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The Ubyssey Sep 17, 1963

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Array We're ear
THEUBYSSH
because
we're ear
Vol. XLVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1963
48
No. 2
r
SUB site
bogs down
in stadium
UBC's proposed $3.5 million student union building has
bogged down again on the crucial issue of a site.
The SUB planning committee
PAMONO CZAR, Sir Ouvry Roberts surveys his domain as cars pour onto campus for
first day of lectures Monday. He saw nothing new. It was bottlenecked because of a sewer
ditch being dug by contractors on the new residences. Sir Ouvry said 4,000 to 6,000 cars
arrived on campus. In top photo, one of Sir Ouvry's men directs them during peak period
-between 8:10 a.m. and 8:30 a.m., when 3,0Q0 cars arrived. —a<m hume photo
Two professors mooted
for top cabinet positions
At least two of four UBC
professors running in the Sept.
30 provincial election may end
up as cabinet ministers.
Socred Ralph Loffmark, a
professor of commerce and
business adminstration. has
been suggested as finance minister if the Socreds are reelected.
The portfolio is currently
held by Premier Bennett.
Dr. John Norris, a history
professor, will be minister of
Education if the NDP wins
the election.
He has been active in UBC's
fight for higher education,
and is chief spokesman for the
NDP's educational platform.
An estimated 50 members of
faculty are working actively
for various parties.
The stiffest battle is shaping
up in the Point Grey riding,
where three of the four professors are running.
Trying to hold onto the seat
he won in the provincial by-
election last year is Liberal
Pat McGeer, who political
writers called the wonder boy
of B.C. politics, after he won
a by-election in the Socred
stronghold  last year.
He is professor of neurology.
Dr. Harry Purdy, UBC pro
fessor of economics, and a
central figure in the B.C.
Electric case, is the big gun
for the Conservative party in
the riding.
applied last summer to the administration for a site on the
Main Mall, considered most
ideal because it is where most
student traffic is.
The administration objected
to the Main Mall site but
countered with a second-choice
suggestion of a site on the
stadium field, near D-Lot.
Student council and SUB
representatives spent more
than three hours Monday night
debating the problem.*
The outcome and further
progress of the building is lost
in a sea of ifs, buts and maybes.
The planning com mittee
feels the stadium site is acceptable only if the key
criteria are met.
These include an adjacent
parking lot and bus route and
access roads to the building
where car pools can pick up
passengers.
All the criteria are intended to make up for the fact
that the stadium site is not
sufficiently close to the center
of campus to merit spending
$3.5 million on it.
Both council and the planners fear a poorly-located
building might not attain the
required maximum use and
could become a million dollar
white elephant.
SUB planners and council
are presently debating whether
or not they should tell the administration that the D-lot
site is totally unacceptable
without the parking, bus loop,
access roads, and other concessions.
Other factions, notably the
engineers, said they felt that
the stadium site would be unacceptable even if the additional parking  and access   condi-
Continued on Page 5
SEE: HASSLE
CHRIS THOMSON
. . . the youth sell
UBC student
gets nod
from Tories
By RON RITER
What should a young man
use to get elected to the B.C.
Legislature.
Why, his youth,  of course.
Chris Thomson, a fourth
year UBC student, was the
youngest man ever nominated
to run in a B.C. election until
Saturday when a candidate one
week younger was nominated
by the NDP in Oak Bay.
Thomson's twenty-first birthday coincided with his nomination as one of the two Conservative party candidates in
the Burnaby riding.
"My  campaign will emphasize youth and the opportuni-
Continued on Page 5
SEE: THOMSON
In sterile surroundings
A new place to beat the eat
The coffee was free, but
the hamburgers  were   cold.
The surroundings were
sterile.
And you had to wait half
an hour to get served.
Students levelled these
complaints Monday at UBC's
newest and poshest eating
place—the $800,000 commissary on West^Mall near University Boulevard.
The building, which produces all the food for all the
campus food service outlets
and has a 450 seat restaurant,
opened for the first time
Monday.
Throughout the day it was
busy—the coffee was free
as an opening day attraction,
traction.
But although students partook of the adminstration's
hospitality willingly, most of
the mcriticized the service
and design  of the building.
"The french fries and hamburgers were cold," said
Allan Buium, Arts 4.
"The surroundings are
sterile . . . but I suppose
they will achieve character
with use and age," said Sue
Killy, Arts 4.
"Too many people   .  . ,
too little service," said Don
Sinclair, Arts 3.
Dieticians Olga Ruman
and Doris Schuh replied:
"With any new kitchen all
the equipment doesn't work.
We also have to work out
our procedures."
Only half of the total
restaurant area was open
Monday.
The dieticians predicted
that service will improve
when the rest of the restaurant area is opened.
The new restaurant has an
expensive but spartan interior. But character is added
by a huge pine tree that has
been   built   into   the   main
walk-way from West Mall.
Ruth Blair, head of UBC
food services, said the new
cafeteria will "take much of
the load off the auditorium
cafeteria.
She said the commissary
cafe will be open from 8
a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday
to Friday and 8 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Saturday.
The auditorium cafe,
which used to be open similar hours, will now be open
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
weekdays and will be closed
Saturday and Sunday. Pag* 2
THE       U BYSSEY
Tuesday, September 17, 1963
—don hum* photo
CARS CRAMMED INTO C-LOT MONDAY FOR THE FIRST DAY OF LECTURES. THE LOT DID NOT SINK.
South Carolina
: •«¥&*.
Uby;
ds
ssey expan
--to Durham yet
The Ubyssey's massive newgathering services have ex-
Point Grey
vote race
hottest yet
UBC students are in the middle of the hottest election battle
in B.C.
Some of the biggest guns
from all political parties are
fighting for the three seats in
the sprawling Point Grey riding, which includes UBC.
For the Socreds, Attorney-
General Robert Bonner, incumbent Tom Bate and Dr. Ralph
Loffmark are trying to maintain the long-time Socred domination of the riding.
The Liberals are trying to
exploit the gains made when
Pat McGeer won a seat in a
byelection last December.
Liberal candidates are: Vancouver Mayor Bill Rathie, McGeer and investment dealer
Art Phillips.
Dr. Harry Purdy is the leading Conservative in the riding.
Other Conservative candidates
are Alderman Ernie Broome
and businessman Dick Malkin.
Running for the NDP in the
riding are lawyer John Macey,
Amy Dagleish and unionist Bill
Whitney.
UBC students of all political
parties are helping their candidates with door-to-door canvassing, coffee parties and publicity.
The 85,000 voters in the riding range from wealthy University and Shaughnessy district residents ,the middle class
Point Grey and Kerrisdale
areas, to the strongly union
areas in the eastern and southern parts of the riding.
The riding makes up almost
one half the area of Vancouver.
panded to include Durham.
Durham, North Carolina,
that is.
Other centres covered will
include New York, Toronto
and odd countries In Europe.
Durham will be expertly
covered by former Ubyssey Editor Fred Fletcner from Duke
University.
Duke University will become integrated for the first
time this fall.
New York, and international
stories will be covered by former Ubyssey columnist Mike
Grenby who will be attending
Columbia University.
Toronto, the center of nothing, will be handled by former
Ubyssey city editor Mike
Valpy.
And for odd countries in
Europe, Ron Kidd, former
sports editor will turn in material from hot spots such as
Leichenstein and Monte Carlo.
Later he will journey to
Innsbruck, Austria, to cover
UBC's Olympic hockey team.
All will file stories regularly
from their lone outposts. (For
the first report see page four.)
Long Wolk
It is nine-tenths of a mile
from the deepest boondocks of
C-lot to the doorstep of Buchanan, an official survey
revealed  last year.
TOM ALSBURY
. . . couldn't agree
Tom quits
as UBC's
money man
The director of UBC's development council has resigned.
Former Vancouver mayor
Tom Alsbury said he quit the
fund raising post in August because of differences with UBC
president Dr. John Macdonald
regarding fund raising methods
for UBC.
"I found myself unable to
agree with president Macdonald on the best and most
effective methods of raising
funds for the university.
I "So I decided to resign so
that he would be free to appoint someone more in agreement with his views," he said.
Alsbury held the job eight
months.
Promise us anything,
but give us staff
Are you bright, witty, talented and charming? No?
Well, The Ubyssey needs you anyway. Are you a cute
co-ed?   No?   We'll still take you.
The Ubyssey needs news and sports reporters, photographers, layout personnel and typists. No experience is
necessary, you'll get lots of on the job training and a surplus of advice.
The Ubyssey is Vancouver's third major newspaper,
almost a daily. It's published Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday.
Situation normal:
bumper to bumper
Traffic on the first day of
classes was a bit of a sticky
wicket.
Cars were backed up four
miles to Forty-first Avenue on
Marine Drive, and some students spent half an hour on
the road to C-lot.
"Routes are designed to
make access to the campus and
parking lots as easy and un-
congested as possible."
So burbles the traffic and
parking regulations booklet issued by Sir Ouvry Roberts'
traffic office.
But   the   regulations   didn't
account for the construction of
the new dorms across from
Totem Park.
The tie-up on Marine was
due to a detour through construction-site debris.
Tenth Avenue and University Bouvelard, the main access
route to the largest parking
area, Clot, and the rest of the
campus, were packed.
Congestion there was blamed
on the sheer number of vehicles forced to use this route.
The influx on Chancellor
Drive was slow, but moved
steadily.
PICTURE    OF THE YEAR
— Bosley Crowther. N  Y Times
5t„.«,VITTORIO GASSMAN
10VE jw>
IfflgENgj _
It explores the virtues      and vices...of bothl      C$fQ
1 —>"•        AT 7
:30-9:30
'18lh.ITRIMII.ECA 4-3730 English  Sub-Titles
Adults $1.00 — Students 75c
DEPT. OF THEATRE STUDENT PRODUCTION
NOVEMBER 5-9
Sophocles'
ANTIGONE
AUDITIONS
OPEN  TO  ALL STUDENTS
Roles for 21 Men - 14 Women
TODAY - 3-5 p.m. - 112 New Frederic Wood Theatre
TONIGHT - 7:30-9:30 - Auditorium
WEDNESDAY - 3-5 p.m. - 112 N.F.W.T.
FRIDAY - 3-5 p.m. - 112 N.F.W.T.
FRIDAY - 7:30-10:30 - Auditorium Tuesday, September 17, 1963
THE       U B'Y-SSEY
Page 3
2,000 students find homes
through inspection service
The student housing inspection service is paying off.
More than 2,000 students
have found accommodation
through the  listing service.
Seven hundred rooms and
apartments have been inspected
and a brief description circulated to students.
"We are still getting 30 or
40 calls a day from students,"
said Bill Neilson, head of the
service.
Apartments are not graded,
AH, LEGS, BEAUTIFUL LEGS. These belong to a candidate
at noon Monday in Brock lounge. The pensive chap watching them isn't making any value judgements. He looked
this way at all the candidates.
For bewildered frosh:
an event-filled week
1 For frosh who can't find
their classes and are looking
for something to do, here are
some  suggestions.
The Big and Little Sister
Banquet will be held in the
Armory Wednesday at 6 p.m.
It's for women only.
The Varsity Outdoor Club
is sponsoring the Splash and
Dance in Memorial Gym Friday. The splash starts at 6 p.m.,
and the dance at 9.
The first campus-wide dance
of the year, the Frosh Reception will be held Saturday at
8 p.m. Dress is semi-formal.
Dave Broadfoot, well-known
Canadian comedian and star of
"Spring Thaw," will provide
entertainment.
Next Monday and Tuesday,
the engineers will sponsor a
pep meet for frosh only.
Wednesday, frosh will have
a   chance to  meet  professors
and campus leaders at the
Frosh Symposium in Brock
Lounge at five p.m. A buffet
supper will be served. Frosh
should sign up now at the
AMS office.
Ubyssey's tastes good
like critics page should
People of good taste arise and be counted.
The Ubyssey would like the aid of music, fine arts and
English scholars in its Critics' department. Film, book,
concert ,art show, folk fest and jazz session critiques are
required.
Campus and off-campus artistic groups are asked to turn
in advance notice of productions, readings, etc.
Inquiries and articles gladly accepted in the Ubyssey
offices, north end of Brock, care of Bob McDonald.
Snap election
And awaaay
goes your vote
Don't look now, but you've lost your vote again
"Student registering in rural
ridings have been denied their
votes because in most cases
Socred appointees manning
the stations had no idea of student registration procedure,"
said NDP spokesman Garth
Brown.
Students who registered in
their home ridings must vote
for candidates in that riding
rather than in Vancouver
where they live most of the
year.
Ross Munro, past president
of the campus Liberal Club
said out of town students have
been effectively disenfranchised. "I believe this was one
of the factors considered by
Bennett in setting the early
election date."
"The absentee ballot system
does not allow students who
live here most of the year to
vote here," he said.
Because of the time of the
election call students working
upcountry were unable to register in Vancouver.
Students who were registered last December to vote in
the Point Grey byelection can
vote here.
"Students outside point
Grey and those who have just
turned nineteen have been
wronged," said Alan Broome,
son of Eric Broome, conservative candidate in the riding.
Returning officer Ken Mor
ton said: "No one has been deprived of the vote. A person
may register in any office in
the province and have his registration transmitted to his
home riding."
He said students voting here
for candidates in the home ridings should ask for an absentee
ballot at the polling station.
It lists all candidates in the
province.
but very poor accommodation
is not listed.
"We also refused to list
houses which engaged in racial
discrimination,"  said   Neilson.
Each householder who wanted to be listed by the AMS
paid $1.50 for the service.
Net cost to the Alma Society
after providing the inspection
team  was $1,000.
Neilson said he hopes the
service can be expanded in the
future.
"We hope to have an IBM
classification soon," he  said.
The inspection team, which
went through every room on
the list, was organized last
year following complaints of
substandard housing and racial
discrimination.
The team rejected about a
dozen houses.
Three up-dated lists have
been published so far.
The next list will come out
Wednesday.
Students can pick up the
lists at the South end of Brock
"Hall.
SAMPLES
Fashion garments and
sportswear at a fraction of
the regular price. Just
arrived SPANISH FABRIC ski
jackets for men and women.
The
Clothes Horse
4353 W. 10 Ave. CA 4-6112
N EW
FREDERIC    WOOD    THEATRE
presents
SALAD DAYS
GAY MUSICAL - 7 YEARS IN LONDON
STAR VANCOUVER CAST
SEPTEMBER 19 - OCTOBER 5
Director: JOHN BROCKINGTON - Conductor: JOHN EMERSON
Choreographer: DEAN REGAN-Designer: ARISTIDES GAZETAS
REGULAR TICKETS $2.00
Student Performance: Tuesday, Sept. 24
Tickets $1.00
Box Office: Room 207 — New Frederic Wood Theatre
JOHN
BROWN
MASON
NOTED
NEW  YORK   DRAMA  CRITIC
will give inaugural lecture
on occasion of opening of
New Frederic Wood Theatre
his subject
"THEATRE IN THE WORLD TODAY"
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
12:30 NOON - UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
ADMISSION  FREE
n
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A CHURCH ?
What does a University Student want from his or her Church?
Who knows . ..? But if you are looking for a place of worship
which combines a rare simplicity with a lack of dogmatism,
and above all, an opportunity to have perennial and topical
questions freely and unashamedly discussed, then perhaps.
ST. ANSELM'S ANGLICAN is the church you are looking
for . . .
ST. ANSELM'S CHURCH
half a mile inside the University gates
on the south side of University Boulevard
Services each Sunday at 8:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m., 7:30 p.m,
tftfUtl THE UBYSSEY
Nothing is so useless as a general maxim*
—Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
•zpressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial and advertising office In Brock Hall, CA
4-3242, after S p.m.; CA 4-3245. Member Canadian University Press. •
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence, news photography, editorial writing
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  17,   1963
&$&"*&*■
Let's draw a line
The annual chaotic game of ring-around-the-registrar
is over for this year, and now, as we have for many years
in the past, we hope the administration will take 10 minutes and dream up a registration system that makes
sense.
It seems to us it would take something less than that
amount of time to devise a better system than the time-
wasting procedure that 14,000 students went through
last week.
Even academics should be able to figure out a better
system.
Last Monday, third and fourth year students began
lining up as early as 7 a.m. in hopes to beat the lineups
which get longer every year. By 8:30 a.m., Buchanan
queue stretched south to the Library lawn and down to
East Mall.
Students were let into the Buchanan 10 or 20 at a
time and a handful of professors—presumably the only
ones who understand UBC's system of time-table planning—sat initialing schedules planned by the students.
The line inched forward. Some students fainted. All
were frustrated. Many had left summer jobs a week early
to be here to wait in line for the administration to get
around' to admitting them.
But, the big rub came at noon.
Four hundred students were still in line when the
professor-advisors closed up shop for lunch. The processing ground to a halt.
After a few drinks and lunch at tihe faculty club
for the professors, and more time-wasting for the students, the profs returned and the process got underway
again.
And so it went. Students who had arrived in the
morning were often still not finished registering when
4:30 p.m. came and the buildings closed for the day.
Why students should be forced to line up—and especially for hours on end—we cannot understand.
This paper doubts that it has a monopoly on common
sense. But it could come up with two suggestions for a
better system:
1. registration by mail.
2. advance registration for students who are in
town for the summer and who want to get it over with
early.
The present system is a throw-back to the days when
UBC was nothing more than a cow college and had only
a few hundred students.
Now we have thousands of students. The administration's policy is the only thing making a cow college out
of UBC now.
Platitudinous reverence
r
s.vrflu**0***
8^   ^   NifclW* '.
<«(**''*
''X . * w*&® k ttX*$.K. * .
'""""■,* r''^.-"'"^*'''**-
..V-.^-
.,, *&''
—Robert Day, The New Yorker
"I can think ef a lot ef things we Eskimos need before we need a national anthem."
New York
Soft drink
Student council first vice-
president Jim Ward attended
the recent NFCUS Seminar
in Guelph, along with eight
other UBC students. Here is
his report.
Ntaftsy fireworks, sparked
off the arrival of delegates
to the 6th annual NFCUS
Seminar held at the Federated Colleges of Guelph, Ontario, two weeks ago. No
vdrbal fireworks and few
words of wisdom were heard
by students from across Canada as they sat in on the
formal bilingual proceedings
of the seminar dealing with
Technology and Man.
Even the president of Coca
Cola failed to refresh the
delegates. He, the President
Of Bell Telephone of Canada,
a rubber company rep., and
several others from business
circles gave the impression
■ they knew little about Man
and precious little more
about Technology and its relationship to man.
Dr. John Ruptush, Dean
of Engineering from Carleton, would have had us believe the Engineering curriculum to be the most balanced of all undergraduate programs.
*    *    *
The absence of stimulating
Humanities profs was sorely
felt by some delegates. One
speaker followed another
with platitudinous reverence for the innumerable
examples of man's technological and scientific achievements. The only speaker to
come out forcibly on future
direction and growth was
Canadian Labor Congress
president, Claude Jodoin,
who called into question
ways and means of ensuring
ultimate benefit for man in
The sidewalks never roll up
By MIKE GRENBY signs, skyscrapers and apart- ing outward is limited every-
NEW   YORK   (Staff)   — ment     blocks     continually thing  goes up.
When eight million people crowd in on you: you don't j haye geen onl   Qne houge
are   crammed   into   a  small know     what    you    should in Manhattan and it belongs
area anything can happen                                      _    to  M Robert
Here in the world's third Mike Grenby. features ed- «,»,„.„ *    „   K« ™„..„  uT.*   t
,         .    ...    ..    , ..         .   _      ...              . lnere may   be more  but I
largest city it  does. itor   of   The   Ubyssey   last HOUht it
New   York   is   alive,   25 year is attending the Colum-
hours   a   day   eight   days  a hia    University    journalism Some   of  the   apartments,
week              ' school in New York. He will particularly along posh Park
While    staid    Vancouver » writin9 r^1" articles to Avenue, aren't very attract-
rolls up its sidewalks at mid- Th« ***-* " "* °ne-man £L rZrtl^Tt M ,vT
night    (1    a.m.    weekends), New York bureau. tarn magn^icient and luxur-
New York's fevor of life in- ■      ,                                 ,
fects    people    around    the "atth'   ^r\.y°l  should New     housing    projects'
clock.   The subways    never buy,   which   directum   you springing   up   all   over   the
stop  running  and  countless should g0" «*•  are unappeahngly uni-
stores  have never heard of So much is happening that form but at least they look
closing time. once  an opportunity is  mi- clean.
*     *    jp sed,  it   is   gone forever. Like     slams      anywhere
It's exciting to walk down Driving,   a   necessity   for those in New York are appal-
Broadway or Madison Ave- many, has become a major ling, and all the more shock-
enue or Forty-second Street, sport. The only rule traffic ing because they  so  com-
but it's frustrating too. obeys is a red light. pletely contradict the Amer-
People, shops, flashing Because space for spread- ican sterotype of high standard of living and .general affluence.
Not   concentrated   in   any
one area the slums pockmark
By Jim Ward the city> sPreading quickly
mjL^mm—^—~—^—^^ when they are not checked.
They    comprise    large    seg-
a                      ■ ■ ments   of the   Poerto Rican
>m|^|a       B*%f1§0f^ Tf\      T/Vs/A and Negro populations.
Iff CI If       nUrU T U      iOIVW It'is   these   two   groups,'
however,   which   keeps   the
city's business and life mov-
this   technological   environ- students,    many    of    whom ing   The transportation sys-
ment. long for  national  liberation tem>    fQr    example>    relies
Only  students  questioned lrom their English-speaking he&vay on Negroes.
«.,>  „„„..„„*;„„ «.„*■ u..m„», 'economic   oppressors,' fired _                     „   .
the assumption that human .^.^ ^^ ^^ ^ From what   1  have   seen
progress was correlated with informal hours so                      in      w York>
technological   development. _       .  .,      '            t.J    4 Negroes and whites co-exist
A   typical   fence-sitter   and ™e  f"dent " to " s*udf?t      Quite happily.	
economist  of distinction, confrontation   was   a highly                                                 	
John Deutsch, also failed to successful aspect of the fml" EDITOR: Mike Hunter
..           .   ,.    .,      . . „ nar. The French, we hone, Editors
add  any  fuel to the dying English-speak- Associate ... Keith Bradbury
embers of discussion on the Canadians outside Oue-      New* Daye A"6"
seminar   theme.   Rene    Le- mg Canaaians outside Que- M^g^g ___ George Railton
,                 . _       , bee  are more tolerant than a*v                     Mike Hmsev
vesque, champion of French- .,           ... .     _                   ,         rrT nw«e norsey
„       ..           j      .          , those within. They are prob-       Photo Don Hume
Canadian moderates and po- indifferent        Sports Denis Stanley
tential   idol   of   separatists a«>iy still just as lnoiHerent.       CriHcs William Littler
caused    general   disappoint- The  cost  of the Seminar Ass'l City __ Richard Simeon
ment by his failure to fulfill topped $26,000. Calm down,      JS***1 DoXlffin2
his role as keynote speaker. none   came   from   students' Senior            Maureen Covell
The French students saved P°<*f ts   It was largely do- ^SSS^Tijl^eWw
the day Their presence and nated by business concerns, and for payment of postage in cash,
vitality jolted the happy-go- a   ««t  which  probably   ac- ^Z^l^S^i^X^^rS.
lucky   English-speaking   Ca- counts    for   the   pedestrian &»t ^fcg^J™^^
nadians into realizing there mediocricty of the speakers. Lionel wood, Alan Donald, Gera-y
&  . Hivon,   Joy   Bradbury   and   (sigh)
was a problem in Quebec. It I    half-heartedly    recom- Keith   too,   Tom   Wayman,   Steve
_   ii..            . ,      .    ..    . ,            ,             ,              . Brown, Don Howell, Ron Thody and
was  on  this  problem   that tmend  next year s seminar assorted other souls who were lost
most   free   discussion   was to   first   and   second   year ln technical : Nicky Phillips, Lor-
centred.   French - Canadian students. ralne Shore. Tuesday, September  17,   ivoj
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 5
History prof
The end of an era:
Walter Sage dies
University of B.C. history department has reluctantly
closed one of the most important chapters of its history with
the passing of Dr. Walter Noble Sage.
Professor-emeritus Sage died
Ubyssey prints
almost anything
The Ubyssey prints letters-
to-the-editor, whenever letters - to - the - editor writers
write letters-to-the-editor.
Letters should be brief
and confined to topics of
campus interest.
They should be left in The
Ubyssey's editorial offices or
mailed to us, care of Brook
Hall.
THOMSON
Continued from Page 1
ties for youth," he said, "and,
above all, an honest approach
to   the voters."
He said people want younger
men in the government.
His running mate in Burnaby is 52-year-old Esmond
Gladwin. "Gladwin is definitely in favor of running with
a younger man," said Thomson.
"He finds it refreshing."
He said he will continue his
studies at UBC if elected. He
is majoring in economics and
political  science.
COMMUTE
"I'll have to commute when
the House is sitting," he said.
Thomson accused other
parties of making a political
football of higher education.
"It's completely dishonest to
tell the people they'll get
'something for nothing," he
said, ''the NDP free education
program is an example of
this."
The fledgling Tory described his party's program for
higher education:
O The provincial government will take a larger share
of education costs.
O A province-wide board
will be established to admini"-
ster higher education financing.
HONEST
"I'm interested and involved in higher education,"
he s a i d, "and being honest
about education financing will
help me at the polls.
"UBC does need more
money, but the people must
be told it's coming from their
own pockets. The government
can't give anything away."
Thomson said his major opponent, Cedric Cox, NDP is
definitely beatable in the
strong NDP riding.
"Cox has been discredited
because of his Cuban trips and
his denunciation of NDP
leader Robert Strachan," the
young Tory said.
Thomson is a native of Vancouver, a graduate of Burnaby
South High School.
He is past-president and
treasurer of the campus Conservative club, and was a member of UBC's McGoun Cup debating team last year.
He also sits on the executive
of the provincial Progessive
Conservative  club.
Sept. 11 after a lengthy illness.
But he left behind him a
monument for students and
teachers everywhere in his numerous history books, essays
and other historical works on
the shelves of many large and
small educational institutions
in North America.
SINCE   1918
Professor Sage, born 75
years ago in London, Ont.,
adopted B.C. as his home when
he joined the UBC faculty* in
1918.
He joined the history faculty in 1932. Upon his retirement in 1953, Dr. Sage was
made professor-emeritus.
Professor Sage received his
BA at the University of Toronto in 1910. He was awarded
a second BA and a diploma in
economics and political science
while a student at Magdalen
College, and Balliol College,
Oxford.
Later, he went on to receive
his doctorate of philosophy by
the University of Toronto in
1925.
A WRITER
Among P r o fessor Sage's
works are a biography of Sir
James Douglas, B.C.'s first governor and numerous other historical works, many dealing
with the history of his adopted
province.
He is credited with more
than 120 books, papers and
reviews.
Further honors were heaped
on him as a fellow of the
Royal Historical Society in
London ,the Royal Society of
Canada and one-president of
the B.C. Historical Association.
Professor Sage's interest in
UBC affairs never waned. He
was a member of the Senate
from 1939 to 1942 and from
1945 until his death last month.
Blind Start Course
ADDIS   ABEBA   (CUP)   —
Three hundred blind students
will start courses at a new
technical university which has
just been completed for them
at nearby Sabatta.
Calathumps are
mean all right
The Non-Conforming Calathumpiums are pleased to announce the first in a series
of three golden mean lectures.
The exact time and place
has not yet been determined
said a spokesman for the
group.
The golden mean lectures,
he said ,were such a success
last year that they will be
repeated—verbatim.
HASSLE
Continued from Page  1
tions were met by the administration.
Complicating factors include
the possibility that a more
favorable site might be impossible to obtain.
Council decided to continue
negotiations with the administration on the stadium site
and its atached conditions.
SUB planning chairman,
Dean Feltham, will continue
discussion with the administration and ts chef planner, John
Porter. Feltham will report
back to council later.
New buildings
sprout on carnpus
The University has $5.5 million worth of new buildings
this fall.
They include an electrical
engineering building, additions
to the physics and the chemistry buildings, the commissary, Freddy Wood Theatre,
and the student-financed winter sports centre.
O
Presents
A Public Lecture
"Planning a Future"
by
Authorized Speaker:
ROBERT FULTON
Of Seattle, Wash.,
at
Technocracy Auditorium
3642 Kingsway
Sunday, September 22nd
8 p.m.
Live wire  Radsoc
enters common block
UBC's wired-up radio station
will soon become a broadcasting station.
Radio Society officials say
they have equipment for transmitting programs — just like
real radio stations—into campus residences.
Previ o u s 1 y, its programs
could only be heard over a
wired circuit in Brock and the
residences.
Transistor radios could not
pick up the station because
they could not plug into the
circuit.
The as - new broadcasting
equipment is the first step in
Radsoc's program to get a full-
fledged broadcasting operation
on the air.
Even with the new transmitter, only campus radios will be
able to picR up fhe station.
Confused and bewildered
Radsoc electrical experts say
programs will be beamed to
the residences over a series of
weak   satellite transmitters.
They say the signal will be
too weak to be picked up elsewhere.
Transmitter service to the
Common Block will begin if
the residence council approves
the idea. It will be extended to
Christmas.
MEDIUM WEIGHT
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532/WW
frosh RECEPTION
starring the hilarious
Dave BROADFOOT
of "Spring Thaw"
also the crowning of the Frosh Queen
Saturday, Sept 21 - Armoury 8:30 - 1:00
TICKETS AT A.M.S.
BRICK HENDERSON'S ORCHESTRA Pag* 6
THE       UIYSSEY
Tuesday, September 17, 1963
FOURTEEN FROSH QUEEN candidates will be narrowed down to seven
before the 1963 Queen is selected at the Frosh reception Dance Saturday.
Candidates  from left to right are;  Pat MacBeth,   Diana  Charlesworth,
Julie Thomas, Wendy Brown, Brenda Whitley, Kay Phillips, Carol Stephenson, Moira Monteith, Marney Lucas, Mary-Beth Steele, Miriam Smith,
Karen Kimmel, Edith Bloom and Musa Linke.
STUDENTS
KNOW THE
LION'S DEN
FOR
Clothes  that
are Right
Featuring and made
exclusively for "The
Den" - our best fitting
ever slack - the "slimline"
McGregor Sportswear
Blazers . . . Suits . . .
Sport Coats . . . Jackets ...
Traditional Shirts, etc.
Willie (The Wisp) Fleming
Pat Haigh
Dave Nichols
Al Marsden
all welcome you to shop at
THE LION'S DEN
771 GRANVILLE STREET
MU 1-2934
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TIL 9 P.M. Tuesday, September 17, 1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 7
ARTIST'S CONCEPTION of what UBC would like to do with part of Canada's
centennial largesse is shown in above sketch. University president Dr.
John   Macdonald    has   asked   the   centennial   administration   to   spend
       —4<m hum* photo
$2,115,000 on the building at the south end of the campus. It would house
a conference center, auditorium and physical training center.
Centennial project
UBC after chunk
of birthday cake
UBC wants a chunk of Canada's 1967 birthday cake.
And the piece it wants is a
$2,1150,000 grant to build an
adult continuing education
center on the campus.
"We   feel   such   a   project
Arts-science
split sealed
The parents have finally
recognized their divorce —
two years after the children
declared it.
Arts and Science faculties
are  now  separate.
Arts and Science undergraduate societies split in 1961.
Professors got around to following the students' example
July 1, after the university
senate approved the division
last spring.
Dean S. N. Chant is the
acting dean of the new faculty
of Arts. He was formerly head
of  the  combined faculty.
Dr. Vladimir Okulitch, former head of the department of
geology, is acting dean of the
Science  faculty.
Arts will include home economics, librarianship, and
social work as well as courses
commonly considered arts.
Science will include bacteriology, biology, chemistry, geology, mathematics, physics and
zoology.
80 students on
work, study tour
BERLIN  (CUP) —About   80
German students are in Africa,
, America and Asia for a three-
month work and study stay.
The students will work for
six months in factories, spend
two weeks at a university and
tour the country for four
weeks.
would mark in appropriate
fashion the celebration of Canada's 100th birthday and would
make a truly creative contribution," said UBC president
John B. Macdonald in a
brief to the centennial administration.
Approval of the plan is up to
the  centennial administration.
Such an approval, however,
is not expected for some time.
The administration's hands are
tied until the federal govern-
ment makes centennial grant
money available.
PROJECT PLANS
Project plans include a conference center with residence
accommodation for 76 persons,
four lecture and six seminar
rooms, a 350-seat auditorium
and a physical training center.
The plans would allow for
future expansion.
It would be located at the
south end of campus adjacent
to the University farm.
In a letter to John Fisher,
commissioner of the national
centennial commission, Dr.
Macdonald said UBC would
undertake to operate and maintain the centre.
CHANGING   ROLE
"Educational institutions are
challenged to meet this growing need to help equip adults
for their changing role in citizenship, for self-improvement
and for continuing professional
education,' said Dr. Macdonald.
"Thorugh this center the resources of higher eductaion can
significantly serve the people
of B.C., and, in many cases,
a regional and national clientele," he said.
"We feel that such a project
would mark in appropriate
fashion the celebration of Canada's 100th birthday and would
make a truly creative contribution.'
Lecturing  (blush)  is
the 'oldest profession
LONDON (CUP)—Graduate students in English universities are reluctant to become members of the world's
"oldest profession," a release from a British student organization said.
The British, the release says, believe the "oldest profession" to be that of a university professor.
Immoral North American say the world's oldest art is
prostitution.
Torch  parade
to  mark  trek
UBC's traditional cairn ceremony, which commemorates
the Great Trek of 1922, will be
held Sept. 30, election night,
at 8 p.m. on the main mall.
The ceremony is highlighted
by a torchlight procession.
HEALTH PLAN BENEFITS
FOR ONLY
$6.50 A YEAR!
Until September 30th, 1963, 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 fourth year of this popular plan — and dues
for single students are $6.50.
A Family Plan is now available, for $15.00 a year,
to provide a plan of medical care for spouses and children
under 21.
This will cover you from October 1st, 1963 to September 30th, 1964.
CLOSING DATE IS SEPTEMBER 30, 1963
GET THE DETAILS NOW AT THE ACCOUNTING
OFFICE IN THE ADMINISTRATION  BUILDING
HOURS: 9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. MONDAY TO FRIDAY
SPONSORED BY THE BOARD
OF GOVERNORS AND YOUR
STUDENT COUNCIL Page 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 17, 1963
I
The Young Man in the Know
chooses traditional slacks with care
And... he chooses them along with his complete wardrobe...
from that wonderful... new... shop... of...
gickarfa &- %tUk Men* Wear
.786 GRANVILLE STREET
In choosing your requirements, make this shop your first stop. You will find every type of cardigan in the book. Sports
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rugged real good looking sportscoats, and the newest in natural shoulder suits. We could go on, and on. Ifs up to you,
to come and see. Just a word about service, one day delivery on any alteration. Cheque cashing facilities, charge
accounts, most reasonable prices in town.
* There must be a reason why RICHARDS  & FARISH is the first choice with UBC students.
I Tuesday, September 17, 1963
iuz*mw» y s #memm
Page 9
'Salad' to start
new Freddy Wood
The new Frederic Wood
dressing for Salad Days when
The musical will be the inaugural production in the elegant new theatre.
The 400-seat building, located on the main mall opposite
Buchanan, will be officially
opened in a ceremony before
the play.
President emeritus Norman
MacKenzie and the theatre's
namesake, professor emeritus
P. G. Wood, will take part.
Professor Wood organized
the first dramatic presentation
at UBC.
The  new   theatre   replaces
Theatre will supply plenty of
it opens there Thursday night.
Conference
to consider
outsiders
For the first time, non-UBC
types will attend the annual
Camp Elphinstone student
leadership conference.
Journalists, MLAs and representatives of labor have been
invited to give their views.
Conference theme is the responsibility of students, alumni
and government to higher education.
Conference planners say the
gathering is intended to follow
up to last spring's Bac Mac
campaign, but will examine
problems more deeply.
The conference usually deals
solely with problems of running the AMS bureaucracy.
Students with official AMS
connections, such as society
presidents, will get invitations.
Other students wishing to at-
end must submit applications
to the Leadership Conference
chairman, Brock Hall.
Red light debate
slated Thursday
Prostitution pro and con—
the season's first performance of the UBC Debating
Union—will be held in
Brock Lounge Thursday at
12:30.
Bonnie Erickson, Arts IV,
and Tom D'Aquino, Law II,
will take on David Buchanan, Law I, and Brian
Wallace, Arts IV.
Greeks go
all out on
elections
ATHENS (CUP) — The central council of the Greek national student union has decided! to take part in the coming national elections.
The students plan to campaign for more education facilities.
They worked for one day
during August and contributed
money to the central council.
The council has  bought  a
Volkswagen fitted with loudspeaker equipment—an education bus—to carry out the campaign.
the old Freddy Wood theatre,
a cramped wooden hut near
A-lot. It will continue to be
used for drama productions
and classes.
The new building features a
revolving stage, the first at a
Canadian university.
A special performance of
Salad Days will be held next
Tuesday. Tickets for the performance are $1 at the theatre
box office.
Phase two work starts
on education college
Former UBC president Dr.
N. A. M. MacKenzie will take
part in opening of the new
Frederic Wood Theatre.
Construction is underway on
phase two of the building program for the College of Education.
A $1,767,461 contract for the
construction of a north and
south wing to the existing
$1,100,000 building was awarded by the provincial government's department of public
works to Bedford Construction
Co. Ltd.
The two wings will consist of
specialized classrooms for the
teaching of mathematics, science, art, music and other subjects,   as  well  as offices  for
members of the Faculty and
College of Education.
French  students
invited to UBC
Student council Monday
night voted to bring two
Quebec students to UBC next
month to inform them on
French-Canadian problems.
UBC is sponsoring a French
Canada week in November to
acquaint students with Quebec's situation.
L
Almost every man has a yen...
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For your GEAR
. ..This YEAR...
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* ANOTHER RICHARDS & FARISH ADVENTURE * *fcg« tO
THE      VBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 17, 1963
mickey Mcdowell
Hotkey Profile
IK EYE VIEW
By ROGER McAFEE
For the next couple of months you're going to be hearing
plenty about ice hockey and that's not surprising since we
have two teams on campus.
The one we've all heard about is the Olympic Team. This
is an agglomeration of university hockey talent gathered at
UBC to train under Father David Bauer, and to represent
Canada in the Winter Olympics in Innsbruck next year.
The second team is the
UBC Thunderbirds. Please
don't confuse the two. They
are entirely separate although
UBC fans will recognize four
top former Thunderbirds in
the Olympic lineup. One is
goalie Ken Broderick, who
last year stopped more flying
rubber than Firestone has tires.
Barry, "Bear" MacKenzie,
formerly a rather unorthodox,
yet punishingly effective, defenceman with the Birds has
apparently made the move to
the Olympic squad as has
another standout defenceman,
Terry O'Malley.
The fourth member of the
Birds to make the team is
Mickey McDowell, who makes
up in sheer determination and
guts what he lacks in size.
Except for a few hockey
names, the remainder of the
team will be unknown to
most UBC fans. These notable
exceptions are Brian Conacher, son of one of Canada's all-time
great athletes, Lionel, "Big Train' Conacher; Terry Clancy,
son of "King" Clancy, a former defensive giant and now an
executive in the Toronto Maple Leaf organization, and Gary
Dineen, brother of Bill who had several successful years .with
Detroit of the National Hockey League.
The Bauer plan—to have
university teams represent
Canada in at least the Olympics—-could have several beneficial side effects, the best of
Which will be an upgrading oi
the calibre of hockey played at
university.
Taking this to its logical conclusion, there's no reason why
the universities could not be
the "farm teams' for the pros,
much as is now the case with
college football.
This type of arrangement
would have the decided advantage of giving a good hockey
player the opportunity to
finish his university career before embarking on a professional hockey career.
The choice now is either one
or the other.   A young player
must choose  between university    and    hockey,    and    the TEBBV O'MALLEY
hockey moguls in this country. i«"*i wm#«*Ei
including that "grand old man of hockey," Conn Smythe, are
directly responsible for this situation.   Such enlightenment!
So much for the digression. Bauer's experiment will be
successful as far as this reporter is concerned. He probably
will not win the championship
He will, however, produce a group of finely conditioned
young athletes who will gain back some of the prestige we have
lost sending a group of tired old "has-beens" and "never weres"
to the world tournament.
Bauer admits the team may lack experience.
"We may lack some scoring punch, but we'll sure be
tough.' Bauer says.
And we believe him.
*r   *r   V
Even though the Olympic
team members will not be skating wtih the regular UBC
Thunderbirds of the Western
Collegiate League, it looks like
the Varsity squad will be
stronger this year than in the
past.
This is perhaps to be expected, as the Birds have always been aggressive and
lacked only good solid coaching. This now seems to be
'available.
Regardless of your brand of
hockey, International or Intercollegiate, you should be kept
reasonably happy at the new
BAMtY MacKENZIE Thunderbird Arena this winter.
Dull season opener
THUNDERBIRD SCHEDULE
Jan. 10-11—U. of Alberta at UBC.
Jan. 24-25—UBC at U. of Manitoba.
Fee. 1—UBC at U. of Saskatchewan.
Feb.   1415—UBC at U. of Alberta.
Feb. 21-22—U. of Saskatchewan at UBC.
Mar. 13-14—Canadian Intercollegiate tournament at
Kingston, Ont.
Montana  wins  easily
A sparkling, though spotty
defence, saved the football
Thunderbirds from a severe
mauling by the Montana State
Grizzlies Saturday night.
The game, at Empire Stadium, and viewed by 5,260 fans,
proved to be somewhat of a
disappointment. The Birds
managed to hang onto the ball
for only 27 plays during the
entire game. The pressure fell
on the defensive squad.
"We had only one team in
the game," growled UBC coach
Frank Gnup. "The offence
never really got warmed up."
Apparently Montana's next
opponents in the opening of
the American Big Sky Conference had scouts at the game,
and Montana was holding
back.
DUBIOUS SUCCESS
Montana achieved their dubious success by adding limited
variations to a tired theme,
namely grind out along the
ground. Nothing fancy or
spectacular as long as it- insured possesion of the gall.
They grabbed a 2-0 lead at
the haK after UBC quarterback Dick Gibbons was pinned
behind the goal line for a
safety touch. -
Two Montana touchdowns in
the second half evolved after
sequences of 64 and 56 yards.
The UBC side of the ledger,
offensively, reveals a tale of
woe. They had 27 cracks at
the Montana line and accumulated a grand total of eight
yards rushing. In the pessing
yards rushing. In the passing
were completed for seven
yards.
The Birds failed to capitalize when opportunity knocked
on the opening kickoff. Fullback Bob McGavin ran the
kick from the UBC 18 to Montana's 25. After four futile
tries, UBC gave up the ball
on downs.
Another chance emerged in
the final quarter when halfback Norm Thomas penetrated
enemy lines, eluded his shadow, but dropped the pass from
Roger Hardy, who showed
signs of leadership after replacing Gibbons.
GOOD OFFENCE
What the Bird offence lacked
was made up for by the sparkling (at times) work of the
defenders. Honorable mentions
go to Roy Shatzko, Peter Lewis
and Garq Bruce.
The moral of the story seems
to be that all scouts, excluding
Boy Scouts, should be banned
from future games. Their
presence somehow detracts
from viewable football.
*    *    *
Montana 16, TOO 0
rixat Qnarte*—No scoring
Second   Quarter   —   1.   Montana,
safety touch 10:00.
Third   Quarter   —   2.   Montana,
touchdown (Gotay) 6:24; 3. Monta-
Tonrtn  Quarter  —  4.  Montana,
na, convert  (McElhenney).
touchdown   (Bain)   1:27;   5.   Montana, convert  (McElhenney).
TAmSSTZOX
First downs-                    20 1
Yards  rushing               278 8
Yards passing                 17 7
Passes made-tried        1-3 2-9
Passes int. by                 0 1
Penalties—yards          4-30 6-26
Fumbles-fumbles lost   1-0 0-0
Punts—Avg.   yards   3-31.0 6-46.2
F.G. made-tried               0-0 0-0
Lions win, 20-9
B.C. Lions Monday scored 14
points in the first half, than
held Montreal in the second
for a 20-9 win and a three-point
lead over Calgary in the Western Conference.
Action like this, showing Montana Grizzly pouring through
UBC Thunderbird line sparked them to a 16-0 win in Empire Stadium Saturday night to open the Thunderbird
season.
IN POINT
VOTE THE
FULTON
TEAM
PURD
MALKIN
*
BROOME
PROGRESSIVE   CONSERVATIVE Tuesday, September
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  11
17 Nation grasshockey
Seven UBC girls
on Canadian team
UBC's Senior Women's Grasshockey players have moved
into international competition.
Seven of UBC's top women
grasshockey players qualified
for positions on Cananda's 12-
member grasshockey team
which is presently competing
in World Grasshockey Championships in Baltimore, Maryland.
Chosen from UBC were Mere
dith Adshead, Madeline Gem-
mill, Pat Nichols, Judy Sewell,
Alison Gourlay and Barb Lindbergh.
Another UBC player, goalie
Linda Williams, joined the
team on the first day of competition after regular goalie
Joyce Harrison was injured in
an exhibition match against
New Zealand.
Canada's record in the 17-
nation tournament stands at
one win and two losses after
ew arena
N
schedule
Students can skate in any
of the public hours scheduled
for the Thunderbird Sports
Center.
Times are effective immediately.
Students can rent skates at
the arena for 35 cents a pair.
Sharpening and grinding facilities   are   available.
MONDAY—1:00    p.m.   to
3:00  p.im.;   8:00  p.m.  to   10
p.m.  TUESDAY—8:00   p.m.
to 10:00 p.m. 'WEDNESDAY.
12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m.; 8:00
p.m. to 10:00 p.m.   FRIDAY
—1:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.; 4:30
p.m.   to   6:30   p.m. SATUR-
DAY—1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
SUNDAY—1:00   p.m.   to   3
p.m.; 8:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Admission for afternoon sessions  to  students is  35  cents
and in the evening 50 cents.
SPORTS
SHORTS
Students interested in participating in competitive swimming with the UBC Swim
Team meet Thursday in Room
214 of the Gymnasium.
*    *    *    .
Players are needed for the
badminton club which practices Tuesdays and Wednesdays beginnning at 5:30 next
week at the Women's Gym.
WELCOME BACK
STUDENTS
OLD-AND-NEW
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Meet' Your Friends
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DO-NUT DINER
4556 West 10th Ave.
four days of play.
Team representatives were
chosen by eliminations held in
Colleges and High Schools
across Canada.
The team left Vancouver to
attend a Hockey Farm near
Detroit and after the tournament in Baltimore will tour
the east with one of the other
teams.
They are expected back in
Vancouver on the 8th of October.
SPORTS
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
Manager named
for sports center
N. MALCOLM LEE
. operates isolated arena.
In 1954 he operated and
managed isolated weather stations. Now he operates and
manages an isolated winter
sports arena.
N. Malcolm Lee, manager of
the Thunderbird Sports Center,
came to UBC directly from a
similar job in North York
Township in metropolitan Toronto.
Lee was chosen from a number of applicants through a
combination of his experience
and his personality, said Malcolm Scott, AMS president.
Lee has had wide experience
in organizing sports. While in
the Township of York he was
responsible for the promotion
of all sports programs in four
collegiate     swimming     pools,
two outdoor pools, ten gymnasiums, two flood-lit ball
parks, 13 secondary softball
diamonds, two baseball diamonds, four soccer pitches
and three indoor artificial ice
arenas.
He has promoted paying activities ranging from filling ice
arenas in summer and spring
to organizing a Curling Club
in Moosonee in 1958 with 150
participating  members.
He was Secretary-Treasurer
for an association of 32 senior
softball teams in York Township and 110 teams in York
Township Minor Softball.
Operation of ice making and
refrigerating systems is not
new to Lee, who has handled various systems.
JrinnnnnTjnnnnnn^^
L IS F
"1*TIT
There is much fashion to be seen within the;
portals of this establishment. The selection
of which has been influenced by the preferences
of gentlemen attending universities—east or
west. The best of tradition wil be found at prices
play for the college allowance,
in keeping with  this  proprietor's sense of fair
GAY   BLADE   SUITS     _    69.50
SPORTS   JACKETS      39.50
SWEATERS        FROM   17.95
GAY   BLADE   SLACKS       FROM   10.95
SPORTS   SHIRTS         FROM    5.00
DRESS  SHIRTS      FROM    5.00
THE GAY BLADE
SHOP
FOR YOUNG MEN     '-^
545  GRANVILLE  STREET      MU   1-9831
LffJLOJLOJLOJLPJLPJLPJLQJLQJLPJLW Page 12
THS       U BYSSEY
Tuesday, September 17,  1963
'tween classes
NDP s Norris
speaks at noon
Professor John Norris, NDP candidate in Vancouver
Centre will address UBC New Democrats at Tuesday noon.
Brock Lounge. Coffee party to follow.
*    *    *
CONSERVATIVE  CLUB
General meeting of UBC
Conservatives will be held in
Bu. 204, Friday Sept. 20 at
Noon. All interested please
attend.
* #    *
FIGURE SKATING CLUB
All Figure Skaters, beginner
or expert. Important meeting
Friday Sept. 20, Noon. Bu. 202.
* *    *
VARSITY  OUTDOOR CLUB
Varsity Outdoor Club: First
general meeting Wednesday
Sept. 18 at 12:30 in Bio.
Science.  2000.
* *    *
DANCE CLUB
Bring your lunches to Dance
Club Lounge. Social dancing
and demonstrations every noon
hour. Regular teaching sessions
begin on Oct.  6.
* *    *
LETTERS   CLUB
A meeting will be held in
Bu. 227 Thursday at 12:30 for
anyone interested in joining.
For information, contact Cecillia at CA 4-9308.
Retreat,
symposium
still open
Freshman can still apply for
Frosh Symposium and Frosh
Retreat.
Registration forms are being
accepted until September 20
for the symposium and Sept-
tember 23 for the retreat.
Frosh Symposium is an academic evening with a buffet
dinner and discussion groups
led by faculty members and
senior students.
The three-day Frosh Retreat
is held at Camp Elphinstone
and consists of discussions,
entertainment and a dance.
Interested Frosh who missed
getting applications in the
Armory can leave their names
in the AMS office.
Navy cadet
better yet
HMCS CORNWALLIS—Canada's naval officer cadets are
getting better every year. This
is the opinion of Captain Richard M. Steele, commanding
officer of HMCS Cornwallis,
a Navy training establishment
in Nova Scotia where upwards
of 600 University Naval Training Division Cadets are trained
each summer.
 , *—
W«st Point Grey
United Church
4595 We« 8th Avenue
Minister: Rev. Wilf ream
Services at 11 a.m. and
7:30 p.m.
Young People's Union
Sundays, 8:30 p.m.
Choir Rehearsal
Thursdays, 8 p.m.
WORLD UNIVERSITY
SERVICE
First meeting of term in the
board room Of International
House at 12:30 Friday. New
members   welcome.
* *    *
NATIVE CANADIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Executive meeting to determine Fall -rogram. 12:30 to
1:30 BU. 225, Wednesday Sept.
18.
* ¥    *
SOCIAL CREDIT CLUB
Organizational Meeting.
Tuesday Noon. Bu. 317.
* *    *
CAMPUS  CAVALIERS
Last year's square dance
club members and any others
interested, Thursday Sept. 19,
Noon.   Hut  L-6.
CHANCELLOR ROSS
nominated Cunningham
Going, going,
Antigone
Auditions for the theater
department's student production of Sdphocle's ..Antigone"
will be held this week. Actors
can try out today and Friday
from 3 to 5 p.m. in room 112
of the new Frederic Wood
Theater, and 7:30 to 10:30
p.m. in the auditorium.
All interested students are
welcome.
Cunningham elected
governors' chairman
Former city alderman George Cunningham has succeeded UBC chancellor Mrs. Phyllis Ross as chairman of the
board of governors.
Mrs. Ross, chairman since
November 1961, nominated
Cunningham for the post.
Cunningham, 74, has been a
member of the board since
•1936. He has served as chairman of the board's finance
committee.
He was elected chairman
under the new Universities
Act which says that the chairman must be appointed by
the board.
Before the new act was
passed, the chancellor was automatically chairman of the
board.
Mrs. Ross will retain the
position of chancellor, determined by convocation every
three years.
Cunningham owns a city
drugstore chain. He was instrumental in the creation of
the faculty of pharmacy at
UBC.
Now you can
slop your pop
Spilled coffee, cocoa and pop
are no longer a threat to the
shiny  floor   in   Brock lounge.
This summer the floor received a non-absorbent plastic
finish.
Now a scuff or scratch can
be re-surfaced in a few hours.
Brock proctor Ian MacKenzie said the new finish would
cut down cleaning time and
may last a whole year before
retreatment is necessary.
POLITICAL ECONOMY 101
STANDBY LIST
Those students on the list
which have been accepted Into
the course will find their names
posted outside Bu. 100.
REGULAR OFFICER
TRAINING PLAN (ROTP)
The ROTP is a tri-service plan offering young Canadians the chance to
attain a university degree and a permanent commission in one of the
three services.
HERE ARE THE HIGHLIGHTS OF ROTP:
• available to male students in engineering, arts, science, and other
courses. • twenty evenings of training with the University Squadron
during the academic year with formal
or contact training at RCAF Units
during the summer. • tuition paid
plus $138 per month pay and allowances throughout the year. • a permanent commission in the RCAF
on graduation. • openings in aircrew and technical branches in the
RCAF.
UNIVERSITY RESERVE
TRAINING PLAN (URTP)
The purpose of URTP is to introduce
university undergraduates to service
life and provide branch training to
qualify them for commissioned rank
in the Regular Force or Reserves on
graduation.
HERE ARE THE HIGHLIGHTS OF URTP:
• combines military training with
academic studies. • available to first
or second year students in engineering, arts, science, medicine and other
courses. • some positions open to
women. •$235per month plus food
and accommodation during the summer. • up to 16 days' pay during
the academic year. • valuable summer experience at Air Force establishments across Canada and in
Europe.
Get full details at once about these plans so that you can take advantage of this
opportunity now, while you are still attending University. For full information
on requirements, pay and other benefits, SEE YOUR UNIVERSITY RESIDENT STAFF OFFICER  (RCAF) LOCATED ON YOUR CAMPUS.
New Opportunities to Train and Serve in the RCAF
Contact Flight Lieutenant R. B. Robinson, University Armoury,   MAF 33.23
CA 4-1910

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