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The Ubyssey Sep 21, 1965

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Array AMS fee rally noon Wednesday at Cairn
THE U8YSSEY
a-go-go
VOL. XLVIII, No. 2
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1965
CA 4-3916
NO FLIES ON COUNCIL
By DOUG HALVERSON
Ubyssey 'Council Reporter
UBC's Alma Mater Society
student council is ahead of
parliament in both hours of
session and social legislation.
Council Monday night
passed a motion calling for
discussion to end at 11 p.m.
A motion must be passed
every half hour to keep proceedings going after that.
Parliament always ends for
the night at 10.
One dissenter during debate on the motion was AMS
co-ordinator Graeme Vance.
"If two-thirds of the councillors are that tired, one motion to adjourn would be
simpler," he said.
As well as deciding to work
later than higher level government, council learned
Monday night it is ahead of
national political parties in
some social issues.
"We are just a little ahead
of the political parties in see
ing and talking about students' economic and social
problem^," said local Canadian Union of Students chairman Ed Lavalle.
He said Montreal Liberal
MP John CTurner said at the
recent CUS congress in Len-
noxville, Quebec, that free
education will probably become necessary.
Progressive Conservative
George Hees also accepted
the principle of free education, he said.
AMS forms
fee fight
committee
Student council took another determined step Monday
in organizing the fight against UBC's rising enrolment fees.
It   named   AMS   first   vice-
president   Robert   Cruise   and   ^H^mmmmmms^smm^^^
Profs paid
half ot all
UBC's cash
second vice-president Peter
Braund co-chairman of an Education Action Committee program.
The program was approved
last September at the Canadian
Union of Students congress at
Lennoxville, Quebec. UBC's
EAP committee will work toward implementing the concepts approved by the congress,
and adopted by council Monday night.
These concepts were listed
by local CUS chairman Ed
Lavalle, as:
• Abolition of social and
financial barriers to post-
secondary education;
• Implementation of this by
demonstrations, studies of
social and economic factors,
application of political pressure, accelerated high school
liaison programs, student participation in social welfare
program conferences on the
program, and maximum utilization of public and private
sectors of university finance;
• And sponsorship of a National Student Day Oct. 27.
The EAP committee was told
to return to council next Monday with a detailed program of
action and a tentative budget.
Discussing the establishment
of the EAP committee, Lavalle
pointed out the National Student Day would occur during
the conference of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada at Vancouver's Bayshore Inn, Oct. 26 to
29.
"We will have a most receptive and informed audience for
^ny demonstration," Lavalle
said.
The AUCC is an administrative group. The impending
Bladen report on the financing
of higher education will be discussed at the conference.
Cruise said he saw the fee
fight as containing five major
points:
Withholding of second term
fees;   Wednesday's  noon   hour
rally   at   the   Cairn;   student
leaders comment on the Bladen
eport   (expected  to  be  made
(Continued on Page 2)
See:  FIGHT
FOCUS ON
FRATERNITIES
See Supplement
By JOAN  GODSELL
UBC spent more than
half its total revenue on
salaries last year.
According to UBC's
financial report, released
last Friday, $17.1 million
from a gross expenditure
of $31 million went for
wages.
The figures are for the
fiscal year ended March
31, 1965.
The report, which lists
detailed salaries of all
university staff, showed
only five faculty mem-
were paid in excess of
$20,000.
President John Macdonald topped the list at
$24,999.96 plus an $8,128
expense allowance.
The report shows 47
faculty members ■with
salaries over $15,000 and
19 faculty members had
expense allowances over
$2,000.
UBC spent $4.6 million
on research and $4.4 million on buildings, including campus development,
esuipment and furnishings.
Ancillary enterprises,
which includes such services as housing, food,
hospital and the^ bookstore, cost $4.1 million,
but took in $4.6 million
for a $500,000 profit.
Also on the revenue
side, UBC received $6.6
million from the federal
government, and provincial government grants
totalled $14.8 million.
An unexpected $81,491
came from the sale of
logs downed by Typhoon
Frieda on UBC's endowment lands in October,
1962.
This revenue plus several private grants helped
give    the    university    a
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: SALARIES Page 2
THE    UBYSSE
Tuesday, September 21, 1965
AT A FARR PACE
Special Events
a taste-setter
By  ROBBI  WEST
Exciting, stimulating and avant-garde
Events 1965 program.
that's Special
ERICK HAWKINS
. . . rain dancer
NUMBERS GAME
1500 tels
go auto
A new Centre telephone
switchboard system, the first
of its kind in Canada, was installed during August at UBC.
The new system is designed
to provide better service and
cut operating costs in half.
Services provided by the
Centrex include direct dialing
for local, off-campus and longdistance calls, transferring
calls, and three-way conversations.
The system gives UBC its
own central exchange with the
prefix digits 228.
Calls to the old Castle-4
numbers will be intercepted
and referred to the new numbers.
B.C. Telephone has circu-
latd 5000 postcards and 50,000
mail stackers to regular callers
to inform them of the new
numbers.
Equipment and operator
controls are housed in two
special fire-proof rooms in the
new Henry Angus building on
the Main Mall.
At present there are about
1,500 telephones operating
through the new Centrex system which can handle up to
5,000 telephones.
B.C. Telephone is now preparing a similar system for
Simon Fraser in Burnaby.
Special Events chairman
Murray Farr said Monday his
program will be a campus
taste and pace setter designed
to stimulate students, faculty
and the community as a whole.
"Every time I just think
about the program I get excited," he said.
Highlight of the year will
be the Canadian premiere of
Jon Hendricks' Evolution of
Blues, commissioned by the
Monterey Jazz Festival in
1960.
Special Events is presently
negotiating to get Marion Me-
keba and Odetta to support
Hendricks at the Feb. 4 opening of the Contemporary Arts
Festival.
"The artistic highlights of
the year," Farr said, "will be
held Nov. 2.
"That night we will present
the Eric K. Hawkins Dance
Company of New York, which
is the cream of the avant-
garde dancers. Their sets and
costumes are all designed by a
sculptor to combine motion,
form and sound."
"To see their performance is
a thrilling experience."
Another first for the Events
committee will be the Vancouver premiere of the Paul Winter Jazz Sextet March 12.
But throughout the year
there will be plays, lectures
and musical performances to
stimulate any student.
On Oct. 7, the Three D's will
present UBC's first "dirt-free"
folk concert. (The singers are
all Mormon students just back
from their two-year missionary
service.)
Oct. 21 the editor and self-
styled ringleader of the Realist, Paul Krassner, will lecture
on censorship in literature
and the press.
The Realist is a social satirical protest magazine based in
New York. Krassner says he
challenges criticism and
thrives on trouble.
The Swingle Singers of
Paris will be presented Nov.
12 with their jazz interpretations of Bach and Mozart.
And Nov. 16, Dylan Thomas'
Under Milk Wood will be presented toy the Klaid Players of
Alabama now on a North
American tour.
Farr said his committee had
washed their hands of the
travel film lectures for this
year.
"We realize the people like
them, but we've had them for
several years now and we want
to stimulate the campus.
'We don't feel that bringing
only established artists to campus is a service. We want to
explore the unknown and develop some of our own artists
here on campus as well.
'And I think this year's program does just that," said Farr.
Growing fund
Canvassing for the Three
Universities Fund has been
temporarily stopped to avoid
conflict with The United Appeal drive.
Canvassing will resume in
mid-November.
The fund collected $379,000
CLASSICS HEAD Malcolm
McGregor announced Monday that Oct. 1 is deadline
for course changes in arts
faculty.
FIGHT
(Continued from Page 1)
public about Oct. 6); acceptance of education action program, and questioning local
politicians on their stand on
the fee question.
Cruise said the board went
to the government last year
with two sets of figures for
this year's budget: one took a
fee increase into account, the
other did not.
Lavalle said at Lennoxville
several university delegations
— especially McGill and Toronto — said they had had
virtual riots about what they
termed "sandbox student gov-
vernment" playing with issues.
Lavalle said such student annoyance at council's involvement in trivalities should overflow at UBC.
Dean appointments
several months away'
Two UBC faculties and one
department are headless.
UBC information director
Ralph Daly said appointment
of new deans will not be made
for several months.
The two faculties are arts
and commerce, and the department is mechanical engineering.
In February, arts dean Dr.
Kaspar Naegele died in a
plunge from a Vancouver Gen-
tral Hospital window. Dr.
Denis Healey is now acting
dean.
Dr. G. Neil Perry, dean of
commerce, will leave his post
at UBC Sept. 30 to become
B.C.'s deputy minister of education.
SALARIES
(Continued from Page 1)
$236,128 surplus, the report said, but did not
state how this figure was
determined.
Bursar William White
said $150,000 of the surplus is earmarked in the
1965-66 budget.
He said UBC's reserve
for ordinary operating
finances is only $74,000
against this year's operating budget of $32.5 million plus $7 million in
sapital expenditures.
ATTENTION
MEDICAL STUDENTS
Research organization requires 2nd and 3rd year medical students, to conduct a brief attitude poll among
general practitioners. Students must be willing to devote
approximately 10 hours to interviewing during the first
two weeks of October. Payment will be based on each
completed interview; transportation expenses, etc. will be
reimbursed. If interested, please write no later than
September 24, 1965 to:
MR. ROBERT DAUPHINEE,
MRC LIMITED,
790 Laurentien Blvd.,
Suite 300
ST. LAURENT, QUE.
FROSH
Meet New Friends
Frosh Retreat - 1965 - October 1, 2, 3
Frosh Retreat is held each year on the first weekend of October at Camp
Elphinstone. This year it will be held on October 1, 2, and 3. Many frosh take
this opportunity to meet many of their fellow freshmen. It is a real "fun"
weekend and the $6.00 fee includes all the meals and transportation. This
student organized event is always one of the most popular events on the Frosh
Orientation Calendar.
Frosh Retreat Registration
Name           ,	
Faculty    ■ :	
Address (while on campus)      	
Phone (while on campus) __i	
Registration  No.    :	
Keep looking in your Ubyssey for more information.
*  Please submit this form without delay . . . and attach the $6.00 cheque to
the Alma Mater Society Office which is situated at the south end of Brock Hall. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
WE CANT  TAKE   IT I  Fees,  textbooks   and   now English 100. Five frustrated first-year
students  leap off the  edge,  doing  their  bi t in a safety demonstration Monday at noon.
Admin to feel the pinch
from non-payment of fees
By IAN CAMERON
UBC has lost the use of between one quarter and half
a million dollars because of the Almia Mater Society campaign to defer payment of second term fees,
ment of second term fees.
PETER BRAUND
. . stronger action
Canada s best
back again —
fight for it
The Ubyssey, Canada's greatest university newspaper, is
once again yours, even if you
have to fight for a copy.
The paper will be distributed
on its normal Tuesday, Thursday and Friday publishing days
at 14 different points throughout the campus.
The scenes of the scrambles
for a copy are as follows: the
foyer of the Memorial Gym,
the entrance to Wesbrook, the
north and south ends of Brock
Hall, upstairs and downstairs
in Buchanan, the Faculty Club,
the Grad Students' Centre, and
the Quad by the Auditorium.
Also the Engineering Building, the Education Building,
the Electrical Engineering
Building, and the new Henry
Angus Building.
The Ubyssey usually hits the
campus in time to read in your
10:30 a.m. classes and on Fridays you will be once again
entertained by the weekend
supplement Page Friday.
"In the past, 25 per cent of
the students have paid both
fees to together," said AMS
second vice-president Peter
Braund Monday. "But this year
the figures are closer to 12 per
cent, and the difference is due
mainly to our campaign."
"This means the university
does not have the use of the
extra money, and this gives us
a good bargaining point," he
said.
"Now all we need is five
thousand or so students out for
our rally at the cairn on Main
Mall at noon Wednesday, and
we'll really have something."
A university spokesman said
there is no way of verifying
the figures on student fee payment, and he refused to comment on the rest of the campaign.
The fee rally is the second
step in the AMS-backed Education Action Program to protest the recent fee increase.
The program started at the
beginning of the term with a
poster and speech campaign.
It will be held at the cairn
Cairn rally Wednesday
if the weather is suitable or in
the armory if the weather is
bad.
The AMS hopes to focus the
attention of the community on
the rising cost of education,
and on the plight of the students who cannot continue
their education because of the
fee increases.
"The Back Mac Campaign
was supposed to do something
about fees, but it seems to have
helped everyone but the people
who did the work, namely the
students," said Braund.
"When president John Macdonald first came to UBC he
was all in favor of keeping
fees down, but something has
happened in the meantime. He
doesn't seem to be giving us
any support at all now.
"We   negotiated   with   the
Board of Governors all summer, but they gave us no support, so we're going to take
stronger action," Braund said.
AMS first vice-president Bob
Cruise, in a speech made at
the beginning of the campaign,
said that the AMS regretted
doing this, but felt it had no
choice.
"There are many would-be
students in this province who
don't have the money to go to
university, and we hope to correct this situation," he said.
"Statistics show that five per
cent of all people in Canada
provide 75 per cent of the university students, and they are
the ones with money.
"The sons and daughers of
people who are not well off are
not going to university, and
there is no reason for this."
!
2nd Annual Science Symposium
October 1-3, Kosario Beach, Washington
PROGRESS RE-EXAMINED
An Examination of Scientific Developments,
Problems and Proposed Solutions
Clothes can help
you sink or swim
Students  from the  physical education  faculty   gave a
quick sample of a Survival Swimming Course Monday in
Memorial Gym.
Three male and three female
students demonstrated by
jumping into the pool fully
clad.
They then removed some of
their clothing and cupped air
in it.
"Many good swimmers
drown because they panic and
let their clothes become a
hindrance in the water," swimming instructor Eric Broom
said. "By this method a swimmer can learn to survive with
the use of his clothing."
The course is based on one
given in Britain by the Ama-
Buy A New Guitar
10% Cash Discount
With Your A.M.S. Card
ARNOLD'S PAWNSHOP
986 Granville — MU 5-7517
teur Swimming Association, he
said. It is designed to teach
swimmers to use their clothing
for support when they find
themselves in difficulty in the
water.
The course is a voluntary
one, open to all students. Registration is being held this
week in the Memorial Gym.
Further information can be obtained from Eric Broom, Rm.
202, Memorial gym.
Slocks Narrowed
Suits Altered
and Repaired
Fast Service — Expert
Tailoring
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
$6-50
all inclusive
Apply A.M.S. Office
Office
by Sept 24
all inclusive
Apply  A.M.S.  Office
Office'
by Sept 24
REGISTRATION
PHOTOS
I.D. cards nof issued in the Armouries during Registration will be available soon. Watch the "Ubyssey"
for information on how to get your card if you do
not have one.
2nd Annual Science Symposium
October 1-3, Kosario Beach, Washington
PROGRESS RE-EXAMINED
An Examination of Scientific Developments,
Problems and Proposed Solutions
Students and Fatuity—
We know there are quite a few satisfied VOLVO owners
on the campus.    With their help we can spread the word.
VOLVO is an outstanding car
It is expressly designed and built for those people with
high demands concerning performance, comfort and reliability.
You are invited to come and see our selection of new
and used models in all price ranges. Also used Volkswagens,
Austins, Hillmans and other good makes. A low budget
payment plan has been arranged for students, with NO DOWN
PAYMENT necessary in most cases.
All used cars are covered by warranty and an expert
service staff will keep your car in top condition. You'll like
our cars and our service.
VANCOUVER VOL V0 SALES
New and Used Cars at 1090 West Georgia — MU 2-4708
Used Car Branch at 1080 Marine Dr., N. Vancouver—987-4458 THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesday, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 21, 1965
"The tigers of wrath are wiser than the horses
ot instruction." —Wm. Blake.
UXT >«&.»"
*v~;??r,w' ,i''<Rr> "zmtr/
This week to be
This could be the week that will be.
It could be the week that will be remembered, that
is. Remembered as an important part of the long drive to
free education.
The fun began at 7 p.m. Monday night when Council
approved the establishment of an Education Action Program committee under AMS vice-presidents Robert
Cruise and Peter Braund with instructions for the committee  to  plan a  full  scale   comprehensive fee  fight.
This step represents a positive step forward, though
we'll have to wait till next week to see the whole picture.
Wednesday at noon in front of UBC's historic cairn,
the second phase of the week's fun runs with a rally
on fees open for all.
Here's the chance for student leaders to assess ground
roots support for action taken so far, and for students
to hear opinions on fees from student, faculty and
community leaders.
Specially pertinent to the latter, and giving more
hope that this-is-the-year for student leaders, is that
the Bladen Commission on the Financing of Higher
Education will bring down its report this October.
At least portions of the report will have the backing
of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, a decidedly  non-radical administration group.
And the report will give student leaders a chance to
react in the public eye to the problems of university
financing and therefore a chance to take one more step
toward seeing tuitionless education become a reality.
But students at UBC have a special responsibility
with regard to this report, and that is why attendance at
Wednesday's rally is a vital "must".
UBC students must become well-informed on the
issues involved, since the AUCC will meet to discuss the
report in Vancouver Oct. 26 to 29.
And each student must make up his rnind whether to
support or refuse to support any mass action proposals
put forward by UBC's councillors then.
For the eyes of the country will be on the activities
of this campus in those days less than a month away,
and a foolish act by the uninformed then could truly set
back the fight for free fees irreconcilably.
So for a chance to examine the issues now, come to
the cairn Wednesday noon.
*x*^w-.
/^■<
The In-Scene
"Ugh
. hamburger again.'
A squinty look at the library
By IAN CAMERON
Have you even seen the reactions of students to two
dogs copulating on the library lawn? For a bunch of
people who talk about very
little other than sex, most
students seem reluctant to
stand and cheer when they
see free love being practised.
To be sure, the practitioners were dogs, but it is my
experience that most advocates of free love are.
If you
didn't see
the foregoing scene,
it shows
that you
aren't really
interested in
getting an
education.
It shows
this   because
CAMERON
the   library is
the only place on this campus where you can get the
education   that   you're   sup-
•t-p -
posed to be getting out here.
And in case you haven't
gathered by now, this is plug-
the-library day. And the reason the library is getting this
plug is that it  needs it.
The library has had more
abuse heaped on it in the past
than any other five departments out here.
And they deserve every bit
of it. Not, mind you, because
they are incompetent, or un-
enthusiastic, or anything like
that, but because they have
not, in the past, yelled loudly enough for the things that
they need.
For the thousands of students who have gone almost
blind looking for books in the
stacks, or for the grad students who have not been aible
to read their long-awaited
diploma because of the hours
they have squinted at musty
tombs in the stygian chambers known as caralls, the
following fact will be small
consolation, but for you who
By George Reamsbottom
Frosh keep George chuckling
There is something about a
university environment
which draws out the nasty,
cynical side of my normally
kindly nature.
I always
get a chuckle from the
f r e s hman
who considers he's
only at UBC
because it's
better than
work ing.
REAMSBOTTOM      Xmas     ig     „
bad time to join the ranks of
the unemployed.
And I almost gag my cof
fee when I think of the way
freshmen get cut down by
coeds.
They are ignored by freshettes who are overcome by
the sophisticated techniques
of upperclassmen and any
wench who's still here after
a year figures she deserves
bette*.
Cheerfully I'll watch them
trudge over to the gym and
take out their frustrations on
some unsuspecting dumbell.
Even funnier is the fresh-
ette who claims she's not
going to take part in any
extra - curricular activities
while at UBC because she
wants a first-class degree in
some course like sociology.
After four years of hermitage among the library stacks
our inspired sociologist will
burst forth brimming over
with sparkling ideas about
reforming society's wayward
set.
With gleeful little titters of
amusement I'll welcome her
back in the fall when she returns to become an education
student, savagely rejected by
the   skid   row  community.
Finally wised-up, she'll
join the bevy of would-be-
brides who slyly deny that
their sole mission here is to
trap some upperclassman with
a future in the upper-income-
earning bracket.
Then there's the devoted
fraternity-sorority type whose
puppy-like eagerness to belong provides much merriment. Their stumbling, crawling antics as they permit
themselves to be dragged
through initiation ceremonies
touch  off lengthy hysterics.
But the jolliest of all are
the crammers, usually frater-
nit-sorority socialites, who
are so busy partying and
doing the in-thing they just
can't find time for studying,
until it's too late.
Wonder what your funny
story will be?
are yet to come, great news.
There is going to be some
light in the stacks. Some day,
buildings and grounds will
get around to doing it, and
we will all be able to use the
facilities that are provided.
In the UBC library there
are things that you wouldn't
believe possible in a staid,
well-ordered university. For
instance, there is one woman
who crawls through a door
three feet by three feet to get
to  her office.
There are great stacks of
books sitting in dark, musty
rows, for lack of space. There
are shoeboxes that are full
of film that the librarian
claims contain every novel
published in English before
the 18th century.
There are books on free
love, love before marriage,
and contraception.
There are also things called faculty reading rooms that
are always empty, while
are students crying for
study space in the other parts
of the library. There are
profs who have kept books
for so long that the library
now orders a new copy of any
book they take out.
The library is a place that
is worth visiting. So when
you go over to pick up your
cards (they will not be mailed
out) take a look around the
rest of the place.
EDITOR: Tom Wayman
News —  Ron  Riter
Associate   George  Reamsbottom
City       Richard   Blair
Photo _    Bert   MacKinnon
Sports  _    Ed  Clark
Ass't News  .'.     Dan   Mullen
    Janet   Matheson
Ass't  City      Al   Donald
Page Friday   John   Kelsey
Managing      Norm   Betts
Features    Mike  Bolton
CUP       Don   Hull
In the chaos Monday we saw
Petrina Gregrson, Mike (can I help)
Horsey, Brent Cromie, Philippa
Steel, Robbi West, Terry Brooks.
Ian Cameron, Bill Davidson, Stuart
Gray, Anne Balf, Susan Gransby,
and a lot of other people whose
names we didn't know, but thanks
for   coming,   anyway. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
FEATURE
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
report
AMS fee fighters
reveal strategy
This brief outlines the concept of Escalation Strategy
and compares its merits with
those of what may be called
Immediate Confrontation
Strategy. Discussion of demands to be made is avoided
and strategy alone is dealt
with.
Escalation Strategy resorts
to the use of every available
strategic device in order of
severity: from co-operative
consultation to diplomatic
pressure to outright confrontation. It may mean moving
from negotiating to demonstrating to boycotting to
withholding of second-term
fees.
• *    •
The escalation can be
broken off when student demands are satisfied, or suspended to give the administration a thinking period. It
can be resumed when demands remain unsatisfied,
when concessions are misinterpreted, or promises are
broken.
Basically, escalation uses
the potential threat of confrontation as a weapon before using confrontation itself.
The basic idea of Immediate Confrontation Strategy is
to confront the university administration with some form
of coercion through mass action at the beginning of the
first term.
• •    •
Two distinct strategies
have been proposed: withholding first-term fees, or
holding a student boycott at
the beginning of the first
term.
The Escalation Strategy
and the Withholding First
Term Fees Strategy can be
compared in terms of the immediate reaction of the administration, impact on the
stand of the administration
with respect to the provincial
government, impact on future
relations with the administration, financial position of
the AMS, student participation, flexibility of strategy,
effect on public opinion and
repercussions of a failure.
• •    •
The Escalation Strategy
gives the administration a
chance to make concessions
during friendly negotiations.
There is a good chance that
such negotiations will be
fruitful, because the administration is basically not unsympathetic with our objectives.
The Withholding First
Term Fees Strategy leaves
little room for preceding
friendly negotiations and
more or less puts the ultimate
weapon at the beginning. It
forces the administration to
fight back with all the possible weapons at its disposal,
since it can hardly make concessions under such circumstances without losing face
over the issue of being in control of the campus.
The administration will
consequently make every effort to make us appear un
reasonable and even ridiculous. This danger might be
avoided by successfully applying a more diplomatic approach at the outset.
The Escalation Strategy
provides student negotiators
with the opportunity to manoeuvre the administration into a position where, at least
by implication, it will be
backing us in our pressuring
of the government. The Immediate Confrontation Strategy, on the other hand, will
force the administration
either to side with the government or pass the buck to
the government.
If the Escalation Strategy
is successful in its early
stages, it will avoid a straining of relations between the
administration and the AMS.
The Immediate Confrontation
Strategy cannot but alienate
the administration.
• •    •
Wihholding first term fees
also means withholding AMS
fees. The AMS would be cutting its own throat. On the
other hand, withholding second-term fees, which is the
last point of the Escalation
Strategy, will not leave the
AMS completely broke, since
it will have the fees from the
first term to operate with.
Most important of all are
strategies' chances of successfully inducing sufficient student participation.
The Escalation Strategy
provides the time and opportunities to build up student
enthusiasm. It provides opportunities for mass rallies
and for students to talk
about the issues among themselves. It gives enough time
for a snowballing effect to
fully exert itself and to reach
ultimately a sense of solidarity.
Adequate participation in
the withholding of first-term
fees is highly improbable.
There is no time to build up
mass enthusiasm on the campus, and printed matter received during the summer
holidays will not have a very
'enthusing" effect.
Students will fear the imposition of a late fine, even
if it seems that a majority of
students will be withholding
their fees. Those who are to
receive scholarships and bursaries will be nervous about
the possibility of having
these grants suspended.
• •    •
Even more important is
the fact that unless students
are firmly convinced that
they will be part of an overwhelming majority, they will
be afraid of ending up being
members of a minority that
can be effectively discriminated against by the administration in terms of late fines,
the removal of library privileges, refusal to give marks
for assignments, essays and
exams, eviction from classes,
eviction from reidences, etc.
Only a gradual buildup of
student spirit will assure the
feeling of solidarity and the
snowballing effect necessary
FIRST OF A SERIES
WHAT?
This is the first of a spasmodically appearing feature
report section on page five.
In view of the AMS's recent
decision to do something
about fees, we are presenting a partial reprint of AMS
fees fight committeeman
Peter Penz's report on strategy, dated July 13, 1965.
WHO?
WHY?
Peter Pens is a UBC Economics grad who is leaving
this fall for Ottawa and the
civil service. He has a long
history in AMS politicking
and committee work, and
got an Honorary Activities
Award for the same last
year.
Pens's report outlining
basic strategy for student
protest was used as a foundation for the AMS's present
program of action against
increased student fees.
Council Monday night
reaffirmed its basic policy
on the fee fight is one of
escalation—as outlined here.
for majority participation.
One of the outstanding features of the Escalation Strategy is its flexibility. If the
administration plays tricks on
us, the Escalation Stratey always permits us to use more
effective weapons or to
change our line of attack. In
the end, confrontation always
remains as its ultimate weapon. |
•      •      •
A boycott can be called any
time and the withholding of
second-term fees can be announced at any time, which
may be very useful in negotiations. The fact that the
withholding of second-term
fees would come up at a time
much closer to the determination of the 1966-67 fees than
any action at the beginning of
the first term is likely to give
it a much greater impact on
administration policy.
• •    •
Although there is a danger
of being too preoccupied with
the repercussions on public
opinion, it may nevertheless
be worth noting that the public is likely to regard the
withholding of second-term
fees as the climax of a movement based on sincere grievances rather than as a flamboyant stunt, since there is
time to propagandize the rationale of the movement beforehand.
• •    •
From the diagram, it will
be noted that there is a strong
emjphasis on first presurring
the government and only subsequently the administration,
which we must then regard
as our bargaining agent —
voluntary or involuntary —
with the government. After
all, ultimately it is the government which will determine the students' cost of
education.
REQUEST AGKEMEKT
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CAR INSURANCE
We Can  Reduce
Some Surcharged  Premiums
WIN RAM INSURANCE LIMITED
RE 1-5328 1678 West Broadway
Department of Theatre
Frederic Wood  Theatre
THE COCKTAIL PARTY
a comedy by T. S. ELIOT
Student Performance—Monday Sept. 27—7:30 p.m.
TICKETS - 75*
Don't miss this rare opportunity to see Eliot's
most controversial play.
Tickets Available—Rm. 207—Frederic Wood Theatre
NOTE' —  Some  tickets  at  750  each  will  be  available for
Tues. Sept. 28, Wed. Sept. 29, and Thurs. Sept. 30
SUPPORT YOUR OWN CAMPUS THEATRE Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
***«rz*
PEERING DOWN from pile of books in UBC's bookstore is
pretty Esther Clark, who is happy because she's selling,
not buying.
Car registration up
by 20 per cent
Car registration at UBC has increased more than 20
per cent this year.
A total of 7,253 cars have been registered up to
Monday, an increase of 1,532 from last year.
The traffic office has already collected $25,270, as
2,242 of the cars are owned by faculty members or visitors.
Fees are $10 for faculty and visitors and $5 for students.
The lot beside the Biological Science building, formerly for grad students, has been converted to staff
parking.
Grad students now have four parking lots—the new
lot behind Brock, the Fraser River lot, and portion of A
and C lots.
THE  BAY
Has a Challenging Opening
for a young man in our
exclusive  DUNHILL SMOKE  SHOP
Applicants   should   be   neat,   well-groomed   and  willing
to become an expert in  the  pipe and lighter  business.
Hours of work are-
All   day,  either  Monday or  Tuesday,   plus   Friday
night and all day Saturday.
Applicants  should   apply   in   person   to  the
BAY Personnel Office-5th Floor
BEST SELLER
Students check
atomic shelters
Teams of students will be
surveying Canada's public
buildings in the next two
years for their suitability as
fall-out shelters.
Their aim is to estimate
how many Canadians could
find shelter from radioactivity after a nuclear
attack.
TO-NIGHT  &   TOMORROW
Science profs
up on homework
By TERRY BROOKS
UBC's first anti-calendar has the science faculty stirring
with activity.
"I've been beleagered with
phone calk from science professors," said Don York, one
of the editors and publishers
of the calendar.
The calendar, The Black and
the Blue, appraises science
courses and professors from a
student's point of view.
It has proved to be a best
seller with science professors.
"I saw one harried prof
hurry off with an armful,"
said York.
"He's probably destroying
them by tearing them up in the
men's room."
York said the calendar will
reappear on campus.
"Next year we're coming
out with IBM and will flood
the campus," he said.
He said AMS president Byron Hender was glum on the
idea at first but was finally
won over and took a copy with
an inane giggle.
"The arts faculty seems to
be next on the list," York
said.
A committee is being formed
but York refused to give any
precise details.
 'it
the .
SwiNSiWG,
snePHerd
at the
BLTJEHDRH
3625 W. BROADWAY    731-8722
Sept. 22 S.Sept. 25 H
Shirts &
Sweaters
for College!
Traditional Styles
Designed for the
College Man
41st at Yew
Young  Men's   Traditional
Clothing
IN  KERRISDALE
A  COWBOY   STEAK   DINNER
AT A HIDDEN LAKE
in the foothills of the Garibaldi—is an option on our day-rides
on fine Western Saddlehorses. And whether you go out for
a whole day or for 2 hours, we offer a choice of romantic
trails under expert guidance.
For reservations: 112 892-5044
Also three Haywagons are ready for groups from 20 to 80
for the fun of a Cowboy-Roast in the wilderness.
Now is the best season to ride from
Paradise Valley Horse Ranch, Squamish
Just 42 scenic miles from Vancouver.
THE SALMON ARE SPAWNING NOW
at unique Paradise Valley Resort, Squamish, 4 mi. from the
Horse Ranch. Ready to serve you in our Restaurant, Coffee
Shop, Outside Terrace and in our fine Bungalow Motel with
heated Pool.   For Reservations: MU 4-1949 (direct line).
ACTORS - ACTORS - ACTORS
Department of Theatre
AUDITIONS
MOTHER   COURAGE
by Bertolt Brecht
To be presented in November.
These auditions are open to any student en the campus.
Wednesday, Sept. 22-3:30-5:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 23 — 3:30-5:30 p.m.
PLACE - FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE - ROOM 112
DISCOVER YOUR HIDDEN TALENTS
ACTORS - ACTORS - ACTORS Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
—norm   betts   photo.
LOOK what I've got! Diane Litwin, Ed. II, h elps one of the huts on Main Mall off on its
trip  to  God-knows-where-else on  campus.   Buildings and Grounds workmen started demolishing the "M" huts early this summer.
TO OCEAN FALLS
Artsmen retreat
for the weekend
If you're arts-inclined the arts undergraduate society has
a retreat lined up for for you.	
Planned for Sept. 25 to 27
at Ocean Park, near White
Rock, the retreat will feature
speeches, discussion groups and
a hootenany.
Food and a place to sleep
are also provided.
It can all be had for $6, payable at the Alma Mater Society
offices in Brock.
Speech topics include; the
artisan and his god, his role
in society and his education.
Busses leave from Brock
5:30 p.m. Friday and return
at 3:30 p.m. Sunday.
Motto meaning
put to sword
Okay, you've been hearing
"Tuum Est" all week.
Now's your chance to find
out what it really means.
Students and faculty clash
swords in a debate over UBC's
motto Wednesday at 12:30 p.m.
in Brock lounge.
Faculty representatives Dr.
Malcalm McGregor, of classics,
and Dr. H. C. Norden, of zoo-
ology, take the affirmative
against students Jim Taylor
and Wolfram Rayner. Admission is free.
NOTICE
TO UBC STUDENTS
5% REBATE OFFERED ON PURCHASE
OF   STATIONERY  AND   TOILETRIES
To Participate — Save Cash  Receipts
Rebates will  be  made  in April
THIS SPECIAL OPFER ONLY
AT
University Pharmacy
University Blvd.
For Campus Delivery  Phone 224-3202
Read here
The Ubyssey's best-read feature, 'tween classes, is back
again.
Campus organizations can
get notices into the back page
column by filling out forms
available in The Ubyssey office in North Brock.
This must be done before
noon on Monday, Wednesday
and Thursday.
Ubyssey, Musa feature
skirted third special
Something new will be added.
Every fourth Tuesday this year, The Ubyssey will
boast a women's page—a special something for the skirted
third of the campus under the eye of campus queen Musa
Lincke.
She asks all willing to work on fashion, food, or
advice to the lovelorn to meet her Tuesday or Wednesday noon in The Ubyssey office, north Brock  basement.
1st Annual Fall Retreat
"7he fattian and
Hti £ele in Society"
Ocean Park-Sept. 24, 25, 26
Speakers include
Dr.  Malcolm McGregor
Dr.   Barnett   Savery
Rev. Jack Shaver
APPLY A.M.S.  or BU.   182
Before Thursday Noon
- Everyone  May Apply -
The COLLEGE SHOP
IN BROCK HALL
1 f\07*S OFF ALL MAJOR
■V /W MEN'S WEAR ITEMS
SUITS SLACKS ,     SWEATERS SKI JACKETS
BLAZERS RAINCOATS DUFFEL COATS ETC.
Effective Until Sept. 30
LAB COATS   *»i *•>£"*
■■■■■^^■HHi^^^^^H   prices on campus
Long  $4.95 Short  $3.95
PPPOOPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPP
Umbrellas - Both Men's and Ladies' from $3.65-$6.95
pppppppppppppppppecopppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppp
FEATURING THESE NEW PRODUCTS
• CAMPUS TIES $2.50
• U.B.C.   CRESTED  JEWELRY  - PINS i 1.50
- TIEPINS 2.00
- CUFFLINKS 3.95 set
• PEWTER BEER MUG     8.49
Now open to serve you from 8:30 - 2:30 Mon. to Fri.
REMEMBER This is Your College Shop-come in and browse
The COLLEGE SHOP
BROCK EXTENSION Page 8
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,   1965
HOT
Khoury
Lebanese foreign student
Jack Khoury continues again
this year with his sometimes
witty, always fresh, view of
the UBC campus.
I have a serious emotional
problem which has developed
almost overnight.
And no matter what I do
about it, it keeps getting
worse.
It's called a line-up complex.
• •    •
You see, each time I have to
stand in line for anything, I
have violent seizures. My
blood boils, my knees shake,
and my hands become clammy.
It all started with registration. This year, I told myself,
things won't be as mixed up
as last year, with 8:30 courses
on Saturday mornings.
I wanted to have a decent,
organized schedule.
My wishful thoughts evaporated when I arrived on
campus early Wednesday
morning to find a line-up
several hundred students long
snaking around the Buchanan
building.
• •    •
While I stod in line, I saw
that each half hour the door
would creak open to let in
just ten at a time.
I finally reached the door,
snd there the usher with the
funny little beard told me to
fro get my certificate of eligibility, which I had left at the
registrar's by mistake. Somewhat disappointed, I headed
for the registrar's office. But
300 other students had already beat me to the door, so
t stood behind the last one and
started swearing assorted Lebanese curses.
Much later, with my AMS
and Library cards in my hand,
I congratulated myself on my
self control throughout the
whole operation.
• •     •
Relieved, I sat down to
check my schedule. Suddenly,
I discovered my Political
Science 300 and Economics
304 both coincided on Mondays at 9:30 a.m.
Horror of horrors! What to
do?
I pushed my way through
the line, but at the door the
guy with the funny little
beard told me to stand in
line again.
"Again?" I screamed
hoarsely.
"Yes, now run along."
• •    •
"But, but, the registrar, you
see, he, I" —
"No buts," he cut in, as he
shoved me away and shut the
door.
Unwilling to wait in the
line again, I gave up and went
home.
That evening, I decided it
wouldn't be so bad having a
half hour of Poly Sci 300 followed by half an hour of Ec
304 on Mondays.
At least, I had no clashes
with my English class on Saturday morning. At 8:30 a.m.
GOT INK IN YOUR VEINS?
Do you have a deep-down desire to see your name
in print?
Are you a shutterbug at heart? Can you spot a spelling error in a galley of type?
The Ubyssey, Canada's best university newspaper,
wants reporters, photographers, typists and proof readers.
We want you to work in The Ubyssey office in north
Brock basement on press days—Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday.
The Ubyssey's editors will teach you how to write,
how to proof read and how to take pictures.
Newman Symposium
TOPIC: Religion and man
MAIN SPEAKER: Father Hanrahan
Professors: Walton,   Hamlin,  Harlow,  de  Sabrine
Fathers: Zsigismond, Kelly
Time:  Sept.  24  (Fri.  at 6—St. Mark's)—26
Place: Loon Lake
Price: $7
Contact: Maureen Doyle TR 6-1602
Patricia Marsden AM 1-1584
Above;
The blazer . . . college man's
choice for dress and casual wear.
Now in many smart colors. .$45.00
Team it with our well-tailored Da-
cron and wool slacks in the traditional   pleatless   model.    ..$19.95
All-wool herringbone suit with rest
. . . your number two suit, after
a worsted (alumni, too).
$69.50 to $89.50
IMPORTANT
In co-operation with the Canadian Union of Students, who have suggested a
discount of 10% on clothing purchases to all University Students, we offer this
discount, effective immediately until September 30th. All that will be required
is that you show us your students card.
This discount covers any suit, sportscoat, blazer, slacks, duffle coat, raincoat,
sweaters, topcoats, leather garments; in fact everything except shirts, ties,
socks and underwear.
Our collection of Fall 1965 styles is better than average. The quality will more
than please you. Naturally with your discount and such a complete selection
it will be to your advantage to shop at —
RICHARDS & FARISH LTD
786 Granville St.        Phone 684-4819
or our
College Shop
802 Granville St. Phone 683-2039
Both shops will honour your student's card. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE       UBYSSEY
Page S-l
mmmmmmfflmmfflmmmmmiimfflfflm
It's Greek to us. 1
Finding your way around 1
fraternities and sororities on ||
campus is a tricky business,   m
For example, ever tryl
finding out something 5^
about Phi Gamma Delta j
fraternity on Wesbrook?
We did. (Page 7).
We found out they keep
everything    so    secret    that    $
they  wouldn't   even   tell   us   $
the   name   of   their   president.
And that's not just because Greeks are traditionally anti-Ubyssey. (Page 2).   |
Even the Inter-Fraternity |
council   doesn't   know   him.   |
But we did find out some-   i
... m
things. I
Like why people join fra- ^
ternities   and   how   much   it >
costs them. (Page 7). *
What   are   f r a t e r nities
made of? Button down col- >t
lars and lots of dollars? No, ^
not necessarily according to j
a survey made by calling p
every frat house on Wes- *
brook Crescent (Page 2).
On page 8, Ubyssey Page f
Friday   editor   John    Kelsey ''
analyses Greeks. '
And   on   the   same   page ''
a    bilingual    student   from
Montreal,      Jerry      Paradis, -
compares    a   campus   with -
fraternities (UBC) to the ones £
that are  strictly  non-Greek. fu
And,   oh   yes,  those  four
pages   in   the   centre   were "-
put there  by  the   Inter-Fraternity Council.
FOCUS
on fraternities
&>mMi<K<i*&:-x&:-&x
8
V f
7-
<■.*» *^.\
ft-
•^^-» Page S-2
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
Seven centuries of Greeks - how much longer?
Fraternal organizations in
universities have a history
dating back more than 700
years.
They were first organized
in European universities
during the 13th century.
But they have existed in
North America for less than
200 years.
The first North American
fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa,
was founded in 1776. Today
it exists as an honorary
scholastic order.
Canadian universities have
had fraternal organizations
since 1870, and fraternities
have existed on our campus
since 1924.
The relationship of the
university to the fraternities,
as stated in the University
Act, is "to be at the discretion of the Senate".
The Senate many years
ago recognized fraternities
on this campus.
The Senate stipulates that
fraternities belong to a gov-
?JS* ■
FOCUS
Focus, a new Ubyssey supplement, is a monthly magazine
filled  with   in-depth  consideration  of one facet  of campus   life.
This first issue is devoted entirely to a review of the nature
and role of fraternities and sororities at UBC.
Future issues will examine student housing, religious and
political   clubs,   summer jobs,   Simon  Fraser   and   women.
We welcome readers' comments on this new Ubyssey venture. Ubyssey staffers worked overtime to put this supplement
out, so we also welcome potential staffers.
EDITORS  Mike Bolton
_ _ _  Al  Donald
ASSOCIATE   John Kelsey
PHOTO  Bert MacKinnon
     Norm    Betts
STAFF: Carol-Anne Baker, Sheila
Dyer, Bob Banno, Graeme Matheson, Jerry Paradis, Lorralnee
Shore,   Robbi  West.
This is it
Welcome to the first edition of Focus.
A new monthly magazine supplement, Focus contains objective in-depth news and features, and
perceptive opinion on wide aspects of UBC life.
This first issue, dealing with the nature and role
of fraternities and sororities, provides much hitherto
unknown information for new students, frosh and non-
Greeks.
It is not the purpose of Focus to say whether
fraternal orders are good or bad, but only to tell what
we have discovered about them.
Perhaps it will assist the prospective rushee in de-
liding whether or not to rush a fraternity.
And for the student who has decided to rush, this
issue gives a handy guide on rushing procedure, as
well as a few tips on how to become a. successful
rushee.
Present Greeks may themselves find the material
useful for self-examination.
Future issues of Focus will delve into political and
religious clubs, student housing, skiing and summer
employment.
erning body, known as the
Inter - Fraternity Council.
This council, composed of all
15 campus fraternities, has
extensive affairs.
Although the IFC has the
power to amend its constitution — and does from time
to time — the Senate regards
it as an agreement or compact necessary to the continued existence of fraternities at UBC.
Today approximately seven percent of male students
belong to fraternities.
Fraternities f u n c tion in
three   basic   areas:   scholar-
bull-sessions .  .  .
HtyW   'K   '*"■   '    *w
.">!(( ;^ •>»<>«
ship, athletic and  social relations.
The scholastic average of
fraternity men is 15 percent
higher than the all-men average for UBC.
Scholarship is placed on a
competitive basis, both within the organization and the
individual fraternity.
Only second year students
who have passed first year
are allowed to rush fraternities.
Each year the fraternities
at UBC compete for the
Housser Cup which is given
to the fraternity with the
highest scholastic average.
Most fraternities also provide a tutorial system with
older members giving assistance to younger members.
In athletics, the fraternities organized the UBC intramural competitions 25 years
ago.
Today, these competitions
include almost every undergraduate body on campus.
Social activities i n c lude
not only parties, but also
service projects such as help
week and mardi gras.
During help week, pledges
of all fraternities aid various
charitable causes.
Mardi gras is a charity
ball to raise funds for a charitable organization.
Besides the 15 fraternities
recognized by the sen ate,
There are nine sororities.
These have their headquarters in Panhellenic House behind International  House.
Sororities are not permit-
Ted to have living accommodation at UBC.
You're slick and In — or out
Many students think fraternities are
characterized by rich, big-city types in Ivy-
League jackets, button-down shirts and
striped ties.
An engineer said, 'TThey all seem to be
sort of high and mighty. They are Fancy
Dan, big-city fops."
A icoed [from Kelowna, Education U,
said, "They are smooth socially, but didn't
seem to have much depth to them. They're
all city-slicker types."
City slickers they are. An Alpha Delta
said 90 per cent of his fraternity are
from Greater Vancouver high schools.
A Fiji said 70 per cent of his brothers
come from Vancouver. "But we have some
guys from Minneapolis and Seattle," he
added.
A Ps!i U said, "Sixty-five per cent of us
are from the city—mostly from West Vancouver and Magee."
The Zeta Psi's are also city-dominated.
One said, "Most of us are from Shawnigan
Lake Boys' School, although we have quite
a few from Calgary."
Fraternity men gave many reasons for
the fact that their fraternities are dominated by city students.
For example, university entails fewer
expenses for city commuters, enabling
more city students to meet the high cost
of fraternity life.
Vancouver high-schoolers also are more
likely to learn from older friends of the
existence of frats and the advantages of
being  members.
"We come here and find our friends have
joined or are going to join frats," said a
Prince of Wales graduate.
The situation for up-country students is
radically different.
"I've been here for three years, but I
don't know the first thing about fraternities," said a student from  Trail.
A Kamloops Greek said, "I had a fairly
tough time getting in because none of the
members knew me."
And although one Kappa Sigma told The
Ubyssey his fraternity doesn't judge a
rushee's character by his appearance or
dress, another said, 'Vancouver guys know
how to dress and we base a lot of our
judgement on the way guys dress.
"If somebody wears out-of-it clothes,
we'll  ding him," he   admitted.
Ubyssey knocks us/ Greeks say
L-*='*.l».TIS*T»t*.«k:
UBC Greeks don't like The
Ubyssey.
A reporter interviewing
fraternity and sorority members found they thought The
Ubyssey was discriminating
against them.
Main charges were that
the paper is consistently anti-
fraternity and that it often
ignores  fraternity  activities.
"You're always anti Greek.
"We often do things besides mardi gras and songfest, but you never read
about them in The Ubyssey,"
said one sorority girl.
«n<,wv.V.>»o-'£A
"You haven't done anything in the past, and what
you have done is for the
worst," said Larry Herbert,
public relations officer of
the Inter-Fraternity Council.
Another fraternity brother
put the alleged discrimination down to the fact that
The Ubyssey is itself a fraternity.
"You have a closed group
down there and you don't
like to think of other people
doing the same thing," he
said.
Sandy Sutherland, Panhellenic president, said she
objected to reporters and
photographers.
"I haven't met a Ubyssey
staffer I liked yet," she said,
watching photographer Norm
Betts bound up the stairs to
the top floor of~Panhellenic
house.
But, she said she was
planning' a more effective
move.
"We're trying to get a few
people into The Ubyssey this
year," she said.
»"«.'«.-« W« « »'* «■-***■«-»-*
»«* WW *'*■»'«'*•*■* Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page S-3
FRATERNITY
FALL RUSH
Fraternities Role on Campus
Dear Fellow Student:
This special insert in the Ubyssey
is twofold in purpose. In tiie first place,
it is intended to turther enhance our
efforts in seeking new members to
replace those who have recently
graduated. Secondly, it is hoped that
it will give you a greater insight into
the fraternity system as it exists at the
University of British Columbia.
A fraternity's prime responsibility
is to the University, but in addition
carries on a balanced program ot educational, social, and athletic activity.
All the fraternities have their own
homes where out - of - town
students may live in an excellent environment.
Invitation to membership
is a mutual arrangement.
You must like the group
and the group must like
you. Formal invitation is
extended after a period of
"rushing" which begins on
Monday, Sept. 27th, and
which enables the students
and the fraternities to find
where they would best fit.
However, before a student
can participate in the formal rush period he must
first register in the AMS.
office. This registration
period runs from Monday, Sept. 13th,
until Friday, Sept. 24th.
After you have registered for
rushing, individual members of the
fraternities you have selected to rush
wUl call on you to deliver an invitation to their functions. They will be
more than willing to answer any questions you may have about the fraternity system or their fraternity in
particular.
To be eligible to register for rushing you must have IS units credit, or,
if you have been on campus for a
year you will need only 12 units. This
requirement is in keeping with every
(Continued on Page S-6)
Value of Fraternities
By Colonel Harry T. Logan, B.A. (McGill),
M.A. (Oxon), L.L.D. (U.B.C.) PSI Upsilon '07.
Fraternities are University Societies whose active members are undergraduates and whose alumni are
former members of the active chapter.
The very basis of their existence, in
origin and in tradition, is the close
friendship of members exercised
throughout their undergraduate life,
in the service of their Alma Mater.
Each branch or chapter ot a fraternity is a center of undergraduate
fellowship.   In   the   chapter   house.
On Qnvitaiwn
THE  INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL
of
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
cordially invites you to participate  in the
FALL RUSHING PROGRAM
Registration: September  13th  to 24th,   1965
at the A.M.S. Office
Open to students in second year and above
Rushing places you under NO cost or obligation
The Meaning of Rush
Rush! This is a word you will be
hearing many times during the next
few weeks. Rush is simply that time
of year when UBC's 15 fraternities
attempt to pledge new members. The
rush period consists of two separate
but important parts. First is the signing of rush applications in the A.M.S.
Office, second is the dozen days of
functions during which you — the
rushee — will meet the actives of the
fraternities and the actives will meet
you.
As mentioned in the invitation in
the center of this page. Rush places
  you under no cost or obligation. The signing ot a
Rush Application is in no
way a contract; it merely
indicates your interest.
From then on it becomes
the job ot the fraternities to
contact you and to introduce you to UBC's Greek
system. Rush functions are
informal and fun—the food
is always good, the conversation can be on all topics,
and there are often well
known people from Vancouver's business, entertainment, and sports world
for the rushees to meet.
members may relax in a home atmosphere and review at leisure and at
will every aspect of lite inside and
outside the University. At its best, a
chapter is the student body in miniature, embracing in its active membership students of varying abilities
drawn from various faculties and
schools, and usually including at least
some leaders in one or other of the
many branches of student organization.
I maintain that when such a chapter comes into being and is true to its
ideals, no other form that has been
devised for social living, in our Canadian Universities, affords students a
more favourable education; for form-
Remember, signing for
Rush ends this Friday and you must
sign an application at the A.MJH. office to be eligible.
Rush! —Intor-Fraternity  Council
ing and deepening friendships, tor developing individual character, and
tor contributing to the current life ot
their University.
Fraternities, at their best, aim at
the highest in all aspects of undergraduate life. More than ever before
university graduates are being pressed into positions of responsibilities
and leadership. No campus institution has a greater potential for leadership training than the day to day
association in fraternity life.
WHAT  IS  A  FRATERNITY?
- A Message From the IFC President
Michael Hughes
President
Inter Fraternity Council
The span of a college career is
alarmingly short, as I am only just
beginning to discover. The freshman entering University is about
to be exposed to an environment
so powerfully stimulating and po
tentially productive that to waste
any portion of it is a tragedy. If a
fraternity can speed the process of
evaluation and assimilation of the
vast number of impressions to which
this freshman is subjected, and I
strongly believe that it can, then,
in my opinion, ample justification
of the fraternity system exists.
To my way of thinking, a very
important part of any college career, is one's participation in extracurricular activities. The fraternity
system offers such an outlet; with
the tremendous expansion that the
University of British Columbia has
seen in the past five to ten years
and an enrollment of upwards to
17,000, it is alarming to see the lack
of spirit and interest that the students of this campus hold for their
University?
Not everyone can be a member
of the Student Council, or even a
member of a major athletic team.
Fraternities offer the student an
outlet where he has the opportunity
to develop leadership qualities and
to participate in social, athletic, and
charitable activities, as well as offering the comradeship and association with men of similar interests.
Is is almost impossible to find this
type of an organization for the student anywhere else but in the fraternity system.
On this campus there are fifteen
distinct and individual fraternities,
each with certain qualities and characteristics all their own. As a group
the fraternities form part of the
Greek Letter Society, a strong,
closely knit and well organized
body, which proudly boasts of its
enthusiastic spirit, and numerous
activities which constitute a very
important and integral part of the
student life on this campus.
I definitely feel that every male
student on this campus would certainly benefit through an association
with a fraternity, thus I strongly
urge all those who are eligible to
participate in the 1965 Fall Rush,
and at least, to "See for Yourself'
what the fraternity system has to
offer.
Michael Hughes,
President^ LF.G.
Advertisement Page S-4
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
FRATERNITIES
ALPHA DELTA PHI
Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity, founded in 1832, has chapters at many leading universities across the continent.
The B.C. chapter, which was established in 1926. has built up a strong
alumni organization. Alpha Delta Phi
advocates full participation in all
fields of endeavor—The Housser Cup
(symbolic of the best all around fraternity), intramural athletics, the coveted Song Fest Trophy and a high
scholastic standing are indicative of
the chapter's success. A literary and
social program highlighted by guest
speakers, Friday night seminars, intellectual debates. The Spring Formal
and the bi-annual "International" with
our Washington Chapter round off
the year's activities.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Alpha Tau Omega was founded
in Richmond, Virginia, in 1865. Since
feUi its foundina A.T.O. has grown to 120
™j£r chapters throughout North America.
The fraternity is especially noted for
introducing Help Week into the Greek
system, for establishing a placement
service for graduating students, and
for instigating an academic program
which led A.T.O. to the highest scholastic standing of any international
fraternity last year.
The local chapter of Alpha Tau
Omega has a well rounded and organized social, sports, and scholarship program. The fraternity emphasizes participation and friendship.
A.T.O. also has an active Alumni and
parents' group.
BETA THETA PI
Beta Theta Pi is one of the largest
international fraternities at UBC. We
strive to unite men of diverse interests
and backgrounds in the common bond
of fraternity. Our only criterion for
membership is the pursuit of excellence in all facets of student life. We
follow the traditional fraternity social
and athletic programs which include
pledge parties, a Spring formal, ex
changes, and all intramural sports.
These events are supplemented with
seminars, guest speakers, chapter retreats and informal song sessions.
The last week-end in February
promises to be one of our highlights
for the coming year as we are hosting
the largest Beta gathering outside of
the national convention. Over five
hundred Betas from nine chapters in
the Pacific Northwest will gather at
the Vancouver Hotel for our annual
Songfest and Conclave. Guests from
Washington, Idaho, and Oregon will
compete for prizes in athletics, general achievement, scholarship and
singing.
Although fraternity life occasionally can be hectic and time consuming, we continue to hold academic
achievement to be the most important
goal of any student.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
One of the "Big Three" international fraternities, Deke was established at U.B.C. in 1949.
Our chapter is primarily a social
group. Last year our social calendar
included numerous parties, mixers,
and a stag. These functions are not
restricted to members only; friends are
always  welcome,  as  those   rushees
already familiar with Deke will know.
The toboggan party, which wound up
at the brothers' cabin on Mt. Seymour,
and the formal were the last year's
highlights. The Spring Tea, attended
by parents and neighbors was very
successful, thanks to our Mother's
Club.
On a more serious bent, speakers
from the University or the business
world are invited from time to time to
address our meetings .
By joining Deke, one enlarges his
circle of friends, but membership is
not meant to impede the individual's
faculty, club, or sports activities. The
chapter always welcomes men who,
having experience in these and other
spheres, can aid in conducting its
affairs.
DELTA UPSILON
Activities rather than conformity
is the D.U. byword, a D.U. in every-
gg>4££s thing and every D.U. in something.
* *A^  The B.C. chapter has participated en-
ms,    ergetically in intramural sports, placing second among the fraternities for
the past seven years. In campus acti
vities D.U. has ranked high, having
had a number of men on student council. The past year's accomplishments
included a third place finish in Song
Fest, much improved scholarship, and
a new house.
D.U. is an old and large fraternity
having six Canadian and 80 American chapters spread across the conti
nent. It is a non-secret and non-discriminatory fraternity.
D.U. has its share of social life
with a number of exchanges and parties, including the Apache, Pledge
parties, Crock party, and the Formal.
Our principles: The promotion of
friendship, the development of character, the diffusion of a liberal culture
and the advancement of justice.
KAPPA SIGMA
Kappa Sigma was started at Charlottesville, Va. in 1869 and has grown
ij$$ to   over   80,000   members   scattered
*     through 138 chapters in North America. This fact enables the national to
make $2,000.00 in scholarships available to each chapter. The local chapter strives for social enjoyment, sports
participation and close brotherhood.
Such social events as pledge parties,
sorority pledge breakfast, nurse and
sorority exchanges, the spring formal,
pre and post exam bashes constitute
the Social Calendar. All intramural
sports are played, notably basketball,
football, and softball. The house erected on Fraternity Row during 1960 is
a fitting tribute to the strong alumni
group and the mother's auxiliary who
have always worked in close harmony with the active chapter.
PHI  DELTA THETA
Phi Delta Theta was founded on
Dec. 26, 1848 at Miami University,
Ohio. To this date there are 120 active
chapters representing a widely distributed brotherhood throughout the
United States and Canada. The local
chapter of the Phi Delta Theta was
founded in 1930 and now has 700 local
members.
The present house on Fraternity
Row was built in 1952. This fall a $50,-
000.00 addition will provide Phi Delta
Theta with one of the finest fraternity
houses on campus.
1964-65 proved to be a very successful year for Phi Delta Theta. On
the athletic field Phi Delta Theta regained renown with the winning of
Advertisement'•■' - •
the fraternity intramural trophy as
well as showing very well in scholastic standing and Housser competition.
As a group Phi Delta Theta is very
active in all inter-fraternity endeavours including Mardi Gras, Song Fest
and Homecoming.
Phi Delta Theta on behalf of all
the U5C fraternal organizations cordially invites you, the prospective
rushee, to engage in the 1965 Fall
Rush and wishes you every success. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page S-5
OF U.B.C
ated and financed the interior as it is
now. The athletic interest is upheld by
competition in all the intramural
sports.   Pi   Gamma  Chapter   enjoys
their present house on Fraternity Row many parties at the fraternity house
■ including the Fiji Grass Skirt and the
in 1951. The very efficient Mothers Formal.   In  Philanthropic  work  the
Club and the Alumni Chapter decor- fraternity annually hosts an Orphans'
PHI GAMMA DELTA
The Fijis, the most secret fraternity, came to U.B.C. in 1929 and built
Christmas party and takes an active
part in the I.F.C. sponsored Help
Week, Songfest, and Mardi Gras. Concerning campus activities. Phi Gamma
Delta has many members demonstrating their leadership abilities on numerous committees undergraduate executives, and the A.M.S. Council.
PHI KAPPA PHI
Alpha Iota chapter of Phi Kappa
Pi, the only all-Canadian fraternity
was established in 1919, .the first fraternal organization to take root here.
Playing a significant role in University
affairs right from the beginning, it is
a matter of some pride to the chapter
that, with the exception of one, all the
organizers of the Great Trek of 1922
were men of Alpha Iota. In keeping
with the Canadian spirit of Phi Kappa
Pi, members later to build an illustrious future in our nation's public life
include Sherwood Lett, Arthur Lord,
Gordon Scott, and Arthur Laing. Pre
sent members endeavour to fulfill this
period of fraternity life by participation in intramural sports and in the
annual Greek Societies' Song Fest. Phi
Kappa Pi is now in the process of
constructing a new house on fraternity row which should be completed
by January of 1966.
PHI
KAPPA SIGMA
The encouragement of good
scholarship, the advancement of cultural and intellectual interests and the
development of fine character are the
objectives of Phi Kappa Sigma. These
goals are further augumented by the
Phi Kap's participation in inter-fraternity activities, student government,
and scholastic competition.
Besides encouraging scholastic
achievement and athletic participation, the fraternity has a full social
program. This begins with the Foun
der's Day Celebration in early October and comes to a climax in late
February with the Black and Gold
Ball.
Since coming to U.B.C. in 1955, the
Phi Kap's have made an honest attempt to become the "Friendliest Fraternity on Campus".
PSI UPSILON
Psi Upsilon stands for high ideals,
excellence of achievement, and bro-
^ therhood. The Charter members chose
the "Rhodes Ideal" of brotherhood,
scholarship, and leadership for the
fraternity and since 1833 the Ideal
has been successfully followed.
Psi U activities  encompass  the
whole of campus life. Last year the
fraternity was active in intramural
sports, maintained a high scholarship
average and many brothers were active on A.M.S. committees, undergraduate society executives and in campus clubs.
The chapter follows an extensive
social calendar of parties, exchanges,
banquets, and the annual Formal.
Psi U also wishes to remain as a
medium-sized fraternity, as excellence
does not come from numbers, but from
quality and unity. We are also fortunate in having a large and active
alumni association.
SIGMA CHI
Sigma Chi is the largest International Fraternity at U.B.C. Both locally
[and internationally, Sigma Chi stresses scholastic achievement. Sigma Chi
also emphasizes active participation
in athletics, campus, and social activities. The highlight of our social season is the Sweetheart Ball where we
crown the most famous of all campus
queens, the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.
Delta Omicron chapter maintains
a strength of about 50 members and is
made up of individuals from all parts
of the province, as well as the Lower
Mainland.
Delta Omicron chapter of Sigma
Chi begins its last year as an "off-
campus" fraternity. A house on the
row, presently being built, will be
ready for occupancy by September of
1966.
SIGMA PHI DELTA
Sigma Phi Delta is an international professional-social fraternity of
engineers, and is a member of the
National Professional Interfraternity
Conference. The fraternity was founded  at  the  University of  Southern
California on April 11,1924, and Theta
Chapter has been active on the U.B.C.
campus since 1932.
Sigma Phi Delta restricts its membership to engineering students and
graduates, thereby assuring a common aim for its members. Social functions are organized in a way which
does not interfere with the engineer
ing curriculum, and the professional
programme is designed to encourage
scholarship.
Members of the Alumni Chapters
of Sigma Phi Delta are active in many
current developments in the enginer-
ing world, and those of the Vancouver
Alumni Chapter give solid support to
the active chapter's projects.
ZETA BETA TAU
Zeta Beta Tau was founded in
1898, and has since expanded to sixty
of the major colleges on the continent.
Alpha Chi chapter was born at U.B.C.
in 1942 and throughout its maturity
the members have maintained a keen
interest in campus affairs. For five
consecutive years Z.B.T. has won the
interfraternity scholarship award —
The Harris Cup — thus eclipsing the
old record of four years.
This year Z.B.T. has also won the
Housser Cup, awarded annually to
the top all-round fraternity, and the
interfraternity athletic trophy for smaller fraternities. However, trophies are
not all-important, and the member
ship which has doubled in the past
years, is now turning its attention to
the construction, this fall, of a new
chapter house on the campus. Being
true to its ideals of friendship and
brotherhood, the fraternity has not
bound itself by race or religion, but
accepts each man on his individual
merits.
ZETA PSI
Zeta Psi was founded in 1847 and
in 1879 became the first Canadian
fraternity. Zeta Psi has seven chapters in Canada and is the largest fra
ternity in Canada. The U.B.C. chapter
was installed in 1926; the first international fraternity on this campus.
Zeta Psi's goal is the well-rounded
chapter, having a diversity of membership so that there will be the stimulus of different types of minds and
Advertisement  •
of interests in different activities. We
do not try to cast people into a mould;
we can do without that sort of fraternity member who will refuse someone because he is "different". We
only require of the prospective member that he be a gentleman. Page S-6
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
FRATERNITY   HIGHLIGHTS
Mardi Gras
Mardi Gras, one of Vancouver's
largest annual charity balls, is sponsored by the Greek Letter Societies
of the University of British Columbia
and staged for the purpose of raising
money for worthwhile and needy
charities. Started in 1939, it has now
become the largest costume ball in
the city.
Donations have increased steadily
each year:
From $5,400.00 in 1962;
To    7,300.00 in 1963;
(To 10,400.00 in 1964;
To 13,500.00 in 1965.
This year the  goal   is  being set at
$15,000.00.
Mardi Gras is sponsored by the
Greeks and, therefore, must rely on
them for the major work and sup-
Intra Murals
One of the integral parts of university life is athletics. However, not
everyone on this campus is able to
participate on a representative university team.
This fact was recognized many years
ago, and the fraternities, realizing
this shortcoming, and in the interests
of physical fitness and group participation, initiated an Intramural
Sports Program. This program was
run entirely by the fraternities until
such time as numerous other
groups on the campus realized the
benefit of this activity and, as such,
through the co-operation of the
School of Physical Education, the
programe was broadened to include
all factions of the university who
wished to participate.
This program which is now under
the joint jurisdiction of the A.M.S.
and the School of Physical Education
and Recreation, has grown to become
one of the top Intramural systems in
North America. With the addition of
seven-aside rugby and field hockey,
there will be twenty-seven activities
offered to UBC students this year.
iThis expanded program is still
keenly contested by the fraternities,
for which the I.F.C. awards an annual trophy to the fraternity obtaining the most points in intramural
competition.
Realizing the benefits of this program and the tradition behind this
trophy, the fraternities encourage
keen participation from all their
members.
The prime objective of this program has been felt a thousand times
over, notwithstanding the keen rivalry that developes between fraternities. Mental conditioning and physical fitness walk hand in hand in the
healthy individual; one goal is
achieved in the classrooms, the other
on the playing  fields.
And remember, men, statistics and
many tests show where there's ac-
tivitx, there's virilty.
THE   INTER-FRATERNITY
COUNCIL EXECUTIVE
1965-66
President MIKE HUGHES
Vice-President .__ DENIS YARDLEY
Sec.-Treas.  _ DAVE PHILIPS
P.R.O. _ — LARRY HERBERT
Exec. Member  KEITH DUNN
port involved. It is of extreme value
to the Greek Letter Societies on the
campus, and perhaps the one event
of the year in which all members of
the Societies work together to support
a single event for a common purpose.
All members of fraternities and
sororities sell raffle tickets throughout the province as well as sponsoring a candidate to run in the contest
for King and Queen of the Mardi
Gras.
The gala affair begins with a Pep
Rally representing King and Queen
skits. Following this, in the evening,
is the Charity Bazaar at the Commodore, which features a spectacular
floorshow which is also presented Friday and Saturday nights at the Costume Ball held at the Commodore.
COMMUNITY
SERVICE
The Greek letter societies of the
University of British Columbia share
in many charitable and community
activities throughout the academic
year.
Early in the fall terra, one Sunday is designated as Pledge Help Day
when the new pledges of the sororities and fraternities go throughout
the city cleaning public service and
community centres, entertaining crippled children and old age pensioners.
A number of orphans' parties, on
Halloween and at Christmas, are held
by different fraternities. The children
are usually transported to the fraternity houses and are entertained
with games, prizes, gifts, and, of
course, on Halloween, with fireworks.
It's fun for everyone, not only for
the children.
The young men of the UBC fraternities volunteer their time
and effort to help clean community
centres when asked, and the United
Appeal was aided greatly by the
volunteer canvassers from the Greek
letter societies.
Without a doubt, the largest philanthropic donation by the Greeks has
been the money raised each year at
Mardi Gras. For the past two years,
the largest donations given to the
Muscular Dystrophy Research Foundation have been the cheques received from the Greeks. This money
is used for research being conducted
on the UBC campus in an effort to
find the cause, cure, and early detection methods for this crippling disease. Mardi Gras is always fun and,
at the same time, results in a great
deal of good.
These and other worthwhile activities give the fraternities an opportunity to help their community and,
also, to add to the general all-round
academic and social programs of their
organizations.
The Social Side
Fraternities are said to be primarily social—and every fraternity at
UBC lives up to this reputation.
Members enjoy a full range of social
activities planned in order not to interfere with one's studies. Exchanges
with sororities, with student nurses
from St. Paul and V.G.H., weekend
parties, post game dances, and costume parties exclusive to each fraternity run every weekend prior to
exam time.
The Spring term is the open season
for fraternity parties at UBC with
initiation of the fall pledges, and preparation for Mardi Gras  and  Song
fest. Mardi Gras is one full week of
fraternity functions: the Pep Rally
in the gym, the King Candidate contest, the Cake Auction, and the grand
finale, the Mardi Gras Costume Ball
at the Commodore.
Each fraternity climaxes its social
year with an elegant formal, each a
little better than the previous one.
Some say fraternities may not be
necessary at UBC. However, fraternities keep alive the elegance, the
tradition, and the ever-so-necessary
spirit through their social functions—
so often difficult to find in a university the size of UBC.
Larger or Smaller Fraternities?
THE LARGE FRATERNITY
Large Fraternities range in size
from 70 to 150 members. Consequently, they have large houses located
on the campus.
The large fraternity offers a
greater range of activities for members in athletics, student government,
I.F.C, and other student affairs. For
example, in intramural sports each
large fraternity can—and does—-enter several teams in every sport.
The members of the large fraternity have social advantages, too.
They can live and entertain on campus in the splendor of the fraternity house, park their cars on a clean,
paved lot — instead of slogging
through the swamps of "C" lot, and,
because of larger budgets, members
enjoy the swingingest parties on campus.
Fraternity  Awards
The Inter Fraternity Council sponsors a series of awards which are
presented annually—at Songfest—to
fraternities which show themselves
to be outstanding in one or more of
the fields of inter-fraternity competition. These awards include:
THE I.F.C. ATHLETIC AWARD
There are two athletic trophies
awarded each year. One is given to
the larger fraternity groups, the other
to the smlaller fraternity groups.
Sports included are: football, basketball, hockey, curling, swimming,
soccer, golf, volley ball, baseball,
lacrosse, and track and  field.
THE HARRIS CUP
This is the scholarship trophy,
awarded to the fraternity whose
brothers achieve the highest overall
scholastic standing. Fraternity scholastic averages have regularly exceeded the UBC all-men's average.
THE SONGFEST TROPHY
The Songfest Trophy is awarded
to the winner of the Inter Fraternity
Choral Competition held annually at
the Queen Elizabeth Theatre. Songfest evening is truly an awards' night
—not only for fraternities and sororities, but it is also the night on which
the funds raised during Mardi Gras
are donated to charity. Last year this
amounted to $13,500.00.
THE HOUSSER CUP
The Housser Cup is presented annually to the outstanding over-all fraternity on campus. The areas of
competition include:
1. Fraternity  Scholastic Averages.
2. Intramural Athletics.
3. Social Activities.
4. Community Service.
Competition for the Housser Cup is
especially keen, since it is the most
sought after of the inter-fraternity
trophies.
THE  SMALLER-SIZED
FRATERNITY
The smaller-Sized fraternity has a
limited membership of 20 to 60
brothers. Such fraternities are in the
unique position of benefiting from
diversified membership without the
impersonality which can arise from
having too large a membership.
By virtue of their size, small fraternities are not able to participate
in activities on the same scale as the
large fraternities, yet they enjoy
closer unity which can only be
achieved in a smaller organization.
Small fraternities participate in a
full program of athletics, literary,
cnaritable, and social events. In athletics, although competition in every
intraneural sports is not possible, we
do enter those events where there is
interest expressed. While this does
not win many trophies, it does offer
us the fun of participating as a
group.
There is a keen interest on behalf
of all the members of the small fraternity to maintain a good academic
average, and there is always help
available for those brothers who
may be having trouble with then-
courses.
In conclusion, smaller fraternities
have their advantages and are worthy
of special  consideration.
(Continued from S3)
students academic objectives. However, we feel, as does every other
campus club or organization, that a
student needs a secondary interest
aside from his studies. Therefore, we
invite you to join us in our solution
to this problem.
If you have any questions about
fraternities, please approach any
member or call us in the I.F.C. office
in the Brock extension. We shall be
only too pleased to help you. Best of
luck in the new schol year.
Advertisement Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE       UBYSSEY
Page S-7
If dinged, youVe up the Greek
Is the fraternity way of
life all Greek to you?
Do you want to know if
you are eligible to join one
of UBC's 15 fraternities?
How do you go about joining, and how much will it
cost?
Here are the answers supplied by Mike Hughes, head
of Inter-Fraternity Council,
the governing body of fraternities.
Hughes said in an interview Monday that any male
student registered in second
year or above is eligible to
join a fraternity.
However, he said, the individual fraternities pledge
students in the fall, but most
stipulate that the pledges
pass their Christmas exams
before they become full-
fledged members.
The fraternities are holding their fall rush until Friday.
During this week, any interested students may sign
up at the Alma Mater
Society office in Brock Hall.
They must sign to rush
three fraternities, and may
rush six.
Each day, the names are
forwarded to the fraternities
who contact the prospective
members and invite them to
functions.
The first function,   which
is non-alcoholic, allows the
students to see the fraternity
members and the members
to meet the rushees.
"It is really just a chance
for the fraternity and the
rushee to look each other
over," Hughes said.
After the first function the
fraternity holds what is
known as a ding session. In
this, the members discuss the
merits of each rushee and
select those who will be invited to the second function.
The same procedure is
used after the second function, and after the third at
which the fraternity decides
which rushees to submit bids
on.
On Wed., Oct. 13, all the
rushees meet and open envelopes containing bids from
the fraternities.
They then select the fraternity  of their  choice.
Hughes said that fraternities have an average of 55
members, although many are
smaller and some larger.
The only fraternity which
sets qualifications other than
personal qualities and academic standing is Sigma Phi
Delta, which has only engineers as members.
Less than half the fraternities have on-campus houses;
the    others    use    renovated
homes in the university area.
"The people on-campus
definitely have the advantage, especially in gaining
new members," Hughes said.
"It is ideal accommodation close to classes and close
to on-campus  social life."
He said the average cost
of joining a Greek letter
society is between $100 and
$110 per year.
Hughes, who was president of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, said the fraternity
life offers many advantages
to students.
"It offers the individual
an outlet on campus that he
couldn't find anywhere else,"
he said.
"You associate with individuals of similar tastes, and
make several lasting friendships as well as many acquaintances."
Hughes said the fraternity
gives a student the opportunity to participate in athletics and to develop leadership qualities.
Some fraternities also offer
a scholarship trophy with a
monetary prize for their top
students, and all fraternities
compete for the Housser Cup
— the award given to the
chapter with the highest
average.
Expose: who discriminates?
the  sorority  line-up
Frat flat
By GRAEME MATHESON
Three years ago UBC's
Senate barred fraternities
practicing racial discrimination from this campus.
Two of three unnamed
fraternities said to have discriminate have since fallen
in line, says Dr. Peter Lusz-
tig, liaison man between the
administration and Inter-
Fraternity Council.
Lusztig said: "Asians or
Negroes who rush invariably
end up in a fraternity of
some sort—but the question,
is, is it their first choice, or
their fourth or fifth choice?"
"Pictures of pledges are
circulated to all the chapters,
and if a fraternity has a high
percentage of southern U.S.
membership no Negro photo
gets by."
IFC public relations officer Larry Herbert said international    affiliation    pro
vides    a    fraternity    with
money to build a frat house.
"But university policy forbids fraternities to build on
campus if they discriminate
on racial or religious
grounds," said Lusztig.
Herbert told The Ubyssey's
Focus most UBC fraternities
have stopped circulating pictures, Dr. Lusztig thinks all
but one have.
But no one is telling which
frat is holding out.
It's cheaper to live in a
fraternity house than either
the Totem Park or Lower
Mall residences.
Living in a fraternity house
costs a member approximate
ly $500 a year plus membership fee, about $100.
Fort and Acadia run to
$507.50 each, and Totem Park
and Lower Mall cost $630
for a single room with board
for the whole year.
Take your woman to the frat house
Comfort and companionship, accommodation and athletics — these are some of the reasons UBC men join
fraternities and live in fraternity  houses.
"Sitting on a comfortable couch with a cool drink
in front of me and good music playing beats Fort Camp,"
said one frat man.
"Accommodation is cheaper and better than that
provided by the university," he said.
"Men from out of town have a homey place to take
their girls, and they can have a party for one quarter
the cost of having  it anywhere else."
He said fraternity houses were convenient places
to spend the night while travelling.
Members can get free room and board at chapters
on other campuses in the U.S. and Canada.
Fijis fubar
It's a secret.
Nobody knows.
About the Fiji's, that is.
Fiji is a nickname for Phi
Gamma    Delta    fraternity
Phi Gamma Delta has its
headquarters in Washington,
D.C., it has 90 chapters in the
U.S. and Canada, and they
hold their national convention each year in December.
But beyond giving this information, they won't talk.
Among the secrets held
are the name of the president, the text of the constitu-
ion, their initiation, and why
they are so secretive.
Who knows, the guy sitting next to you may be president of Phi Gamma Delta.
Another fraternity member thought the social aspect was a  reason men  joined.
"There are a lot of interesting discussions and some
get pretty hot because the guys have different backgrounds and different points of view," he said.
"But you meet people of similar interests and
tastes," he added. "It's easy to make friends."
Another fraternity man said there was more opportunity for athletics in fraternities than in most other
clubs on campus.
"We have intra-mural athletics for those who can't
make the UBC team," he said.
A frat man who lives at home summed up the
reasons for joining a fraternity.
"It gives me a place to go; somewhere I belong,"
he said.
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THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
To Greek or not to Greek, is all
By JERRY PARADIS
There seems to be a tendency, among the anti-
frat crowd, to criticize fraternities in terms of
their existence in some sort of vacuum. They
are always fair game and their detractors seldom
relate the fact of what they are to anything outside this particular time or place.
True, the poor initiate may be amazed by
the evidence of recruiting week: banners billowing and proclaiming all sorts of fine functions,
designed to convince young Charlie that he
would be better off with Alpha Theta Con than
with Kappa Kappa Snow; detailed instruction
as to where, when, how and why he should get
abroad and benefit from these gatherings—information gleaned primarily from the vast experience of his more worldly buddies; and, finally,
the widely spread rumor that all this frat bezazz
is truly important and will make his university
career so much richer and more rewarding.
So maybe it will. He may make the rounds,
sit in Brock for a few days, check out the blazer
Jerry Paradis is a third-year arts student at UBC. He has
studied at Carleton University and Loyola College, neither
of which recognize fraternities. Paradis-has spent one year
at UBC.
uniform, hear a few typical conversations  and
generally get the feel of things.
As a result of his investigations, and depending on the extent of his gregariousness, he may
decide to join, not to join, or he may be refused
admittance — dinged from here to Chilliwack,
poor fellow, but the point is, he certainly hasn't
been hurt in any way.
Regardless, there is always something that is
just the thing for somebody. The establishment
of fraternities on campus can't possibly do anybody any harm and at the same time may do
some _people some good.
There lies, at the base of all this, the simple
fact that the world is full of joiners and that
man seems to get a kick out of belonging.
Motivation is unimportant. Does the Shriner
really get excited about raising funds for Crippled
Children, or is he primarily interested in parading in outlandish costumes and being called
Grand Omnipotent Plenipotentiary of the Second
Order? Who knows, and, besides, who cares?
The small college manifests this joining bug in
its own way. The football team, the newspaper,
the drama society, the jazz society, the camera
club, the young liberals, conservatives, communists and christians—all are essentially fraternities.
They separately engage in business and social
activities within their particular sphere, and individual members develop close ties of friendship with each other.
There is a central meeting place, and the rules
of entry are simply proficiency in the group's
purpose.
So, taking criticism of fraternities out of the
vacuum, and comparing fraternity with non-
fraternity universities, it appears there is not
really a hell of a lot of difference. The mood is
the same, the academic grind is also the same,
and neither one school nor the other displays
symptoms of a bad social disease.
Which leads to the obvious conclusion that
fraternities are totally peripheral and unimportant in the life of the university as a whole.
So, then, why all this comment and controversy?
(There is maybe a small difference between the
small-school "fraternity" and the Greek element
as it's known here. The joiners at the smaller
college are members of organizations essentially
based on some sort of specific activity.
In fact, there is no scarcity of that type of
group even on the campus that already has
fraternities as such. Any particular faculty or
school (and let's throw in engineers and architects as the obvious examples) can and does become very much a fraternity.
What is The Ubyssey if not a fraternity? The
elements are all there with the special added
attraction of participation in a concrete, valid
function.
And the product is often superior. Loyola College in Montreal, with a student body of less
than 2,000, has the wildest proliferation of societies, groups and clubs ever witnessed on a
non-fraternity campus.
But its drama society produces what is probably the best English theatre in Montreal; its
jazz society has concerts which feature top art-
its rarely seen at other Canadian schools; its radio
club has established a system unequalled by any
univerity of the same size.
Sure, these are cliques, but cliques with a
purpose.
Yet, the number of such organizations indicate their formation is inevitable, whether or not
fraternities are present on campus.
The only valid criticism of fraternities lies back
in the vacuum—and the point seems to be that
they have no basis for existence save an arbitrary grouping of people for the sake of arbitrarily grouping people.
And if there are those who want to join, is
that bad?
mardi gras
A Greek by any other name is a clique
By JOHN KELSEY
What's all this crap about
frats?
Non-frat people scorn
them, frat people love them,
each considers the other
scum of the earth — and the
non-frats are more guilty of
(blatant, unfounded scorn
than the frats.
A frat is nothing more
than a social group which
calls itself a social group,
with a few minor pretensions beyond that.
As   such,   it   has   more
honesty than other campus
social groups which masquerade as something else.
A kid comes to campus,
with his high-school friends
or without them, and adjusts
his life to the university's
pattern.
He retains a circle of
1 friends, old ones or new ones.
It's necessary to the well-
being of the social animal—
people to talk with during,
after and about lectures,
people to entertain with, to
play with, people to approve
of him as a group member
and receive his approval.
There are several ways to
find oneself a group, all
really the same.
One joins a club, becomes
very active or merely supporting. It's the active people
we're talking about.
Their bond with others is
through the recreational or
educational facility offered
by the club, and the social
order is all people sharing
that interest.
Soon, the activity becomes
secondary to the social contact in the operative in-
group's scheme of values.
Yet the activity is still continued and relished because
it is the rationale of keeping
the structure in the first
place, and provides an easy-
to-justify outlet.
In the same grouping are
all clubs chartered under
UCC; the tables reserved for,
say, theatre people in auditorium cafe; the whole AMS
committee and the undergrad
society structure; and athletic teams.
Others satisfy their social
appetites wth a group of
friends who all ride home
together, study together, eat
together.
These people keep a par
ticular part of the education
lounge to sit in, a particular
part of the cafeteria is theirs,
and they have common car-
pools.
It's called having a group
of friends, without the exterior bond of club activities.
Both these sorts of groups
are proper in-groups — each
little segment is an exclusive
clique, with standards of admission  for outsiders and a
John Kelsey is editor of The
Ubyssey's Page Friday. Here he gives
his views on fraternities at U.B.C.
social pecking order unknown to outsiders.
The university is too big
for one's study field to provide a social group, but for
small exceptions in tiny
faculties, theatre or architecture.
That's why there's such a
proliferation of clubs, and
why the AMS is proportionately so much richer, more
powerful than counterparts
at smaller schools.
The fraternity differs from
the inclusive friendly gaggle
because it sets its membership standards on paper,
openly inviting bids  to  belong.
The new member, on payment of his dues, has immediate access to the communal facilities of the house,
plus entry to all house activities.
The contact he makes may
be socially, academically or
commercially valuable—they
are often contacts he wouldn't make anywhere else, and
just as often contacts he already has.
The frat is like any other
social clique, perhaps a little
larger than most. It has its
own little internal cliques,
following the same pattern
as the whole campus.
It can farily be called
equivalent to a car-pool.
The frat just has the presence to say so, and makes
social contact the only reason for its existence — once
you cut away the filmy wrappings about academic stimulation and eternal brotherhood.
So that's it — frat is another name for clique, a
clique you buy into upon approval instead of one you
socialize into.
But it doesn't pretend to
be anything else. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 9
Totemites
are kinda
- bashful?
The male residents at Totem
Park are up in arms about
their new female janitors.
Some irate males are posting
a petition in hopes of bringing
pressure to bear on the housing administration.
• •    •
But housing director Knute
Buttedahl said the students
don't really have a case as long
as the administration maintains proper living conditions.
The only deterrent the resident has from blundering into
the washroom with only a
towel girding his loins is a
small sign reading: "No Admittance — Janitoress Cleaning."
• •    •
Buttedahl said a new house
keeping section has been set
up, in which all janitors are
employed according to theiw
ability. He said women were
better suited to certain jobs.
When one female janitor was
interviewed she said: "I know
there's considerable contro-
versey about my job, but as far
as I'm concerned I don't care
where I work as long as I get
my $1.58 per."
• •    •
She was asked if she felt
any nervousness or insecurity
about being a cleaning woman
in a men's dorm.
"No," she said, "I've been
around."
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THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21, 1963
HERE'S COUNCILLORS IN A BOX
Here's your own handy-dandy box score
on council attendance.
The Ubyssey will present it as a regular
feature so you can tell who's working for
you and who isn't.
Title Names Present Missed
President Byron Hender 1 0
First v.p. Bob Cruise 1 0
Second v.p.   Peter Braund 1 0
Secretary Joan Curtis 1 0
Co-ordinator Graeme Vance 1 0
Treasurer    Mike Summers 1 0
Agriculture      Ed   Curylo 1 0
Arts Chuck Campbell 1 0
Commerce     Rick McGraw 1 0
Education Neal Wells 1 0
Engineering Art Stevenson 1 0
Forestry Dave Parker 1 0
Actually, the kick-off meeting rated 100
per cent with all councillors present as they
should be.
Architecture, library and physical education have no presidents as yet.
Title Names Present Missed
Frosh       Kim   Cambell 1 0
Grad students -- George Wootten 1 0
Home ec. Ann Colquhoun 1 0
Law     Peter Hyndman 1 0
Medicine Con Michas 1 0
Music   Cliff Noakes 1 0
Nursing       Patty  Mathers 1 0
Pharmacy       Chuck Willett 1 0
Rehab, medicine - Lyna MacLean 1 0
Science     Dave Williams 1 0
Social work Barry Worfold 1 0
Overnight visit
for Japan royalty
A Japanese prince and two
princesses will visit UBC
Oct. 2.
Prince Yasuko Mikasa, his
wife, and daughter will stay
at the faculty club for one
night.
The royal couple have also
visited Montreal, Ottawa,
and Toronto, and will return
home to Japan Oct. 3.
REGISTRATION
PHOTOS
I.D. cards not issued in the Armouries during Registration will be available soon. Watch the "Ubyssey"
for information on how to get your card if you do
not have one.
Graduate Student News
HERE WE GO AGAIN! This news column will
appear at least one a week to keep graduate students
informed of the activities planned specifically for them
at the Thea Koerner House, Graduate Student Centre. A
most exciting program of events has been planned for
this fall and winter.
The Graduate Centre provides an excellent opportunity for you to enrich your stay at UBC by meeting
graduate students from departments other than your own
and by participating in the varied program organized for
your relaxation and enjoyment.
For those who like to organize and help run student activities and have not volunteered for committee
work, please do so at the Centre today.
Here are some of the functions planned for this
term:
HOUSING FOR SINGLE STUDENTS—A meeting
of all single graduate students who are interested in exploring the possibility of co-operative housing will be
held on Sept. 22 at 12:30 at the Centre.
SPORTS—Hockey, curling, bowling leagues and
indoor tennis are being organized. Please sign up at the
Centre now.
STUDENT-FACULTY COCKTAIL PARTY—Get to
know your supervisor over a cool glass—invite him to
the Student-Faculty Cocktail Party Sept. 24 from 3:30 to
5:30. Tickets available at the Centre for $1.50 per person.
FALL GENERAL MEETING!—On Wednesday Sept.
29 at 12:30 the GSA Executive will report to you on the
activities undertaken by them on your behalf. This is
a good opportunity to learn how your $12 membership fee
is spent and to ask the GSA Executive any embarassing
questions. The Lower Lounge will be closed at 12:30 for
this  important meeting.
In the future this column will appear under the
banner of GSA News. All graduates please be sure to read
this column regularly.
GSA   NEWS
SEPT. SPECIALS
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Zeiss Contaflex $59.00
Leica W/3.5 Elmor __ 65.00
Agfaflex S.L.R.    109.00
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Rolleicord V    49.00
Praktica IV 59.00
Yashica  C   37.00
Konica FP {new) 125.00
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UBC teach-in
set for Brock
THE       UBYSSEY
Page  11
UBC's first teach-in will be
and 10.
Professor William Willmott
of the anthropology department said a teach-in is a
"glorified seminar" or a discussion without limits.
It is to be held in conjunction with three Toronto universities.
Subject of the teach-in, called "Revolution and Response",
will be a study of the problems
aroused by revolutions around
the world.
International speakers, including French philosopher
Jean-Paul Sartre, will lead the
talks at the University of Toronto.
Their material will be wired
held in Brock Hall Oct. 8, 9,
to UBC.
Among those speaking at
UBC are political leaders Paul
Martin, Howard Green, and
Tommy Douglas.
The seminar starts Friday
at 5 p.m.
At 11:30 a.m. Saturday the
discussion will be on Viet Nam
and on Saturday evening at
8:30 on Canada's role in a revolutionary world.
Meetings on Sunday begin
at 9:30 a.m. and will conclude
the seminar with a discussion
on the moral responsibilty of
the citizen.
The seminar is being planned by a faculty-student com-
French Canadian students
hopping ahead in education
French Canadian students are hopping ahead of their
English-speaking counterparts in the fields of student
education.
Local CUS chairman Ed Lavalle said Monday night
at council that Quebec university students look on CUS
with  some  distain.
"Their student organization takes bigger risks and,
as a result, the risks have paid off," he said.
"The French are moving ahead faster than us."
Electric jingle
Electronic and computer
music will ring out in a special
survey of music history course
offered by the university starting Sept. 30, at 8 p.m.
The 10-session series will
examine music of the Western
World from the time of Homer
to the present.
Fees are $17.50. Husband
and wife team go for $30.
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All registered students, including GRADUATE and UNDERGRADUATE students in regular attendance at the winter and
summer sessions, will be eligible for the rebate.
To obtain the rebate students will save their CASH REGISTER
RECEIPT SLIPS and present them within 12 months of the purchase
date. Normal rebate dates will be April 1 to the last day of exams
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Students presenting their Alma Mater Society card or Summer
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STUDENTS ARE REMINDED THAT POSITIVELY
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WITHOUT PRESENTING THE CASH   REGISTER  RECEIPT SLIPS.
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Social Work
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HOURS: 8:45 - 5:00 MONDAY TO FRIDAY Page  12
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THERE'S A WAY
Out of towners
still may vote
Most UBC  students from
vote Nov.  8 after all.
All Canada
shares
CUP news
To the uninitiated this dateline means yet another hot
story emanating from this western scene of action is being
avidly read in campus papers
across the country.
CUP stands for Canadian
University Press.
The stated aims of CUP are
to provide a national press service to Canadian university
newspapers and to increase
students' knowledge of Canada
as a whole, and in particular
their knowledge of students
activities across the nation.
The association also aims to
create an opportunity for student journalists to improve
standards of student journalism.
How are these things accomplished?
Firstly, by regular exchange
of campus papers between the
member publications, and
secondly, by press dispatches
sent to member papers from
a central bureau in Ottawa,
where a small, full-time staff
is maintained.
But how does all this concern the average Joe Student?
He has a vested interest,
since the Ubyssey, through ?
subsidy from the Alma Mater
Society, pays $500 annually in
membership fees and travel
pool expenses.
For this cost each student
has the opportunity to find out
what his fellow Canadian stu
dents are thinking about common problems and how they
are reacting to common situa
lions.
CUP also presents annual
awards to member papers for
excellence in presentation
editorial pages, photography,
cartooning and related fields,
and for the past four years,
your ol' Ubyssey has been right
there at the top of the list of
winners.
RUSHANT
cameras ltd.
4538 West 10th
The Store with the
Technical Photo Knowledge
*■ TRADES
* RENTALS
* TERMS
i REPAIRS
Try us for the best in
CUSTOM PHOTOFINISHING
Black and White and Color
We are always ready to help
with all your
Photographic Problems
DARKROOM SPECIALISTS
Your B.C. ILFORD stockist
224-5858   224-9112
Free Parking at Rear
out-of-town may be able to
Alan Gould, president of the
UBC Liberal Club said today,
"If a student regards his residence during the school year
as home, he has a right to register here."
Most out of town students
spend eight months of the year
at university, work during the
summer, and thus spend time
with their family only at
Christmas, he said.
Because the election is slated
for November, many students
are unable to register in their
non-school place of residence.
^ The Canada Elections Act
further complicates matters by
stating that in residence students must have moved in before the election writs were
issued on Sept. 8.
And absentee voting was
ruled out last week by Canada's chief electoral officer,
Nelson Castonguay.
Thus the only hope of the
majority of student residents
would seem to lie in travelling
back to their original place of
residence and registering there.
Pat Kenniff, president of the
135,000 member Canadian
Union of Students, estimated
that between 20,000 and 30,-
000 university students would
be affected by Elections Act
provisions.
The CUS will be assisted by
their lawyers and by Dean W
W. MacKay of Dalhousie University's Law School.
Kenniff said they plan to
contest the question of student
registration to vote through the
law courts if their efforts to
get on the list are turned down.
Meanwhile Gould urges that
local would-be voters at UBC
contact an enumerator directly.
"If he thinks he should be
on the voting list, we may be
reached through Box 121.
We're setting up a special staff
of law students to appear in a
court of revision if necessary."
said Gould.
STUDENTS OWN RES'CE
The first student-owned university residence in
Canada is under construction at the University of Waterloo, in Waterloo, Ontario.
The four-storey residence to house 105 men and
women was made possible through a $387,000 loan from
the  Central Mortgage and Housing  Corporation.
The residence, owned and run by the Waterloo Campus
Co-op Residences Inc., should be comrjleted in January.
IThe annual fees will be about $140 less than the lowest
fees charged by university-owned residences.
Fair plans
Planning for the Interna-
lional House Fall Fair is already under way.
An organizational meeting
will be held at IH at noon,
Sept. 23 to draw up plans for
the Nov. 6 fair.
Representatives of groups
interested in participating in
the fair are asked to attend the
meeting.
Today Montreal
Next week Marrakesh
A mining career opens new worlds
Someone told him the Canadian mining
industry couldn't get enough mining engineers, geologists, mineralogists. He
looked into it and discovered there were
five good jobs for every graduate in
mining and mineralogy.
Mining engineering was his choice.
Between university sessions he saw
mines and mining methods first hand -
and got paid for it. Later, the company
he joined indulged his desire to travel.
He did exploration work in the Canadian
Shield and the Peace, met a girl at a
convention in Helsinki and married her
in Cape Town.They have a house in Vancouver near the company's head office,
and the family will put down roots there.
A mining career opened a whole new
way of life for him. He's a man on the
move and he likes it.
Find out more about a career in mining.
The opportunities are broad and rewarding. Direct your enquiries to :
PLACER DEVELOPMENT, LIMITED
Burrard Building, Vancouver, B.C.
PL-5-4
Pimm's No.1 has a Gin base
Pimm's No. 5 has a Canadian Whisky base
Two things about Pimm's: easy to
serve, and a taste you'll enjoy.
Just pour into a tall glass and add
ice and fill up with your favourite light
mix. You can add a slice of cucumber,
a piece of lemon, or a sprig of mint to
(both are absolutely delicious!)
make the traditional Pimm's, famous
throughout the world. But don't bother
unless you're in the mood.
A new generation is rediscovering
Pimm's.. .and enjoying every moment
of it.
DRINK
PIMM'S
simply because you'll enjoy
the taste of it.
H. CORBY DISTILLERY LIMITED, CORBYVILLE,' CAN.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 13
LARGE IDEAS
By LORRAINE SHORE
While the conversation in Brock cafeteria Monday was
centred on those horrible 8:30's on Saturday morning and
that English prof with the funniest southern drawl, there
existed a little clique talking about shots, passports and
fares.
For the fall is emigration time for the university
Students.
Just as the lemmings head for the sea, every autumn a
considerable number of UBC students head for Europe.
They usually head off.in October or November—as soon
as the winter rates come into effect.
But in September they come to UBC—the place they
won't be seeing for another year.
It's not that this breed is so fond of the academic life—
in fact, most of them are travelling to get away from it
for a year—but there is something so nice about not standing in line or having to attend lectures.
And they laugh when their friends casually mention
that they have to read "The Prairie" in two days for English
454.
The emigrants are concerned with other, far more interesting, things—passports, for example.
"You should see my picture. It's terrible. I look like
I'm an old hag of 45," says a blonde third-year student.
And even smallpox vaccinations can be interesting—
comparing reactions, that is.
And, of course, there is the inevitable topic of comparing bargains in luggage and transportation prices.
Some students manage to go first class on a luxury
liner then camp for four months in Europe.
But there are others who manage to hitch-hike to New
York and take a Yugoslav freighter to Casablanca for $128.
Why do these high-brow hordes take off each year?
To get away.
To get away from schedules deadlines and alarm clocks
ringing at 7 a.m. every niorning.
To get away from those parts of university life which
are filled with phoniness.
And to get away from passing exams without knowing
a thing about the course the day after.
Granted these are only parts of university life, but to
the student getting away, they seem to be a lesser part of
life abroad than they are at UBC.
To take a year off university and work would foe too
final; it would be the leaving without a return.
But trotting off to Europe solves this, for most students
intend to return to get their degree.
Most students don't leave because they have failed; in
fact miany are successful students who felt they aren't really
learning.
They want a breather—a time to think, ponder and
decide.
But they aren't eggheads who feel the whole world is
going  to hell.
They are looking for fun in Europe. You bet they will
watch the Rolling Stones in Britain, and drink that great
German beer.
They are looking for a different, and perhaps less
rushed, way of life.
But most of them will be back at UBC next year, and
ready for another trip when they graduate.
P.S. If you're getting homesick, The Ubyssey is now
being sent to B.C. House in London—if you can find it on
your British pub crawl.
book-Ion protects
YOUR books from*
anything!
(including you)
Daily use, dust, water spillage,
rain ... new books stay
fresher, old books revitalize
with book-Ion. And think of
next year's re-sale value.
Easy to apply, inexpensive. Crystal
clear self-adhesive plastic in
40" x 13" rolls do 3 to 5 books,
only $1.00,40"xWz" for
smaller jobs,
only 75(J
Also in rolls 400" long,
widths up to 40".
book-Ion
Jb-14-..l~A-v>.
at department,  stationery and bookstores.
ON CAMPUS
Prof to check drug use
By BRENT  CROMIE
A UBC associate professor is
going to investigate the use of
marijuana and barbituates on
campus.
Dr. Modest Pernarowsky
said he will try and sort
out fact from fiction about the
use of the drugs.
"There is a lot of gossip
about how much marijuana
and pep pills are being used
on campus," he said, "but there
are only rumors and no honest-
to-goodness facts.
"I hope to get those facts,"
said the associate professor of
pharmaceutical chemistry.
Pernarowsky is conducting
the probe on behalf of the Advisory Council of Consumers,
set up by the federal government last year to advise it on
food and drug problems.
He is B.C. representative for
the council.
The professor said he is not
Interim head
for Home Ec
Winifred J. Bracher is now
acting director of UBC's
home economics department.
Miss Bracher has been a
UBC faculty member since
1952 and took up the new
nost June 1 following Professor Charlotte Black's resignation as director in May.
trying to track down drug
users in the hope of getting
prosecutions.
"All I am interested in is
finding out if the problem
-eally exists, and if so, the next
step  will  be to  get  across to
the students the idea that they
are playing with dynamite."
He said a sub committee is
investigating drug and pep pill
usage across Canada, not only
on the campus but among the
general population.
ORDER NOW!
SPECIAL
STUDENT RATES
(New or Renewal)
TIME
f ]   1 year $5.00 (less than 10c a copy)
r  ]     2 years $9.00  [  1  17 weeks $1.87
, LIFE
I   ]   1  year $5.00 (less than 10c a copy)
[ ] 2 years $9.00
Check   the   subscription(s)   you SPORTS  ILLUSTRATED
wish to order. Send no money     [ ]   1 year $5.00 (less than 10c a copy)
now.  We'll  bill  you  later. [ ]  2 years $9.00   [ ]  6 months $3.00
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY	
PROV.
YR. STUDIES   END
Mail this coupon today to:
Student Subscription Service,
P.O. Box 4375, Vancouver, B.C.
or telephone:
985-5195 or
736-6457
SEND NO MONEY NOW.    WE'LL BILL YOU LATER.
HEALTH PLAN BENEFITS
FOR ONLY
$1000 PER YEAR
Until September 30, 1965, all students eligible for care
at the University Health Service may obtain the special M-S-l
plan, which covers most kinds of medical and surgical care not
available on campus.
This is the fifth year of this popular plan—and dues for
single students are $10.00.
A Family Plan is also available for $30.00 a year, to
provide a plan of medical care for spouses and children under
21 years.
THIS WILL COVER YOU FROM OCTOBER 1, 1965,
TO SEPTEMBER 30, 1966
Closing Date is September 30, 1965
Get the details at the Accounting Office in the
Administration Building
Hours: 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m., Monday to Friday
Sponsored by the Board of Governors
and Your Student Council Page  14
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 21, 1965
GRINNING QUARTET is UBC football coaching staff, called "finest in the country" by
UBC athletic  director  Bus   Phillips.   Left to  right they are: line coach Harvey Scott, assistant coach   Roy Jokanovich,   junior varsity   coach   Bill   Crawford,   defensive  coach   Bill
Crawford,   defensive   coach   Ross   Hethering ton, and head coach Frank Gnup. All interested in turning out for football are asked to  contact Gnup  in  the Memorial   Gym.
Football Birds coaches
best in Canada - Bus
By DAN MULLEN
UBC football teams have
the best college coaches in
Canada.
That's the word from R. J.
<Bus) Phillips, UBC athletic
director.
"All of our coaches have
had professional football experience," Phillips said recently.
• •   •
"I don't know of any other
university or college in the
country whose staff can compare with ours in that area."
Phillips was referring to the
four-man staff headed by
Frank Gnup, a genial, cigar-
devouring graduate of Manhattan College now in his
eleventh season here.
Gnup played football at his
alma mater, the U.S. Army,
and with the Hamilton Wildcats of the Big Four.
With the Hamilton club
forerunner of today's Tiger-
Cats, Gnup was a player-
coach. Under his direction the
Wildcats won the league
championship in 1949.
Gnup then went to the Toronto Argonauts.
• •    •
New to the coaching staff,
though not to Vancouver, is
line coach Harvey Scott, a
former B.C. Lions guard, who
graduated from the University of Western Ontario in
1962. He was first draft choice
of the Calgary Stampeders
that year.
He played with Calgary
and the Lions as a guard in
1962 and 1963, and obtained
his master's degree in physical education in 1964.
Defensive coach this year
will be Ross Hetherington,
former head coach at University of Saskatchewan.
Hetherington played with
the Edmonton Huskies and
the University of Alberta
Golden Bears. He impressed
the Edmonton Eskimos enough
to be invited to their pre-sea-
son training camps.
At Saskatchewan, Hetherington doubled as swimming
and diving coach. His diving
team won the WCIAA title
last year.
*    •    •
Fourth member of the T-
Bird staff is Bill Crawford,
a UBC graduate who went on
to play football with the New
York Giants and the Calgary
Stampeders.
He will coach the junior
varsity.
A native of Penticton,
Crawford holds an engineering degree. He has returned
to UBC to make up courses
he needs to be accepted to a
school of veterinary medicine.
Although his arrival at
UBC's practice drills was unexpected, Gnup lost no time
in making him a permanent
member of the staff for as
long as he is at UBC.
•    •    •
Another UBC alumnus who
has joined Thunderbird coaching ranks is Roy Jokanovich.
He won four letters in four
years with the T-Birds, from
1956 to 1959.
Stints with the local Lions
and the Calgary Stampeders
gave him five seasons of professional football.
as
Conservatives
Organizational Meeting
Wed. Noon - BU. 214
Managers!
Managers are required for
all extramural terms for the
1965-66 season. Those interested are asked to get in touch
with the Athletic Dept. office
in the Memorial Gym.
U.B.C. THUNDERBIRD
WINTER SPORTS CENTRE
SKATING SCHEDULE - 7965-66
Effective September 24th 1965 to April 15th 1966
TUESDAYS
WEDNESDAYS
(Beginners & Preschool Children)
12:45—2:45 p.m.*
2:00—3:30 p.m.
7:30—9:30 p.m.
FRIDAYS 3:00—5:00 p.m.
7:30—9:30 p.m.**
SATURDAYS 3:00—5:00 p.m.
7:30—9:30 p.m.**
SUNDAYS 12:45—2:45 p.m.
7:30—9:30 p.m.
*   Special student admission: 15 cents.
** Except when hockey games scheduled — Nov. 19 & 20,
Jan. 28 & 29, Feb. 11 & 12 and two more dates not scheduled.
ADMISSION: Afternoons   —   Students .35*    Adults .60*
Evenings — Students .50* Adults .75*
Skate Rental .35* per pair — Skate Sharpening .35* per pair
NOTE:  The  Centre will be closed  all day  Christmas Day
and Good Friday.
For further information:  Call 224-3205  or 228-3197
Birds drop
opener 12-0
The UBC Thunderbirds lost the opening game of their
1965 football season 12-0 to the Western Washington State
Vikings Saturday in Bellingham.
"We just couldn't move the
ball consistently," coach Frank
Gnup said afterwards.
"Our offensive line player!
well enough, but our backs ju?t
weren't doing what we expect
ed them to do."
The Vikings scored all their
points in the first half.
Early in the first period,
Western's Bob Cidner found a
hole up the middle and raced
43 yards to a major.
Western picked up its second
touchdown when Gary Axtell
blocked a Thunderbird punt
deep in UBC territory and
pounced on the loose ball in
the end zone.
The Bird defense was a
source of consolation for Gnup.
Twice they stopped the Vikings inside the ten yard line.
"I thought we had a good
overall defensive effort," he
said.
Gnup singled out defensive
backs Barry Gallahan and Ben
Staplton for their aggressive
play.
Besides mistakes by Thunderbird ball carriers, Gnup pointed out that strong play by
Viking defensive ends Maynard
Weber and Phil Wadell had a
lot to do with the Birds' inability to move the ball.
"They rushed us so hard we
didn't have much time to pass,
and turned our outside plays
inside.
"Actually, we ran pretty
well against them up the middle, but you can't do that all
night."
The Bird head man says tnat
work this week will be concentrated on putting some
punch into the Thunderbird
attack.
They'll resume practices this
afternoon in preparation for
Saturday's meeting with Southern Oregon College at Ashland,
Oregon.
SPORTS
EDITOR:
ED CLARK
Wanted:
men to
row boats
The UBC rowing crew, under Head Coach Wayne Pretty,
starts its 1965-1966 operations
with an organizational meeting
September 28 in the War Memorial gymnasium.
The rowers are starting
training immediately for an
important series of races to be
held this spring in San Francisco, St. Catherine's (Ontario),
New York and Yugoslavia.
Coach Pretty has; stepped up
his recruiting programme this
fall in order to entice new prospects into the shells, as many
of the veterans of international
competiion are approaching
graduation and must be replaced. A booth in the armouries during registration week
produced 140 applications but
more are desired.
The oarsmen will hold daily
calisthentics in the gym at 4:30
p.m. beginning this week and
continuing throughout the fall.
During September and October
their actual rowing time will
be limited to weekends while
early morning rows, scheduled
for 5:30 a.m. will begin later.
MAX DEXALL
SHOES
FOR STUDENTS
Exciting styles of all popular makes.
and 10% Discount
to University Students
Whatever your need in footwear you'll find it at Max
Dexall's. A huge new Fall stock of campus-styled shoes
for College Men and Women.
Also hosiery, handbags, slippers, rubbers and umbrellas.
Better Shoes for Less
DEXALL'S - GRANVILLE AT 10th - RE 8-9833 Tuesday, September 21, 1965
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 15
SPORTS
UBC
UBC's soccer Birds lost their
season opener Saturday, but
for coach Joe Johnson it was
victory.
Birds were nipped 3-2 by
Burnaby Villa in the single
knockout competition for the
Pacific Coast League's Anderson Cup at Varsity Stadium.
Johnston, who coached the
Birds to a last place finish in
the PCL last season was very
happy with the Bird's play
Saturday.
"We're greatly Improved and
the team has plenty of desire,"
be said.
"We should be a strong contender this season," he added.
Burnaby's Normie McLeod
drove in a rebound by UBC
goalie Ike Scheffler with 20
minutes left in the game for
the winning goal.
McLeod and Ken Ferrier had
given Villa an early two goal
lead in the first half. But the
Birds fought back to even the
score on goals by Harvey Thorn
and Dick Mosher.
Mosher on a brilliant solo
effort drove a 30 yard shot past
Burnaby's Bob Bissett with ten
minutes gone in the third
period for the equalizer.
UBC plays its first PCL game
in Victoria Saturday.
ICE HOCKEY
Thunderbird and Junior Varsity meeting Sept. 30th, 12:30
in room 211, War Memorial
Gym. Bring skates.
FIELD HOCKEY
Organizational meeting noon
today, room 213 War Memorial
Gym. Practices at noon every
Thursday behind Brock. All
interested welcome. Contact
Eric Broome 263-3138 or Nigel
Hawkerworth 266-4778.
BASKETBALL
Braves (under 21) start practising at 4:30 p.m., Sept. 27th,
War Memorial Gym. All frosh
welcome.
GYMNASTICS
Meeting for both sexes 12:30
p.m. Sept. 28th, room 211 War
Memorial Gym. Join now.
GOLF
Meeting at noon tomorrow,
room 211 War Memorial Gym
to choose dates for UBC
Championship and to organize
men's team. Contact Peter Mullins, Athletic Office.
WOMEN'S  ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION
Nominations close Friday for
president, secretary and treasurer. Elections Sept. 28, Bu
106. Nominations accepted at
Women's Gym.
WRESTLING
Students interested in trying out for the UBC wrestling
squad should meet with coach
Paul Nemeth, Thursday at 1
pjn. in the dressing room under Varsity Stadium.
Sex, wine and glory
for T'Bird rookies
Sipping of champagne from the Grey Cup, fighting
off girls who love the man with speed, strength and
brains, the thrill of cheering mobs of football enthusiasts.
All this lies in the future for the UBC Thunderbirds, coached by former pro Frank Gnup who is inviting all those interested in the glory life of a footballer to
join the Birds and start building a football career. Gnup
the football philosopher will teach one and all the rights
of football and the ways to be a pro! See him at the Gym.
FORMAL AND
SEMI-FORMAL
Rental and Soles
TUXEDOS - WHITE DINNER
JACKETS - TAILS - MORNING
COATS        -        ACCESSORIES
Complete Six* Range
STUDENT   RATES
McCUISH
FORMAL WEAR
LTD.
MON.-SAT.-9:30 to 5:30
2046 W. 41st
PH. 263-3610
CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE AND CAREER
"WHERE YOU RECIEVE 10%  DISCOUNT BY SHOWING YOUR STUDENT CARD"
IMPORTANT
In co-operation with the Canadian Union of Students, who have suggested a
discount of 10% on clothing purchases to all University Students, we offer this
discount, effective immediately until September 30th. All that will be required
is that you show us your students card.
This discount covers any suit, sportscoat, blazer, slacks, duffle coat, raincoat,
sweaters, topcoats, leather garments; in fact everything except shirts, ties,
socks and underwear.
Our collection of Fall 1965 styles is better than average. The quality will more
than please you. Naturally with your discount and such a complete selection
it will be to your advantage to shop at —
RICHARDS & FARISH LTD.
786 Granville St.        Phone 684-4819
or our
College Shop
802 Granville St.        Phone 683-2039
Both shops will honour your student's card. Page  16
THE       UBYSSEY
'tween classes
'tween classes
are for you
Tween classes is the campus notice board. Put in your
notice at the Ubyssey office in North Brock. Below are
today's announcements:
• •      •
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
First general meeting Wednesday at noon in Bio. Sc. 2000.
• •      •
CURLING CLUB
Organizational meeting
Thursday at noon in Bu. 100.
• •      •
ATHLETIC DEPT.
Men's Golf Team organizational meeting Wednesday al
noon in Rm. 211, Memorial
Gym.
• •      •
CONSERVATIVE  CLUB
Conservative organizational
meeting Wednesday noon in
Bu. 214.
• •      •
WORLD UNIVERSITY
SERVICE
First meeting today at noon
in Council Chambers in Brock
Hall.
• •      •
UBC LIBERALS
General meeting Wednesday
at noon in Bu. 102.
Mamooks:
admen to
all campus
The Mamooks, campus advertising service ,is again open
for business.
They'll provide anything in
the way of posters or banners,
for a fee, of course. They also
take orders for decorating materials and rent out their
equipment.
They need four days' notice
for all work, but for rush jobs
and other special services there
is an extra charge.
If you want to find out more
about this service, drop in at
their office Brock extension
355 between 12:30 and 2:00 or
phone CA 4-3242 Local 52.
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, $.75—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications   Office:   Brock   Hall,   Ext.   26.   224-3242
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Lost & Found
11
FOUND ADS inserted free. Publications office. Brock Hall. Local 26,
224-3242.
LOST — % Length Biege Men's
Raincoat, Sept. 15, at Frosh Dance.
Please return to Ubyssey Office,
Brock Hall.	
WILL PERSON who borrowed 5
pairs Shoes Sept. 14 please return
—bare feet are cold. Phone Jennifer, 922-7135.
Meetings
12
Special Notices
13
PROJECTIONISTS required, no experience necessary. Come to Film
Soc. Clubroom (Brock Extension
357)  any noon hour.	
DON'T FORGET the Arts Retreat
— Ocean Park, Sept. 24, 25, 26.
Entertainment features Miss Ann
Mortifee of Josh White Program
at Bunkhouse. Applications AMS
or BU. 182.
WATCH FOR NEWS of HARVEST
BALL.
ONLY SEVEN MONTH TO GRADU-
ation. Next Year's TOTEM will
be nearly 300 pages and Advance
Orders will receive a special 8-
page graduation supplement. Order
now  in   the   Armouries. 	
Transportation
14
LANGLEY COMMUTER wants passenger, or ride. Will go by either
Deas   or  Trans-Canada.   534-5783.
RIDE WANTED, White Spot area
New West. Call 526-7669, ask for
Brian.
RIDE WANTED vicinity 45th and
Boundary. Two girls. Phone HE
4-0957.   8.30   Classes. 	
CARPOOL — 25th and Oak Area.
Bov needs carpool for 8.30, 5 days
a week.   Call  Charlie  at 733-2222.
DRIVERS WANTED for Carpool
from 2nd and Royal Area in New
Westminster, Mon. - Fri. I have
available either sports car or passenger. Phone Jack, 521-2166 after
6 p.m.	
WEST VAN CARPOOL Drivers
needed for East of 15th. Phone
WA 2-5504 or WA  2-7774.
Wanted 15
AUTOMOTIVE   &  MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
21
I960 TR|3, Metallic Blue, over-drive,
wire wheels, good condition. Phone
922-0618. 	
'64 VOLKSWAGEN, radio, snow
tires, ski rack, excellent condition-
AM 1-9436 after 5.    __	
1958 PLYMOUTH "PLAZA, 6 cyl.,
70,000 mi. Good operating condition. What offers? CA  4-4429.
1960 RENAULT DAUPHINE, W.W.,
radio, $475 cash. 224-9880, Richard,
rm.   7.   _
WANT TO SELL OR BUY A CAR?
Get Results — Advertise in The
Ubyssey   Classified.	
Motorcycles
27
1964 HONDA C.B. 125, Super Sports,
like new, 4000 ml. Ph. 224-9069,
Hans,  Room S.
BUSINESS  SERVICES
Beauty Salons
31
ATTENTION! University Girls—Get
your Hair done at reduced rates
at Harold's Hair Styling, 2299 W.
41st Ave. 261-4540. Show your AMS
Card.
Orchestras
35
Photography
36
Sewing—Alterations
40
Tailoring
41
Typewriters & Repairs
42
GOOD CLEAN TYPEWRITERS, $20
up. Also Typewriter repairs at
50 percent savings. Poison Typewriters, 2140 W. 4th. Phone RE
1-8322.
Typing
43
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
WANTED AT THE BLUE HORN,
attractive mature female as cashier. This is a full time position,
six nights a week, 5 hours nightly.
Call at 3625 W. Broadway.	
WANTED AT THE BLUE HORN,
competent male for full time evening position as cook. Must be
experienced.	
WANTED AT THE BLUE HORN,
competent male student for waiter,
position weekends.  Good  pay.	
PIZZA PATIO IS CONTINUING
with its policy of making employment availale to students for part
time evening work—one or two
evenings a week. Students considering applying must have clean
driving record for use of Company
cars and be 21 years of age or
older. Contact Manager at the
Pizza Patio most convenient to
you after 5 p.m. Locations in Kerrisdale, South Van., Downtown
and  West Van.
Work Wanted
52
INSTRUCTION
Music
63
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
BARGAIN on S-l Pentax in new
condition. Also 105 mm. Komura
Portrait Lens and Tel - x - tender.
Phone Bob, 224-9933, Room 584,
after 6.
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus. Student telephone
directory available latter part of
October. Limited Number. Order
now, only 75 cents.      	
Rooms
81
ROOMS FOR RENT, 2 double and
1 single—male students only.  Call
_ after 3 p.m., RE 3-3678, Kltsilano.
SENIOR STUDENT wishes to share
an apartment with other student.
George, 435-0746.	
U.B.C.   SENIOR  STUDENT,  female
—looking for same with furnished
.   apt.  to share.  733-4637.
Tuesday, September 21,  1965
OUTERWEAR HAS A BRIGHT NEW LOOK!
Top   left. The   newest   look   in   jackets!   Our   sherpa-linod   spill
cowhide ranch jacket   ....   definitely "in" $34.95
Wide-wale corduroy slacks go well with this jacket. . . . $9.95
Bottom loft. You'll see lots of corduroy this year. Shown, our
popular stadium coal with  pile  lining $39.95
Top   right.   Our  all-wool   melton   cloth   "benchwarmer"   has   bo-
come a classic campus favorite, several colors $29.95
Bottom   right. Warm,  practical,  good-looking   .  .   .  the  famous
all-wool toggle coat with hood. A great coat $39.95
IMPORTANT
In co-operation with the Canadian Union of Students, who have suggested a
discount of 10% on clothing purchases to all University Students, we offer this
discount, effective immediately until September 30th. All that will be required
is that you show us your students card.
This discount covers any suit, sportscoat, blazer, slacks, duffle coat, raincoat,
sweaters, topcoats, leather garments; in fact everything except shirts, ties,
socks and underwear.
Our collection of Fall 1965 styles is better than average. The quality will more
than please you. Naturally with your discount and such a complete selection
it will be to your advantage to shop at —
RICHARDS & FARISH LTD.
786 Granville St.
Phone 684-4819
or our
College Shop
802 Granville St. Phone 683-2039
Both shops will honour your student's card.

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