall Sept. 27, 5:30 p.m.
Id* 11 p.m., will also be attended by senior students and faculty leaching first year classes.
Applications may be obtained from the AMS office or
from The Ubyssey form on
page 3.
SUITS
DRESSES ,
SHORTY
COATS   .
PANTS
SKIRTS
SWEATERS
5  DRESS
SHIRTS
wn
DRY  CLEANED
wn
DRY  CLEANED
wn
Clos*1   to   Campus   Scorers W.   10th  Ave.
THE CLOTHES HORSE
New Spacious Shop
4353 West 10th Avenue
Vancouver, B.C.   CA 4-6112
Designers' samples for the
entire family at wholesale or
Jess.
Frosh to view
campus classic
Each fall, a young freshman's
fancy turns to Her Scienceman
Lover.
And this year is no exception.
For more than a decade, th e
play by the greatest of campus
wits, Eric Nicol, has been a hit
with students.
Presented by the P 1 a y e r s'
Club, it will appear at 12:30
Sept. 21, 22, and 25 in the Auditorium, complete with timely revisions of the script. Cost is 25
cents.
—photo by Don Hume
GRINNING SCHMOO is one of many scattered over campus
by Frosh  Orientation committee. Shmoos carry calendar of
Frosh week events.
RCMP warns students:
Radar traps in operation again
Students who drive too fast
on the roads leading to and
from the campus can be fined
as much as $500, an RCMP
spokesman has warned.
And he promised that the
radar traps would be in action
again this year.
The officer said the maximum fine for speeding is $500
but the average is $25.
The purpose of the radar
traps is to curb speeding, not
to trap speeders, the spokesman said. Research shows that
speeding is the biggest single
cause  of   accidents  involving
university students, he said.
Students often warn other
drivers of the location of radar
traps by flashing their lights
at oncoming cars. UBC Radio
has been known to broadcast
trap locations.
The radar set has a tolerance of two mph in favor of
the driver — it reads 40 when
a car is going 42.
' Hitchhiking in the University area is legal as long as it
is not done on the travelled
portion of the road. But it is
illegal for drivers to stop on
FROSH SYMPOSIUM APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE NO.
I will pursue a course of studies mainly in the
a. Liberal Arts    [-]
b. Sciences    ri
Indication of standing in high school:
Gov't exams (where applicable)
First class 	
Second class	
Letter grade (A, B, etc.	
Complete and hand in to AMS office
FROSH
WELCOME    TO    U.B.C.
YOUR COLLEGE SHOP will have a booth
in the armouries during registration as well
as being open in its location in BROCK
EXTENSION.
Come and see us for Faculty Pins and sweaters, UBC
Jewellery, Lighters, Crests and Mugs.
fflhlL    (JlaAAiL
Your College Shop Manager.
incoming  routes  to  the  campus.
"When traffic is heavy one
car may stop, the next slow
down, but the sleepy driver in
the third may cause an accident," police said.
All students with out-of-pro-
vince licence plates and
drivers' licences must register
with the Motor Licences Office
within 30 days after lectures
start.
There is no fee for this service but there is a $10 fine if
it isn't done. The licences are
valid during the University
year when registered.
AWS gives
freshettes
big sisters
Associated Women Students'
council has planned an extensive
orientation program for freshettes.
On the program are:
• The Big-Little Sister orientation program. Sign up for a
sister in the AWS booth at the
end of the registration line.
9 The annual AWS free frosh
fashion show, Sept. 18 in Brock
Lounge. Girls nominated for
Frosh Queen will model.
• The Big-Little Sister banquet, at 6 p.m. Sept. 20 in the
armoury. Cost $1.00 per student.
Little Sisters must dress as little
sisters.
• A gathering in the Women's
Gym following the "sister" banquet, where entertainment and
voting for the Frosh Queen will
take place.
AWS provides an information
booklet for freshettes entitled
"Clues for Co-eds." It is available during registration.
(point $Mif.
4435 W. 10th Ave. CA 8-8718
25% Discount on all Purchases if your present your
AMS card.
HAH! ... Bet you thought
you were rid of us by last
May, didn't you? Guess what
— you're not! You're stuck
with us for another whole
year, so get used to it.
Not only are we back, but
we're bigger than ever too!
Yep—we're opening a poison
palace right near campus. On
or about October 1st you can
get your regular dose of Pizza
without having to go all the
way downtown for it. As a
matter of fact, you can even
sit down and eat it at the new
place as we'll have 108 seats.
The old place will still be
jumping too—it's not closing
—so we'll now be a city-wide
chain. GET THAT! — A
CHAIN!!! WOW???
*JKi^4
4409 W. 10th Avenue
YOUR FASHION SHOP
Just Outside The Gates!
CAstle 4-5352
• GOWNS
• ACCESSORIES
SPORTSWEAR
• LINGERIE
• HOSIERY
Finest Quality in Top Fashion Page 4
THE        UBYSSEY
Tuesday, Septembe
Fahrni appointed as head:
New centre trains therapists
The Senate and Board of
Governors of the university
approved the establishment of
a - school of rehabilative medicine. The school is enrolling its
first class of 15 students this
month.
Students will be admitted to
the school on completion of the
first year of arts and science or
its equivalent or senior matriculation.
For admission to the school
students will be required to have
completed courses in English,
chemistry, mathematics, zoology
or biology in the case of senior
matriculation, and one other
elective.
The course leading to a certificate in physical medicine therapy will consist of three years
of.study. The first two academic
years will be taught on the campus followed by a third rotating
supervised intern year.
After receipt of the certificate
and two or more years of practice, therapists in good standing
may return for a third academic
year leading to a bachelor's degree.
Dr. Brock Fahrni, who has
(been    named    director   of   the
DR.  BROCK FAHRNI
.   .   .    new school
school, said the training of therapists was "an urgent community health need." He said care
in the field of chronic illness
was at a standstill in B. C. because of a lack of trained therapists.
The Canadian Arthritis and
Rheumatism Society, which has
announced a  $5*000  grant,  the
Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation
Foundation of B. C, the G. F.
Strong Rehabilitation Centre
and the Vancouver Foundation
have signified their willingness
to share in the cost of converting
an existing building at UBC to
house the school, Dr. Fahrni
said.
Money for salaries and equipment, said Dr. Fahrni, would be
met largely through federal rehabilitation health grants.
NINE GOOD ADDRESSES
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OPTICAL SERVICES
CONTACT LENSES
ZENITH HEARING Al
GEORGE    HAYES
Men's    and    Boys7    Wear
For your college'clothes see us for a fine selection in the
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SLAX — SWEATERS — SPORTSHIRTS —
SPORTSCOATS, ETC.
fv^ADE-TO-MEASURE CLOTHES BY "SAVILE ROW"
Personalized Service
4548 W. 10th AVENUE CASTLE 4-5844
Mafrz & Wozny
548 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns  and   Hoods
Uniforms
We   specialize
in
Ivy League
Clothes
Special  Student Rates
s
693 Hornby St. (Medical Dental Building)
1700 West Broadway
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2178 West Broadway
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788 West Broadway (Fairmont Building)
1940 Lonsdale Ave. (North Vancouver)
401—6th St. (New Westminster)
13656—102nd Ave.   (North Surrey)
PtesCiibtion Oftical
We use GENUINE CORRECTAL lenses
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Special  Discount  to  Undegraduates
Established 1924
MU 1-8723 *
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DISPENSING,
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Single easiest way to GET THERE is put on a vest. Lawyers, bankers wear vests
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ready for a raise. See there and the NEW SUCCESS suits, with shoulders that are
your own, the shorter coats, the slim trousers, at your favorite store   .   .   .
THE LIONS DEN
771 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. Tuesday, September 12, 1961
TH E
UBYSSEY
Page 5
Varsity choir invites
singers to third season
WOBBLE   BOARD   and   all,
Australia's Rolf Harris wiH be
-"feature    attraction    at    Frosh
Reception at Armory Sept. 23.
Tie me down
Harris stars
at big dance
Rolf Harris,  wearing  his big
tjolack hat and carrying his
wobbly board, will return to the
university as the featured entertainer at the frosh reception.
The Frosh Reception, to be
held in the Armory Saturday,
Sept. 23 at 9 p.m., is the finale
of frosh orientation week.
v Harris was a smash hit on
campus last year when he packed the auditorium.
<r President MacKenzie will
crown the new Frosh Queen and
retiring Queen Chela Matthison
will enthrone the Pii.icesses at
the reception.
% Tickets for the dance are
available at the AMS Office for
$2.50 a couple with a frosh pass
or $3 without.
The University Choir, entering its third season, will be
taking applications for membership during registration
week.
Applications may be presented to D'r. R. Morris in the Music Building Sept. 12 to 15, or
at choir rehearsals  commencing Sept. 18.
The choir will present several concerts on campus and
Berlioz's "Requiem" with the
Vancouver Symphony Orchestra in the Queen Elizabeth
Theatre during the year.
Religion to relics
open at night classes
Courses from painting, pottery, and religion to economic
history will be offered at extension night classes this fall.
Members of the faculty from the theological colleges will
discuss Hinduism, Buddhism,  Confucianism,  Christianity and
other topics such as "Jesus the dissenter."
A university extension string
Koerner foundation
hits half million mark
orchestra under conductors
Hans-Karl Piltz and Cortland
Hultberg of the dept. of music
will be featured in an expanded
music program.
ELEVENTH YEAR
Nicholas Goldschmidt will
conduct the extension chorus in
its 11th year. Mrs. Kory Shand-
'er will teach children's music
courses.
Home economics courses in the
University's   evening   class  program will have an Oriental flavor this year.
ORIENTAL FLAVOR
Instruction in the preparation
of Cantonese and Mandarin dishes will be  given by Mrs. Mary
Wah and Mrs. H. C. Wei.
DESIGN OFFERED
The Leon and Thea Koerner
Foundation distributed $409,823
during its first five years of operation, a report issued by the
Foundation discloses.
The Foundation was established in 1955 by Dr. Leon Koerner and the late Mrs. Koerner
with a capital gift of $1 million.
"The spirit behind the gift,"
the report states, "is best expressed as a desire to return
thanks for the warmth and kindness with which the donors, as
new Canadians, were received in
their adopted country, and to
contribute to the educational,
cultural and social development
of the country."
The Foundation makes grants
in the fields of cultural and creative arts, health and welfare,
medical research and higher education. Grants totalled $86,835
in 1960, $90,070 in 1959, $82,900
in 1958, $79,518 in 1957 and
$70,500 in 1956.
Courses in interior design and
Political, military and econo- j hospital kitchen management
will also be given.
For detailed information on
all night courses contact the extension department before October 12.
mic   policies  in West   and  East
Germany  will  be   discussed  by
Dr. John S. Conway of the history dept.
CURRENT AFFAIRS
Other world problems will be
discussed by a series of lecturers
during the 18-week current affairs  course.
A drawing and painting course
will be given by Lionel Thomas.
school of architecture, for students in architecture, engineering
and science courses.
Drawing, painting, p o tte.ry
sculpture and children's art courses will also be available.
J=
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Original Imports from Spain
Vancouver's Most Unique
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The Foundation is administered by a board of governors of 12
persons. Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, president of the University
of British Columbia, is chairman.
SEPT. 12 h> SEPT. 24
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9
SUPER
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du MAURIER Page 6
THE
UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 12,  1961
University obtains
medical collection
The university has acquired an
outstanding collection of the
writings of the Canadian physician Sir William Osier.
Purchase of the collection,
which is estimated to contain
more than 500 volumes, was
announced by Dr. William C.
Gibson, professor of the history
of medicine and science.
Dr. Gibson said the collection
was purchased from a book
dealer in San Francisco and
would be worth $15,000 or more
if sold on the open market. He
did not disclose the price paid
by the university.
Sir William was born in 1849
and achieved fame as the first
professor of medicine at Johns
Hopkins University in Baltimore. In 1905 he was named
Regius professor of medicine at
Oxford University. He died at
Oxford in 1919.
Dr. Gibson said the collection
is one of the most complete ever
assembled and contains rich
source material for student projects on medical history and student theses concerning the life
and works of Sir William.
In addition to his medical
writings Sir William was an avid
classicist and wrote extensively
n that field. These non-medical
literary works will be of great i
value to students in the humanities, Dr. Gibson said.
Club head hunters
seek out freshmen
Freshmen will be more popular than Dale Carnegie's best
graduates September, when unctuous predators from campus
organizations launch the member-bolstering twelve-hour drive
known euphemistically as Clubs
Day.
All types of groups—political,
religious, service, outdoors and
aesthetic — will have their
smoothest con men and toughest
organizers out in top form.
The armory will be the site
of colorful barking and booths,
calculated to lure the freshman
from his neutral position into
the working ranks of the respective clubs.
Alumni Association
director appointed
SPECIALSTUDENT RATES
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Clipboards
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IRIIIDIV   SERVICE
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10th Ave. and Sasamat St. CA 4-1377
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
\st r n-» ejKOft: Tor eight
months is Trail student Bruno
Freschi, 24, winner of the
$2500 Pilkington travelling
scholarship, one of Canada's
top architectural awards.
The appointment of Emerson
Gennis as director of the University's Alumni Association has
been announced by Association
President, Dr. William C. Gibson.
Gennis succeeds Arthur H. Sa-
ger, who resigned to accept a
post as administrative officer at
the Regional Training Center for
United Nations Fellows on campus.
Gennis took up his appointment August 1. He graduated
from UBC in 1948 with the degree of bachelor of commerce.
Gennis was actively engaged
in the UBC Development Fund
campaign in 1957-58 when he
assisted Sager in organizing
alumni committees throughout
the province.
For the  past three  years  he„
has been a member of the Association's board of management
as chairman of the branches and
divisions committee.
He organized the commerce
alumni division and served as
president of the division for two-
years. He has also served as
chairman of the Association's
continuing education committee
and the alumni house committee.
Cheaper Bird Calls
Students will be able to pur- ;
chase Bird Calls — the student
telephone directory — at a re-1
duced price in the advance sales.
Bird Calls may be purchased
in the Armory and the AMS office for 50 cents now. Price after
publication will be 75 cents.
Totems—the year book—cost
$4 in the advance sales in the
Armory and Field House. Price
later will be $5.
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SHOP       DOWNTOWN       TIL
MUtual 1-9831
ON        FRIDAY Tuesday, September 12, 1961
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 7
Shrum changes hats:
educator to executive
One of Canada's best known scientists, Dr. Gordon Shrum,
brought a distinguished 36-year faculty career to a close June 30
when he resigned as Dean of Graduate Studies and head of the
department of Physics.
Since his resignation, Dr
Shrum has accepted positions
as president and chairman of tho
nationalized B.C. Electric Co.
Professor George M. Volkoff
succeeded Dr. Shrum as head of
the Physics department. Dean
JF. H. Soward, Associate Dean of
Graduate Studies and head of
the History department, replaced
Dr. Shrum as Dean of Graduate
Studies.
Joining the faculty in 1925 as
an assistant  professor, Toronto-
, educated   Dr.   Shrum became
head of the Physics Department
in 1938 and Dean of Graduate
. Studies in 1956.
He has also headed the UBC
extension   department,    chaired
the  housing  and  food  services
committees, and, from  1937   to
„ 1946, commanded the UBC contingent of the Canadian Officers
Training Corps.
t     A  Moscow-born UBC   graduate, Dr. Volkoff joined  the faculty in 1940. Between 1943 and
1946 he did research for the National Research Council and
helped design the nuclear reac-
"*' tor at Chalk River.
Editor of the Canadian Jour-
.   nal of Physics and member of the
Royal   Society    of   Canada,   Dr.
Volkoff was a  member   at the
Canadian delegation to the 1958
nuclear weapons conferences in
Geneva./
v-:  Dean Soward, a specialist in
'|,!*4-o-d er-n" history,- obtained degrees from; Toronto and Oxford,
joined the faculty in 1922 and
became head of the history department in 1953.
Past president of the Canadian
Historical society, and membe:>
of the Royal Society of Canada.
Dean Soward served as special
assistant to the Canadian undersecretary of external affair?
from 1943 to 1946 and in the
summers of 1949, 1951, and 1952.
Woodward Foundation
finances med library
Home Sweet Home
Brock Hall, located on the
East Mall, seems to the freshman at least, to be a catch-all
for student activities and interest.
It is the A.M-.S. office, t h e
barber shop, the publication office, the Pubsters "cavern" —
and the local card room.
Time to relax? —- Shy co-eds
seek the Mildred Brock room;
most prefer the "intregrated"
main lounge or Common Room.
And, oh yes, Men and Women's washrooms are "located
strategically in the building".
DR. GORDON SHRUM
.    .    .    new  BCE  head
Buchanan  lockers
ready for Artsmen
More than 1,000 lockers are
available in the Buchanan
building, Arts president Mike
Sharzer announced.
Students wishing lockers
should register before placing
a lock on any locker, Sharzer
said. Locker registration fee
is 50 cents.
A $250,000 bio-medical library
will be built in the new university hospital now being planned,
president Dr. Norman MacKen-
die has announced.
He said cost would be paid by
a grant from the Mr. and Mrs.
P. A. Woodward Foundation.
"Mr. and M'rs. Woodward,"
the president said, "have been
generous friends of the university in the past, and this latest!
gift is further evidence of their
interest in the continued growth
and development of the univer-
!sity-" i j.
UBC's dean of medicine, Dr.  QieS flt dty nOITie
John F. McCreary, said the university hospital, to be erected
on the campus as soon as funds
become available, will be a med
ical research and referral centre for the entire province.
A bio-medical library is an essential feature of the building,
he added, and the gift will enable detailed planning to go forward without delay.
The university expects to
match this gift from other university capital funds.
Dr. F. S. Nolan,
Emeritus professor
6 Win Awards
Fellowships, scholarships, and
bursaries totalling more than
$131,400 have been awarded to
University students.
Winners are: Frederick A.
Young, $2,100. Clement Andre
Salamo; George T. Atamanenko,
Roy A. Fletcher, John L. North-
ey, and Noman Pearson. Each
received $1,500.
Dr. F. S. Nowlan, who became
Professor Emeritus of UBC in
1959, died at 75 at his home in.
Vancouver.
He taught mathematics at the
university for 19 years between
1926 and 1945 and authored an
analytic geometry text which is
in use in more than forty universities.
While he was teaching here
he collected over $75,000 for
student bursaries.
He attended Pictou Academy
and the universities of Harvard,
Columbia and Chicago.
INCO DEVELOPS WORLD MARKETS FOR NICKEL
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lower builds world markets for nickel
Nickel and nickel alloys have properties that are essential to the production of
atomic power. Special alloys developed through Inco research are used in
nuclear power plants to withstand extreme pressures, corrosion and intense
heat in pipe lines, pumps, condensers, heat exchangers and fuel tanks.
In the search for new and better products containing nickel, Inco has always
played an active role . . . developing alloys to fulfill special requirements in
industry and the home . . . finding new ways to use existing alloys.
Canada is the world's largest producer of nickel. And Inco, through sales,
research and market development operations, maintains a continuing program
for the expansion of international markets for Inco nickel.
More Inco nickel than ever before will be exported to Inco's expanding
world markets . . . helping to build trade balances . . . stimulate Canada's
future economic growth and create more jobs for Canadians.
THE
NUCLEAR POWER IS ON THE WAY
Canadian scientists and engineers
conducted long-term experiments before
laying plans for Canada's first atomic
power plant at Chalk River.
IN THE UNITED STATES
NUCLEAR POWERED MERCHANT SHIP
The N. S. Savannah, world's first
nuclear-powered merchant ship, depends
on nickel stainless steel for corrosion and
heat resistance in its power plant.
IN ENGLAND
INTERNATIONAL NICKEL
COMPANY  OF   CANADA. LIMITED
55 VONSE  STREET TORONTO
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WORLD'S FIRST NUCLEAR POWER STATION
World's first large-scale nuclear power
station went into operation at Calder
Hall, England, in 1956. Page 8
THE        UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 12,  1961
Friesen announces
extension changes
A major reorganization of the university's extension department has been announced by the director, Dr. John Friesen.
Dr. Friesen said the reorganization was the result of a study
of the administrative structure of the department and a grant of
$150,000 from the Fund for Adult Education for expansion of the
liberal arts program for adults. 7
Dr. Friesen said a liberal edu-  courses,  the non-credit evening
cation division would be created j classes and the lectures bureau.
and supervised by Bert Curtis,
currently supervisor of short
courses and conferences. Mr.
Curtis has also been named assistant director of the department.
The new division will include
the present living room learning program directed by Knute
Buttedahl and the public affairs
program directed by new appointees John Grant and Richard
Pearce.
Grant is a UBC graduate and
former RCAF officer. Pearce is
a graduate of Victoria College
and UBC and a former school
teacher.
- A second division has been
created under John Wood, formerly of Victoria College, to
co-ordinate UBC's extramural
and evening class programs. It
will include all extension credit
UBC graduate Bernard Baiton, formerly with the corrections branch of the B.C. attorney-
general's department, succeeds
Mr. Curtis as supervisor of conferences and short courses.
J. Trevor Matthews, a UBC
honors chemistry graduate, becomes supervisor of courses for
business and industry.
Alan Booth, a graduate of An-
tioch College, Yellow Springs,
Ohio, and the University of California, succeeds Alan Thomas as
director of the communications
division.
CLASSIFIED
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•
A Sincere Welcome Home to both
Frosh and Seniors!
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STUDYING   ENGLISH?
The Great Tradition In English Literature:
FROM   SHAKESPEARE   TO   SHAW.   By   Annette   T.
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An illuminating interpretation of the life and work of
twenty-two major literary figures during three hundred
years of English literature, revealing how they were rooted
in the political and social movements of "their own time.
With representative selections from their writings.
LEARNING   RUSSIAN?
English-Russian and Russian-English
Dictionary
S. G. Zaimovski. 16,000 entries. 5"x4"; cloth; 430 pp.; 65c
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Standing, Discount Offer: 10% off on purchases by
UBC students! (Your student's card is your qualification.
WE ARE EXCLUSIVE DEALERS  IN  BOOKS,  ART
PRINTS AND PERIODICALS FROM CHINA & U.S.S.R.
Come in and Browse at
"Vancouver's Most Interesting Book Shop"
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JUST   OFF   VICTORY   SQUARE
CO-OP BOOK STORE
MUtual 5-5836
Opponent of apartheid
night class lecturer
A sociologist who authored a
book banned in South Africa
because it exposes the fallacies
of partheid will lecture to night
classes at the university this fall.
Anthony H. Richmond, author
of "The Colour Problem," is a
Canada Council visiting lecturer
in the department of anthropology and sociology.
He is from the University of
Edinburgh. Richmond will give
six lectures beginning October
4 on apartheid, pan-African nationalism and inde p e n d e n c e,
West Indian negroes in Britain
and race relations in Canada.
Prof. Richmond's course is one
of 181 listed in the evening class
brochure issued by UBC's extension department.
RESEARCH   PROFESSOR   in
the department of electrical
engineering, Dr. George
Walker, has been invited to
lecture on UBC's microwave
electronics research at the universities of Oxford, Cambridge, London and Sheffield.
Five summer students in
UBC-Keio exchange plan
A dead hit
An Amherst, N.Y. man, moping home from a no-strike evening of bowling, found a skunk
in his yard. Irritably, he grabbed his bowling ball and let fly.
Result: a clean strike and one
dead skunk.
Five UBC students participated in the second annual exchange of students with Keio
University in Tokyo this summer.
Lome R. Bolton, Victoria;
Elizabeth Daly, Train; Carol
Reynolds, Sqamish; Jerry Wat-
ney, Vancouver; and Kaien Shi-
mizu, Edmonton, Alberta; all
spent the summer studying in
Japan.
Five    Japanese    students    in
cluding Takeshi Namura, editor
of t h e English language Keio
University paper, attended summer session at UBC.
Tuum Est
tells all
Read . ..
Believe
TUXEDO
RENTAL & SALES
1,000 Men's
Formal Wear
Garments to
Choose From!
E. A. LEE Ltd.
One   Store  Only!
623 Howe St.     MU 3-2457
UNTD Needs Recruits
The University Naval Training Divisions have been established to select and train university students for commissioned rank in the Royal Canadian Navy (Reserve). Any
male student under 25 years of age who is interested in
becoming a Naval Officer is invited to apply at the UNTD
recruiting booth which will be located in the Armouries,
12 - 16 September, 1961.
m^m^»m
IMPORTANT
TO ALL STUDENTS
Last year the Board of Governors and your
Student Council sponsored a Medical-Surgical plan through M-S-l to supplement
the University Health Services Plan.
The average claim paid by M-S-l last year was $69.02.
(Almost seven times the annual dues)
Please apply when registering -
Applications cannot be accepted
after September 30, 1961. 1961 Tuesday, September 12, 1961
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 9
From page 1:
Parking problems
There are special lots for faculty
and staff and graduate students.
The latter get their stickers at
the parking office. All stickers
are issued from this office after
registration week.
Resident students, for the
first time, will get stickers from
the same booth as all other undergrads. They must have a
form from the housing authority
proving they live in residence.
Students must bring their cars
and Motor Vehicle Registration
forms in order to get a sticker.
REGISTRATION   PARKING
Unstickered cars may be parked in student lots during registration week but will be impounded after that. Lost or damaged stickers must be replaced
immediately.
Other parking facts:
• Illegally parked cars will
be impounded and released only
on payment of the fine — $5,
$10 and $25 for the first three
offenses. A fourth offense means
loss  of  parking  privileges.
• There are about 6,500 parking spaces on campus —; 3,800
of them for students. Officials
expect  about  5,000  students  to
Students to cruise
as guests of navy
About 80 UBC students are
expected to go on a four hour
cruise in the Straits of Georgia
aboard the HMCS Skeena, as
guests of the Navy, Sunday,
Sept. 17, at 1:30 p.m.
Names of those interested in
taking the cruise will be taken
during registration in the Armory. A navy spokesman said the
cruise is primarily for those interested in joining the University Naval Training Division or
Navy Regular Officers Training
Plan.
PIPERS  AND
DRUMMERS
Would all people interested
in playing in the UBC Pipe
Band come to Buchanan 225
at 12:30 on Monday, the 18.
The band plays at many
functions through the year
and a good time is had by all.
register cars but only about
3,600 to be on campus at any
one time.
• Roughly half all cars expected on campus this year are
already registered and sticker-
ed, as a result of new summer
registration rules.
• The main malls will be
barricaded and traffic routed directly to parking lots, as in
1960.
• This year, no traffic will
be allowed to go past Memorial
Gym on University Boulevard.
Even professors will have to
make the loop around Agronomy Road. Officials said it is too
hard to separate the faculty
from the students — who have
to go that way into "C" lot.
• Students can appeal parking fines by writing to the traf-i
fie office. They must appear in
person before Court of Appeal,
made up of faculty and student
councillors, which meets from
3:30 to 5 p.m. on the last Tuesday of every month.
• Cars in authorized loading
zones must leave their headlights on to avoid being impounded.
« No parking is permitted on
roadways at any time.
Library Lovers Listen!
The College Library—opened
last year—has been a great help
to Frosh fumbling their way toward a university education, library officials say.
The library, in the south wing
of the main library, is for the
special use of students in their
first two years and is desiged to
cater to their needs.
The College Library is open
from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., Monday
to Friday, 8 to 5 Saturday's and
Sunday afternoon for zealous
types.
Colourful ceremony
to commemorate Trek
GIRLS!
FOR ALL YOUR
NYLON NEEDS
QsdstAtcL
4475 W. 10th Avenue
Vancouver 8, B.C.
CAstle 4-4942
CHELA MATHESON
.   .   .   Frosh Queen
Freshettes vie
for queen's crown
Leg-watching will be in the
line of duty for a group of upper-classmen during registration.
They'll be waiting outside the
armory to select 30 likely-looking freshettes "as candidates for
the title of Frosh Queen.
Candidates will be on view to
the public at the AWS fashion
show and other functions during
the Frosh Orientation week.
, Twenty contestants will be
eliminated before the final voting on Sept. 18 at the Big Block
Smoker and Little Sister Banquet. Frosh only are allowed to
vote.
The queen and two princesses
will be crowned at the Frosh
Reception Saturday, Sept. 23.
The Cairn Ceremony, to be
held at 8 p.m., Thursday, Sept.
21, commemorates the Great
Trek of 1922 when students
marched from the old UBC cam-
' pus at Fairview out to the then
.wilderness of Point Grey.
i
The stones that the students
carried were piled on the Main
Mall to become the Cairn, sym-
[ bol of the pioneering spirit of the
1 university.
The colorful ceremony is to
include a torchlight parade from
the steps of the library to the
Cairn, speeches by President
MacKenzie and last year's Great
Trekker, Col. Harry T. Logan,
and music by the student band
and choir.
TRAINING GRANT GIVEN
A $20,000 grant from the Association of Retarded Children
will be used to establish a training program for teachers of
handicapped children. A clinical
psychologist will be appointed.
The president will hold an informal reception for the frosh in
Brock Hall following the ceremony.
In case of rain, the ceremony
will   be   held   in  the   Memorial
gym.
Fresh frosh
nominate now
Nominations for Frosh Council open Wednesday, Sept. 27
and close at 3 p.m. Oct. 4. After
a week of campaigning, elections will be held Oct. 13.
Positions on the council are:
president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, executive member, and special events chairman.
A public relations officer and
Newsletter editor will be appointed after the elections.
The Council is the executive
of    the    Frosh    Undergraduate
Society, govened by an assembly of delegates from the 80-100
English 100 classes.
Permanent, Rinse, Touch up or Tint,
We do it best!
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE
CAstle 4-4744
Male and Female Stylists
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS
Thurs. Sept. 14 Til Sat. Sept. 23
The King of the Balladeers
Singing
"EL PASO"
'it's Your World"
'Gunf ighter Ballads'
"White Sports Coat"
"BIG IRON"
"Singing the Blues"
"Jimmy Martinez"
"Streets of Laredo"
THE
Fabulous Favorite
IN PERSON
MARTY ROBBINS
Shows 9:30 & 12:30
Dancing Til 2
Theatre Restaurant
626 HORNBY ST. MU 2-3 677
§uyyn<§ciU
£kteA
Dear Guys 'n Gals,
Here is a new exciting rendezvous for your Campus
bound footwear. Look for the above sign on West Broadway near Macdonald Street, across from the bus stop,
only 2 miles from your university gates.
GUYS' N GALS Shoe Store was created especially
for you to make the smartest and latest fashions compatible with your budget.
Please drop in and browse. Your suggestions will be
welcome.
yojuAA.  iAidy.
(David. £. dtyatL
AND STAFF
2858West Broadway at Macdonald
REgent 3-3022
We are looking for a guy or gal
with some shoe experience for
a part time job Friday evenings
and Saturdays. REgent 3-3022. Page 10
THE        UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 12,  1961
New Birds take on grads
UBC meets oldsters
in first annual game
Football coach Frank'Gnup launches his 1961 version of
the Thunderbirds Saturday when they meet a crew of alumni
Old Boys in the first annual grad game.
The grads, coached by B.C.
Lions general manager Herb
Capozzi and rugger star George
Puil, will, lead their contingent
of ex-Birds against this year's
version at 1:30 at the Stadium.
OLAFSON  OUT
The Birds will be missing
speedy halfback Jim Olafson,
whose heavy course of studies
will not allow him to play this
year. They're also short defensive end Greg Findlay, who is
ineligible.
But Gnup's dilemma is somewhat lessened by the arrival at
UBC of a Western Junior College AU-American, Barry Cark-
ner, who quarterbacked the Trinidad (Colorado) team last season.
Returning to the backfield
will be fullback Roy Bianco,
Gordy Olafson (Jim's brother),
and a host of quarterbacks including last year's starter Stan
Knight.
MANY STARS
The Grad's lineup will include
ex-lion Doug Mitchell, MAC
alumni rep Gerry Nestman, former MAA president Ian Stewart, Gary Bruce, Bill Hutchison,
Bill Melville, Roger Kronquist,
Bob Hindmarch, Mike Williams,
and Capozzi.
The Grads will be allowed 13
men on the field — an extra
quarterback with flash cards to
help the players with their
assignments. The Grads have
been working out only two
weeks.
Gnup's Bird's, however, aren't
especially in shape themselves.
WCIAU league rules prohibit
them from starting training be-
for the first of September, so
they've only been working out
since Labor Day.
Most of the first-stringers
ip 1 a y e d for the Intermediate
team in Saturday's 8-7 loss to
New Westminster.
Be prepared!
Denver University football
coach John Roning is a man
who turns all stones. During a
practice he instructed his men
in the technique of carrying him
off the field on their shoulders
after winning games.
Gals have
big choice
UBC offers the largest athlet- I
ic program for women in North
America.
More than six hundred women i
take part in extramural and in-1
tramural activities. '
The  extramural  program   offers   17   different   sports.   UBC
sponsors  at   least   25   teams  in
city, WCIAU, and Pacific North- '
west competition.
Managers,  reporters, board
chalkers,   are   urgently   needed,,
says Women's Athletic Associa- j
tion president Barb Whidden.     j
Students  can   also  earn  P.E.'
credits,   as   well  as   supporting
their faculties, clubs, and soro-
rites, by playing intramurals at
noon hours. |
An indoor track meet Septem-'
ber  21   begins  intramural   activities.
Registration forms for interested athletes are available in
the Women's Gym, and are included in the WAA booklet.
Completed forms should be put
in the WAA publicity box at the
east entrance to the Women's
Gym.
In debut:
SMOTHERED BY THREE large New Westminster Royals,
UBC Chief halfback Dave Lee (dark helmet) is stopped for
short gain. Lee scored one touchdown, but Chiefs lost 8-7 to
league-leaders  Saturday.
Chiefs lose squeaker 8-7
UBC Chiefs, Frank Gnup's
new entry in the Pacific Coast
Intermediate football league,
almost made a third-quarter
touchdown stand up Saturday
against New Westminster
Royals.
The Chiefs, a motley collection of all three UBC teams,
lost 8-7 to the Royals, who
scored the winning touchdown with less than two minutes remaining.
It was the Chiefs' first game
in the newly - revamped
league. Royals have played
three and won them all.
Chiefs, who have been working out only since Labor Day,
held their own against the
league-leading Royals for
most of the game.
Royals scored a first-quarter single, but UBC came back
in the third quarter to score
seven points on a touchdown
by Dave Lee and a convert by
Dave Barker.
The score was set up by a
dazzling 50-yard sideline run
by halfback Bruce McCallum.
Then Royals scored in the
last two minutes of play on
three long gains.
Best for Chiefs were McCallum, Lee, Jack Schrieber,
who gained consistently
against the big Royal line, and
end-turned-halfback Tom Andrews, who caught five passes.
The freshman team, the
Braves, headed by Grant Hooper, has won all three of its
games so far. Sunday, they
came from behind a 13-0 half-
time disadvantage to edge
Richmond   14-13.
Brave touchdowns came on
a 70-yard run by Bob Paulley
and a 10-yard jaunt by Bob
Sweet.
Earlier, they defeated Surrey 6-0 and Victoria 14-7.
They meet Victoria on the Island next Sunday, while the
Chiefs play Seattle Cavaliers
at 2 p.m. at UBC Stadium.
'A'Cards are your
date to athletics
A-cards, the athletic pass
that lets its owner and his or
her date into every sport
event on campus, are being
offered again this year for $5.
The cards are good for all
home football, basketball,
rugby, hockey, swimming,
and gymnastic events — plus
a few extras.
They're being sold at the
end of the registration lineup
by members of the football
team, and at the Memorial
Gym office, and the-AMS office.
"PERFECT MILDNESS
IN YOUR PIPE"
Drakakt's
... Brahadi's smoking
tobacco is a special
"Cavendish" blend of
Mild tobaccos. Comfortably satisfying... a mild
smoking tobacco with a
delightful aroma.
53« for 2 ounces
Suggested price, all taxes included
Also available in
vacuum packed half pound tin
Welcome   to   U.B.C.
To All Seniors and Frosh
Best- Wishes with your year's studies.
jan!/en
Jantzen of Canada Ltd.
Kingsway and 10th Avenue
Vancouver 10, B.C.
WELCOME STUDENTS
OLD AND NEW
This year we extend a 10% discount to all students purchasing record players, radios, tape recorders and repairs
10% Discount mi all edlucational records (spoken, word, art, drama, ethnic
and language.
COME IN AND LOOK AROUND!
Greatest Variety in Town!
IF WE HAVEN'T GOT IT, WE'LL GET IT FOR YOU!
Qlsxand&h & Gx&Iadh CipplicuiaiA Jjtcf.
4508 West 10th Avenue
Vancouver 8, B.C.
CAstle 4-6811 „ Tuesday, September 12, 1961
THE
UBYSSEY
Sky's limit
for male
* athletes
Men who wish to play on UBC
teams can obtain information
regarding intramural and extramural sports at the athletic  of-
- fices in the Memorial Gym.
Some 50 teams in more than
25 different sports are on the
extramural program. There are
an unlimited number of teams
and some 16 sports in the intramural program.
^ENQUIRE NOW
Students interested in playing
^ on extramural teams should enquire in September at the gym,
or contact the coach of the sport
they wish to play.
Notices of organizational meet-
t ings and practices appear on the
gym bulletin boards and in The
Ubyssey.
,. Information regarding intramurals is posted on the bulletin
boards in the gym dressing room
but students should also watch
The Ubyssey  and the  notice
^boards of clubs and other organizations to which they belong for
announcements of practices and
meetings.
ATHLETICS DAY
The second annual Athletics
Day, to be held in the Armoury
Oct. 12 this year, will give students a chance to familiarize
^themselves with UBC's vast athletic program.
^ Registration forms and information regarding compulsory
P.E. can be obtained in both the
Armoury and in the gym during
the first week of registration.
Page  II
FLEET   BACKFIELDER   Jim
Olafson won't be back with
football 'Birds because of extra studies.
Grid help needed
Football coach Frank Gnup is
still looking for recruits for all
three UBC teams.
Gnup needs more first and
second-year under 21 men for
the Braves, the freshman team.
There are still many positions
open to newcomers on both the
Thunderbirds and the Chiefs,
the new intermediate entry.
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
DEANS
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
' JOHNNY      THOMPSON'S
THUNDERBIRD    SERVICEN^
University District Chevron  Service Station     Ov*d
10th & Tolmie — CA 4-5313 ^<^
FEATURING LEADING STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
ARTS
Quicker, surer stops with
KAUFMAN
Golden Jets
— the basketball shoes scientifically designed
to improve your game
Wear the shoe chosen by so many well-known Canadian basketball teams . . . Golden lets. New non-marking ripple® Soles
lengthen the stride, propel the foot forward for fast get-aways, or
"dig in" for instant, non-skid stops.
Golden Jets let you play longer without tiring because cushion
action of ripple® Soles absorbs shock, reduces foot fatigue.
You'll want these other Golden Jet features too:
* PROFESSIONAL LAST (narrow at heel, wide at ball of foot)
* SHOCK-ABSORBING CUSHION ARCH PROTECTOR
* "BREATHABLE" UPPERS of long-wearing heavy duck
Golden Jets come in white
with golden trim. Ask for
Gulden Jets at your nearest
sports or shoe store.
UBC athletic schedule has
brand new look for 1961
The UBC athletic calendar
has a new look this year.
A new football team, a smaller Western" Canadian Inter-
collegiate league, a new
prairie school, and earlier
starting times for football
games are among the changes.
*       *       *
Football coach Frank Gnup
has formed a new team, to be
called the Chiefs, which will
play in the Pacific Coast Conference Intermediate League
(see page 10).
They'll play three home
games on Saturdays, with another on a Sunday. The freshman team, the Braves, plays
their games on Sundays.
The 'Birds, who have five
home games this year, will
start playing at 1 p.m. Saturdays, instead of 2. They've also arranged one of those home
games for Nov. 9, a Thursday,
at 12:45 noon.
*       *       *
The Western Canadian In-
collegiate Athletic Union, the
league in which most UBC
teams compete, now has only
three member schools. Manitoba dropped out last year.
However, the University of
Alberta's new Calgary branch
has entered the league on an
exhibition basis, and the
'Birds will play them four
times in basketball.
The basketball Birds will also play an exhibition game
against the University of Alaska at Memorial Gym Feb. 1 at
noon.
And the zany Harlem Globetrotters are scheduled to play
four games at UBC this year,
two in November, and two in
January or February.
Gnup has six
helpers now
Frank Gnup's football faculty-
has been flooded with new faces
this fall.
Gnup, who has a new intermediate team to handle this
year, as well as the varsity and
frosh teams, has four new helpers.
They are: Primo Villaneuva,
ex^B.C. Lions quarterback; Joe
Yamauchi, ex-Lion and third-
year architecture student; Dpug
Mitchell, another ex-Lion and
third-year law student; and Denny Argue, a lineman with last
year's 'Birds.
They join Bob Hindmarch,
Grant Hooper, and Gnup, who
were on last year's staff.
Made by Kaufman Rubber Co., Limited, Kitchener, Ont.
INCORPORATED   2"!°    MAY   1670.
Georgia at Granville . . . Shop daily 9-5:30. Fridays 9-9 .. . MU 1-6211
The Bay's CAREER AND CAMPUS SHOP
NOW OPEN on the second floor!
Where young-thinking, forward-looking men can buy everything
from a suit to a tie, knowing it's the right thing to do. The Career
and Campus Shop features the latest style trend to the "Natural
Look." It's a spacious department, well-arranged for looking around;
with young, informed salesmen to help you choose the latest in high
style men's wear and furnishings. Come on in, have a look at what's
new!
The Natural Shoulder Look in
an wool hop-sack weave suit.
High three-button jacket. Pleat-
less slacks with tapered legs, no
cuffs. New blue-olive tones and
other shades. 36-44 shorts, regulars, tails. Each 69.50
Use yonr PBA .  .
2nd   Floor.
Pay Nothing Down
New Black, Black Blazer in traditional styling, with pearl buttons; in all wool English flannel.
36-44 regs., tails. Each 39.50
Slim Black-and-While Hounds-
iooih Check Pants in all wool
worsted. 28 to 36. Pair        17.95
, at The  Bay Career and Campus Shop Page 12
THE        UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 12,  1961
Matric marks make
money for students
Orientation program:
More first year students than
ever before will be attending
University on award money won
Cont'd, from Page 1:
Registration rush
sion, about 1,200 more than last
year.-
They said hazing has again
been banned.
Among events planned for
frosh are:
• an address by Dean Walter
Gage, Tuesday.
• a general assembly, Thursday.
• the annual Cairn Ceremony
and presidential address Sept 21.
It will be followed by a reception in Brock Hall.
• a faculty-symposium in
Brock Hall, Sept. 27.
• and the three-day frosh retreat, beginning Sept. 29.
A Frosh Queen will be crowned at an evening reception in
the Armory Sept. 23, from can-
adidates chosen by1 upper class-
jflfien during the first days of tne
•school year.
Frosh Retreat
Applications for frosb, retreat
Sept. 29-Ocl. 1 must be received
al the AMS office by noon Sept.
16, not by Sept. 18, as was stated
previously.
The retreat, an annual get-together of frosh, faculty, and student leaders, will be held at
Camp  Elphinstone   again  this
for  high  marks in junior matriculation  exams.
Top student, Robert B. Gordon, of Prince Rupert won $500
for five years on a Chris Spencer scholarship.
Second place student, Timothy
Charles Padmore of Vancouver,
receives $500 a year for four
years from Standard Oil.
Other award winners are:
John A. Cairns, Trail, $500 a
year for live years, Chris Spencer; Mary A. Green, North Van
couver, $500 for four years.
Standard Oil Company; Janet
C. Haddock, Vancouver, $200
Faculty  Scholarship.
IH helps foreign students
Summer Record
A record high of 6,697 students registered for credit courses. Persons taking non-credit
courses and delegates to conferences made up the balance.
When a foreign student is
a guest at a Canadian household, does he observe his own
eating habits or his hosts?
Does he offer to do the dishes? Does he wear the dress
style of his hosts? How does
he address professors?
These are a few of the problems that John Haar, director of International House,
and his staff try to overcome
with the foreign students orientation program.
Each year, about 200 new
overseas, students arrive on
the campus, mainly from the
U.K., U.S., West Indies, Japan, Europe, and Africa.
Foreign students, numbering 1^200, now comprise about
10% of the student population.
The increase in overseas
students, according to Haar, is
due to the increase in foreign
aid through the Colombo Plan
and other commonwealth aid.
Lately, Africans have been arriving in large numbers.
Arangements are under
way for Russian exchange
students to come here, but so
far the only communist block
country represented is Yugoslavia.
Although many of the students missed the program
owing to the delayed arrival
of the P&O liners, most who
attended thought it was
worthwhile. T his was the
first year the program; has
been held; ''
Before lectures begini International House has a spec?
ial instruction period to teach
overseas students about the
history of UBC, student gov
ernment, fields of study, immigration department regulations and money exchange
rates.
For the first time, a social
customs question and answer
period with Dean of Women
Helen McRae has been set up.   .
Immigration controls limit
students on visas to work in
their field of study, which
eliminates many o f t h e i r
chances to make money for
tuition. Most are on scholar-*
ships.
Students join all political,
social and ehurqh groups with-
'puf iayoritisaffJ& any organi-
zation> says HseW':
Intematwaal ilbuse program *
includes social ^meetings,  debates, special speakers. A barbecue and dance open the '61- *
'62 program Sept. 16.
CARR5
LADIES
WAR
(Barbara Carr)
4469 West 10th Avenue
Jantzen Knitwear
Suzanne Sportswear
Morley Sweaters
Imported from
England
Coats by Wilson, a
complete size range
'A Friendly Hello...'
We wish to welcome back all
our old customers . . . and,
of course, a special welcome
to the new students of the
university. ..
UPPER
TENTH
BARBERS
4574 W. 10th AVE.
One Block Past the Gates
Featuring European Trained
Barbers
WHERE   YOUNG   MEN   SHOP
Jjojdm
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Our masculine Loden coats have a fresh, v igorous outdoor quality. The Loden material is wind resistant, shower proof and lightweight . . . originally developed in the
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See these smart Va, length coats in
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AT
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802 Granville Street
"THE SHOP THAT IS LOADED WITH THE SLIM . . . SMOOTH . . . STYLES"
Vancouver, B.C.

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