UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 30, 1958

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No. 41
u v<
1   \l
Tories Out
New Government To Take
Over Without Election
Nominations for Honorary Clubs Society Awards must
be submitted before February 15 to the UCC office.
Nomination forms are available at the AMS office.
Forms must be accompanied by a list of the nominee's
contributbns to clubs or one club in particular. ''        The Governor-General  has invited  the Liberal  Parly  to
Thc nominee docs net have to be a club executive     | form a government,
to   qualify,   although   lhe   committee   considers   member-     !        The announcement was made at I) a.m.  this morning. It
ship  on 'an  executive   a:;   ;n   indication   of   interest   and       counteracts the Prime Minister's request  that a new election
work done for an organisation. \ be slated.
'■     The Government  was defeat-!      _ Trn.ru
j ed in a long sitting over the In- i    /\ W£   |^C A A C tal
| vestment Bill. t i  /^IV I  «JfVlE.BM
The Liberal leader, in a press
; conference  a  few  minutes ago,
j .said, "As il should be,"
:     The Conservative leader, lor-       Th(,   „Bit,   B1Uz„   [q   ,)id   lhe
j mer   Prime   Minister,   was   not \jq(*  Dcvclnnment  Fi     I   L  s -I
Parliamentary Council Tuesday  vetoed any arrangement j available for comment. fm. " ,P„,    ' ,     '" '"       ,
,    , r. <■ i mr   i  1       m, . .   .• !01     February     1/.     Seventeen i
that would exclude campus Communists from a large Model;     This   is   the   second   time   <n
Parliament group slated to present a Mock Parliament session
at the University of Washington, March 3rd and 4th,
Need "Waivers" For
Campus Communists
Ti'e ;(roup declared it would
not attend the session unless the
elected Communists were permitted to participate.
■ The move came after Dr.
Hugh Bone of the department of
political  science at  the Univer
Tea Planned
For Entrants
The nominees for "Gentleman
of Distinction" of the Women's ! ^'^ wnS"hinfc/ton'"'contacted j "^s a  result of thc  historical j hns Pro™««« «» volunteers out
,.,,,,, , hundred students    representing
Canadian   history   lhat   such   a , al, thc Iat,u|li(,s as w,,u as  ,he <
move   has   occurred.     In   1926.   campu.s  ,,,sick,ncus  wil,   be  oul
Governor-General    Lord    Byng   <•,,„  lh(,   ,.,„       .., . .     '
,       , „ .       ,..   . .     ,.    , lcr  ,lu   one     night     campaign   /
refused Prime Minister Macken-  ...u:,.,, it. ,, ,,       ..   '
.    ...     , .  . .which is lo cover the city west
Zie Kings request to go to the   ;)f Cuml)k, slrf,,,,
polls, and asked Arthur Meighen
to form the government.
That government did n:>t last
long, but it established a precedent
Fresh Council has pledge ;
that 450 canva-ssers representing
the UBC freshmen will be on
the streets thai  night.  Forestry
Tween Classes
Debate To-day
Athletic  Directorate  will  be  at
''arlkiir.entarv     Council    Presi- s
move,    Tory    chieftain     Brian
of a faculty of 150.
a tea party in the Mildred Brock : (|cnt Jflck  GiU,s   by  telcphonCi | SmUh wJJ1 pot bc loadcr of lhc |     Th(, Facil]ty ()f Arls and S{... i     Nrcus  _  Dea n    Andrew>
.vo.nri Jstom t mini *i ',lur"; Tuesday,  with the warning thaljIif)USC  al  thc  ncxt  UBC   Model U-»ccs, because ol the weak posi-; Dean McPhee, Ben Trevino and
:u;"n' , 'ii i .    • ■ •■   , <tlu'   U,S'   ,X<-V!l'lm(',lt  oi Immi-I Parliament session,   New leader j tion of ASUS,  will  not   lake a   Stan Beck will discuss: ''Are we
Is:e ni.inineivs will je weat'ttig   f,rf|tion   ret|Clired   Uuit   thc   Uni-J by iht    Governor-General's    re-    representative part  in  the  "Big : onlillcd to  free University cclu-
tlieir sporting dollies lo Uie Dig , vt,rsily |Hll up ., waiver fee for ' qucst) wjh be jolin McKay. Blitz"   unless  Artsmen   indicate i cation?" in a round tabic discus-
any   members   of-the  Canadian i     T|K,    now    Qrit    Government jtllal   (hey   more   than   spineless, ;'don.     Noon,   Physics  200.     All
,        ,   .    .„,   ., ,„,,   .   , Labor  Progressive   party  enter- ; wU, t{|kc its    ,.,„, jn (|u, Mf)dtJ, , cellar-loving  bookworms, i students are urged to attend.
oc pieseui  io ,iiicikc me coiuesi- i •       ..     ii.iHi.rt Q»,,o,a _    .. .... .>        ••        •>
nni«   «,hn   u/iii    ho    „i„m,.h   I,, ' m     c U Pari ia ment scss ion Febru at y  1 tj       The Arts facully should  oro-1 *      f      *
an is   wno   win    oc    eiecieu   o.v       ,,,, ...,;,.i n,..i n,„ I'ni.mi'ciiii ..e   .    _ . ,
nnm.|,ll, vrilt, ... ,,.., ,,„„..,. )() ,:„ I     I1( Stiui lhnl U,': ^nivcisil.v of  ln Brock Halii If McKay's bill is j vide 540 canvassers to make up |     FILMSOC -- Will be showing
pupil Id!    VOIC   lII   IIIL   (UllH..'J   IU   OC    \Ar,w.i,:.. ,,*,-.„   .....t.  »■»*-»*   ..r,,,,,,,.,..!   •,. .
Ln   PriH-iu   ouMoino     in      ' I,,. I     dS,,1"8lon WM ,K,t ',rc|)dI c J t0 | cicfcalod, a new ejection will oc-   the 30'x     of    faculty  strength, i "Above Us the Waves" today at
noici   r i lcuiy   evening     in      ine   ,,,,,.,   <i,,,   <**nr.   ..,,,.   t dti mmniMn. ! . ...
n,.„„!, j posl llK   ^^'^ p''   l-'1 '   me'T'D(-1    cur coincident with the Second I which  Blitz    chairman    Chuck   noon in the Auditorium.
Thc   women   councillors   will ,
At the tea will be Koss Crai-
(tolnl of $50 for the two elected I slate of AMS cjoctions.
LPP members).
Kie.   the   Russ   Cohm.bo   of   the s     JI(1  furth(,r  Haj(,   lhal  CVC|1  if
! Connaghan    is    expecting  from -Y-      *H>      H*
| each faculty. CRITIC'S CIRCLE -  Meel to
: Engineers.    He will be followed ! tZeuZZv could be ^rtmged ■ Sonnd Blood DriVe I r,,Th,C .ea"Vassi'rs rw;M  b° °'"Xii' l f CUSJ, A,.d"u^ H.l,^cy'f l*™1^
bv his entourage,  consisting of,   ,|y (h(, Lj„iv(.r,.ilv ()f British Col        ^ ^ D,WU t/l ,Vt; I niml   m   lt,{im;i   0l   1('n   P'-'ivsons : wow  World    tonight at 8.30 et
among   other   things,   the   E..Ki- i u;nbiu. ;md ifuK- American Im    r^Lri iarw    IA       IQ     jundcr U lvam (,f,|,lain- fZ iZZ'Z T* "^ "»
neerBand. | migration    authorities    allowed   ^01^8^     IU"   IV      |     Anyone who is willing to act i(kl'^ '   | J bl^ l» <;™m, walk
The   other   major   contcstsuil. | u„,  LPI,  nu,miJ(,,.s  lo c„i(.r,  nc. ,     UBC    will    hold    its    annual ';,s {|  {vim '-'Plain  for the Blilz   up to Jf.tli) I h. AJ.. ,>,)/:>.
"Spavino"   Feltham,   Ihe   Unas- j Communists   would   |)e   allowed ' spring blood drive February   10-|is "W'd t" phone John Dres.slri
sumtng   Apollo   of   the   conlest,   (() sp(,ak  in  (n,blic during  iheir    19th.   There   will   be   inter-club ial   ,jA'   1_873"
.)   as  soon   as   uos
wlmse   modesty   and   charm   m-| trm,re in the United Slates. ' comin.'tition   with   the   club   lhal 'Slbk'' Sources  ,j   Modern   Sculpture";
«pire lhe devotion ol all his col -,.,„.   ,.{..,S(in   ,,„.   (hK   ,,,,   l()!(|   Hon,,h., t,„,   i,,,,,,,,,,   ,„,,.  ,.,.„,   „r       Simper   will   bo   provided   for Mr   [:i"  MeNairu.  Dept. of Fine
leagues,  will also be present. Gihs.   is that  thc  LIT   .rganiza-   Iheir (|uol;i  receiving a cup th" canvassers in ihe Armouries A,U    —:;o   ";,(l11   Pli.vHics   202.
Spavi-.o   has   confided    lo   us.,i(;M   is   „„   ,,„.   Alts.ruev-Gener-        UBC's   donation    Uisl    [all   of   on  Hie ii.iglit  of Februarv   17, so Th" recon,-:   ;n  i he series of lec-
Ihal   he   is   wildly   addicted   to   .,,.„   ■..subvtTsivc.   iisi"   .„„.-   n,,.    | 7 )4 .)in|s vv.ls "(),u, Urit cou|(| : that student,'will not have lo go (urms on  the  Visual Arts, orga-
colored   Turkish   eiga relies   i>nd j Wnsliin-jtoi)    State     Legislal lire   |l()l   .„.   ,.(,,,.,11,.,!   bv   anv   other ! h(,illc for sn!»pei and tiien "cturn niz(>(!   ^     liu'     Fine Arts Com-
las instructed lhe Board of Rv-   univcM'sitv in Canada " '■ '" ^]r (:;,mPl-is.
Uponfiirlherciuestioning, Mr.;^,.,^   lh.„   w   „„,,„,„.,.   <)f   ;my ;     N(,M:,/2i0()0's,.l[r .Uld iSlll(|l.llls ■     .--.  V       *       -Y-
feltham  revealed  Um!   bus cane   ())WllizaUon on .ilK.,, .,  ,is(  m;iv   (,;mu, V(;|lin|„.ily |as( 0(.|o!)(,,. ,, # # ,     PHILOSOPHY     CLUB     will
he   has   been   sporting      us   last ,S|H..lk     (;|1     (,)(,     U;iiv(,rsl|y   f)f ; );(, r(iJ.      >f| ()|. y NOITII n^tlOH <L *>n'Vii™1 '''  rt;COrdcd U,lk ,,y Pr0"
lew   weeks   ,s    he   resul    ol   an , Washinf,lon l,ll11j,USi ;   , | I ^ Wl IIII Id I I WUS 1 riWBor   McDonald   of   University
IM     '    , n     ■' Z Z    -ZT        M«n»while   the   University  of   S(ll)mi|   lh,ir ^^i.i,,  lo lhl. I .  . „      . i of   Alherta  on   "Tho   philosophy
o   I    Isi     th    B •   ,0 n e ' B"liSh       C"Il",,b,{'       SUl(,('",S' i University Club, Committee by ! NOW      661110 f  ^T^"-  '" Hul  "^ Le<!*
:oad classic, the Belmonle. Council said it was "inore than   .,...:......, i^wvv       "*""» ture  Room loday at  12.30.
IV''.  Feltham at  this  m:mieni:w,i|lins<..   (/)  |)0S|   w.llvn.   (V(,S  if ' ■> ■ ■■***%• 1 *       *      *
has not yet been  invited  lo Ihe   rim,ss.,rVi  ~  S11HfH5tt"Pfj MAMOOKS   general   meeting
h'oed   Dance,   although   he   ex-,     A   c,K>l.k   wUh   „„.   An[l.vi,im 1      MgOf    t       J    Cs'll tnd:i'V'     ^''Portanl!     Please   at-
siects a landslide of oflers almost, C()n;.ul   jn   Vancouver   reveale.l '     UD\    tUHu    jllll     \     Non.i'iialions  for honorary ac    lend!
immediately. . ,h.lf   n   w.|ivcr   „f  -xcludabilily ' ' tivily awarhs nriisl, I.e submitted *       ••/*       'V-
 ""■"""■ Minder the Immigration Laws of      *%  E AAiHigM  Ch*%l*+   l(>   ' "'   HAA   ^'f11'1"'1'''1    bel'or' '     CARIBBEAN   Sludenis   Asso-
s the   United   Stales   would   iiave    M,*mP iwMllOn «#lfllrf    F< binary the I2lh. eialion me<'tin-.   in  Arts  103, re
jlo  be  obtained  by a  competent !     T|)(,  nomi,ia(ioil  lormx sfl01.U!   cr,l,in^ slalT of "West Indiana",
aiithorilv   in   the  State,   namely        'll1'  UBC  Development  fund; .„„.,„„. ,..„:,.,   ,„.     ■„,„,    also suggestion -.f form of magti-
University of Washington. - $2,500,000 short o    its ob.p,:- • •        ■ ,„,«,
If Ihey were allowed in under   »«ve,   accorcing   lo   Howard   N. .       ,    .m.^m,.. f.„.. *       *       *
the waiver,  lie said,  thev  would   Wallers, deputy chairman of the u'   _ K mm'        -'"iiahililv   |,u ^      ]JB(. .^^ ^ cM) ^^
Top Political
Men To Come
Three   top-ranking   politicians
ill  address  students     on     lhe
'impus wilhin one week.
Deanc   Finlayson,     provincial
be   permitted  normal   American   campaign
freedoms   and    rigl
'freedom of speech
•nu cling lodav in Fng   201. Two
freechims   and    rights   including        Tlu'   ('lmfl   '":i('lu'(l   »   t')lal   ot       '?» ".ualdv  for  Ihe  au;;rd   the   .„,„,.,   |iiins  w,m   ,„, sh()Vvn      A|,
S-l.<>()!")..r>2fv117   Wednesday.     Tliis • ("Midie'ale   must    have   made   ;m   nanvibs'i's   phvam
'acler of the Conservalives, will       Tllr   Vancouver   sub-office   of
eminent   on   the   recnl   Ihrone   ,l,r    Im'iiig'rafion     neparlmesit.
,.   is (jfj.2 oer cent of the $7,500,00')   oulsiandim, conlribulion   in  The
Alma  i'daler S;h. ieiy  in  the  way
11 tend.     Non
vV.        ff,       ,y,
-.■'",.,■   •■   ,*\u.r.\r   i.hih   tl,,.   ■ge-iiili.        Among  the  fund   raising  divi-   of .so-mic- atid  or  li-adersfiip. PRE-DEMT   fiOCIETY   Kxecu
,w,r,f,;,     al     in    in     liifhie     in     ArU-     JiU 1     <l    ClU'CK    \Vllll    tile    oeallle 	
,((C"   tU   '"  )n   mo,iv    m   ah.-,   sien.s B.C. Personal Gills, iiudei
^0 .Dislricf ollice.  lold Ihe Ubyssv
h'he  basis  for   the gt'nnliug  oi   ti\'(' meet ing' tor'ay in 1'iiocU 25K.
,,    ,   .... . li'm leadership of Waller C.  Ko-■ these award-- is' ','■       'Y-       *i'*
He   W  'ilso evnerlerl   lo  niilline    ••*'•••      Ihese   men   may   make   ap ,. , , ... <w,....     .1.
ut   i., aieo ixpiiuu  io ouiiini . ' erner,    con inucs    to       ad    will «   n  ,, .• e ,.. ,-   ,    , ■■ ,   , FHIDA.Y
he  future of  the  Conservatives   P'-eahoit   through   normal   ehan- , ,      ^   ( osmule,,,, ,ono|   candidal.'. .     . f,    ...M
,,   ,, r .nels al   Ihis office  and  full  com f""4A  ",'   '   ,     "'    ,s f "",, I acli vilios   durin;..   his   imivrsilv        ^VUS .ssoonsmring (. oLd Oa.v
■ mi- ...   . .     m "Although  res-ults  l:> dale are! en  Fridav     Gtvb si ruv  for the
Friday.   Cart   Hamilton,   CCV ■ deration   will   be  g.ven   lo   .he ■ ^^   (,|lcnm,,,,ilum.   Ml,   Wal.   *»™. ■ !^> U
I   valional   Secretary,     will       ■v-,[^* lers s-iaicl, "I h is  is no I ime to ex- ' IV "jMU'(' '^''vvl>
i   .'in,    lhe    unemiilovmenl    o.-oii   '      At   press   lime   Mi',   Giles   was . .ualm.',   .sludenis.
•'•"    IMl'    um mpio.N nu ui    pi,in- ■ , press eosdideiice  in  hie ultimale ,    ,     ,. ,.
,'   em   in   Canada.     He   will  speak   attempting   lo   conlacl.   lhe   Um- K,su||.. •   S.'lmlasl ic   slandu,..;   es   m
! hi FCi-!00 al  noun. versif\-   of   Wasliing-lon   for   fur-
Man  .
seen   I
a   real
U A I)  (h )()  candidate   is
mining  himself  sis   IVA1.)
s■:  delusion-;  nisi)    become
i ! 'hi i|ik  h\   ,1 un  Mason i
This event is part of unemployment week sponsored by the
Tee Honorable Roberl Ihin-
ier, li.C. will arldress sludenis
n I'hvsies 200 on February (h
Lion ner. sponsored by the
I MIC Social Credit Club, will
-ipeak on "Canada's role in ihis
h w   world,"
The University Health
Service announced yesterday that the last chanco for
polio shots will be today,
January 30, between 1 and
4 p.m.
I lit'1.'  infer,nation.
Waller-;   slated    lhal    "vielory
will   d( uend    umm   a   vasl    flow
President   Schmidt    of    tho     of small and medium  gifts  from
University  of  Washington,  in-      eilies.    Io'aiis    and    \dllages     ill
formed   Dr.   Hugh   Bone   that      over the province."
he   would   allow   tho   Univor- Included   in   ihe   present   iohd
sity   of   British   Columbia   La-    'ol I be  fund are:
bor   Progressive   Party   mem- •  hh i.hhll  from  WV'-lcni  Tan
bors to come  with the  Purlin-     aria  Breweries Limited,
mentai-/    Council    r;roup    in • $1)0,000 from Ocean Cenionl
March. Ltd., announced by (lord ui  far
Dr,   Bone     informed     Jack      roll,  I'lesidenh
Giles   by  telephone  late  Wed-      ,„,—  ■  .,■„■..., ..,„ „„MI.
nesday that ihe LPP members
would be allowed to speak in
the Parliamentary deflates
''provided ihey arc subject to
the authority of the speaker,
and the rules of the house,"
He said they would not be
allowed t o give political
a   primal')'   csH'isideratiou   ie   lia
el'ani ing  of  I he ,;m arris.
©   ;\",'!i'her.-hi i     in     -ororil m
rod    tralei uiilie-s    is    tml     hihcn
nib-, i' 1111:' s if!- • r, i lion
13   Tim  award   rocogu i -e ;   per
■ ■ ■['..-<   \, :u ■(•   '!'.-(i.,   | jes   co vi r   a 11
iheh I ■■■   and   s. I  o   Ilm e   u he  e   ;m
t i-, i i ii a    have    I iee;i    vv ih'lsmd i ;m
' n   one   Meld   atone.
il   :\|mi:hi r; :iui      on      ;
earned    is    mil    |a!-,en    mle    cm:
-ideral ien .ill hoiivh coiineil  m< m
ners   ma\'    Pe   eligible    for   olhm
lu ,i|-..|.|.   ivy-Leaguer Lame, Friday night
al h hi) n.m.. I'.roek Hall. Tickets
s sial" al He I ahrarv and frock
S I li;) ,a cuii i!e
UBC CCF CLUB pre-i nls Carl
llamdloii. CC'v' he'sMonal Seci'e-
l v vy, ;;p- ;i hue; oil Ihe "I hlCIU -
p1' >.\ m "i1 (Via- ' on Fi ir]a,v .aI
'•:'. .hi h   f,",( ,   im;.
The Education Faculty
Edition people are reminded that all their copy must
be submitted io the Ubyssey
offices by noon Friday, January  31.
ok ing lo , ne
aiTivii io- during their uni versih hmeeih' i )■ M
career. ,y,
IM ; i i I e: m I ormal ion ;n,i). ' ,e
obla nasi fro, . mem' iers o! I'm
] IA A eonmiiMee. Th ■}: are Ken
I'ra v. ner,    Larhara    1 la id.   Side!;.
UNIV.   BAf'Tlh' V   CI..UB   will
■el    al    u      m    Mssis    hhl
s, es'-s   a, a si la, i   v. i II   he   th V.  < lor ■
''"     don   Seal a   I hi'i 'dor   i >|    Vaneou
h iah       .'  . i'   ( 'a i l. S        lie   will
i ■.   how   !!. i     o'■'.:,; i u i/alion   is
■'   i lie dial ienge of
111111 m ■ y
P"0.'i)iJCTION CLUB general
■- i ing ,e I :.' Sl! m I i( 1-1 (I. Im-
rh'ou ' ii a ■ ■ e diseiia.s full
. lid;; na    i-;   ne'e ■•;,! m    for  deed •
Croker.  Chuck  ('onnsighsim   Xeil   -inn mi SA M afl sliai am sua! eon-
Merrick,   and   fil   Kueber, .■.! il ul iona I   aniemhuenls. Page 2
Thursday, January 30,
Authorized as second class mail.   Poat Office Department* Ottawa. '»
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2.00 per
year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not
be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received. , _
Managing Editor   ..Dave Robertson        CUP Editor - Laurie Parker
News Editor   Barbara Bourne       Features  Editor   Sylvia Shorthouse
Assistant News Editor...        Bob   Johannes        Sports Editor Allan Springman
Reporters and Deskmen:— Kerry Feltham,  Sue Ross,   Wayne Lamb,  Bill  Piket,  Lois
Boulding, Carol Osborne, Mary Wilkins, Pete Irvine.
Saitorial and News Offices - AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
mines* and Advertising Offic es .AL. 4404, Local 6
Buy It Outright Or Leave Us Alone
The new issue of Canadian stamps pictures a newspaper engraved with the words:
"freedom of the Press". To the government
this means there is no political interference.
"to the advertisers, it apparently means
An advertfeer offered to insert his ten
bucks worth in the Ubyssey recently on
dne condition! that an editorial be published about his product.
His agent, who learned his trade at
kindergarten, Commerce School, and the
advertising department of a metropolitan
newspaper, told the editors: 'T'm used to
getting co-operation from the editorial department."
This wasn't news to us, but our refusal
to be bribed by advertisers was news tcf
him. "You'll lose money," he cried.
The next day he reappeared with a new-
bribe: "It doesn't matter whether the
[editorial is favorable or not, so long as it
lis publicity." The last time this paper
Icritized an advertiser who was out to ex
ploit the Development Fund for his own
ends, he said about the same thing. He was
glad We'd brought his screeching ad to the
attention of buyers.
Other advertisers have been rudely
shocked when we refused news coverage
to them. Apparently these men — the
same ones who speechify about Canadian
freedoms — expect disguised advertising
on a one cent sale basis when they buy the
regular dose.
The regular dose, however, is all we
sell here. We may lose money, but "Freedom of the Press" still means something
to us.
It means we can question the university
administration, critize Mr. Bennett, investigate the high school program, and talk
about the CBC.
But it also means we are ft'ee frtmv the
control of those organization men who bribe
without conscience and court publicity at
the cost of a basic Canadian freedom,
Confused   Leadership
A university Presbyterian College chaplain told a downtown paper recently that
UBC   students   are   no   more   ignorant   of
religion than the population in general. But
they are "very confused."
j; "Basically one of the problems is that
so much of the university atmosphere tends
to? critical examination of everything people believe," Dr. John A. Ross mourned.
The trouble is "there is no positive information to counteract the criticism," he
"One of the basic problems of our time
is-to work out some rapprochment between
the church and the university. Otherwise
these young people who are the future leaders of our country are going out with nothing positive to offer on behalf of the
The solution to the problem?
Well, Dr. Ross suggested that more
chaplains might help, but they would have
to worR together in a well-knit way so
they coud have a united front.
Let's take a second look at this, sir.
What has been said is: It is a problem
that students are critical. The church must
overcome this problem. Otherwise these
students will become leaders without the
The solution offered carries with it all'
the faults that made the student critical in
the first place: more unity of thought, more
counter-propaganda, more faith, less criticism, less confusion.
We will admit that this solution is
indeed "positive". There wouldn't be any
leaders without the church.
itics And Pearson - Again
When a Liberal said he'd like to put
arsenic in our coffee, and a Conservative
said, with partisah snickers, that our
"Peace, Politics, Pearson," editorial was
"dandy," we began to suspect that we just
didn't make ourselves clear.
We were neither criticizing Pearson
or complementing Diefenbaker. We were
neither damning the Liberals nor turning
What we were trying to say wa.s that
we are sorry that Mr. Pearson, for whom we
cherished the utmost respect when he held
the Externa! Affairs portfolio, bowed to
party machinery. We were and are sorry
that he is NO BETTER than Mr. Diefenbaker isnd a long,- line of other Canadian
politicians, Liberal and Conservative.
What we felt, as vVe saw him in immediate pre- and post-election days, heard
his speeches, and watched him at the press
conference last weekend! was that he had
stepped down a few pegs and wasn't yet
prepared for all the ballyhoo that arrived
with descent.
Out   Otf  £te/t
Editor, the Ubysfeey,
Dear Madam:
Before stating my complaint,
I might first offer some due
praise to those persons' about
to be criticised, namely, the
directors of the university and
the provincial government.
They deserve a great deal of
credit for trying to improve the
educational system and setup
in B.C. They are sincere in this
objective I am sure.
However, for one reason or
another, they are approaching
the problem with the wrong objective in mind. Tuesday's
Ubyssey announced the plans
for the future University of
B.C. — a centralized campus
serving 24,000; 24 new buildings; 80 entry lanes; 6 new
parking areas; etc.; $30,000,000
expansion within the next ten
years. This is all very impressive indeed, but what a waste
of time, energy and money.
Seriously try to imagine what
UBC will be like with 24,000
students jammed into it! Hea
ven knows, it's big enough now.
Yes, the plans do stipulate al-
loting 82 square feet per student, 1,421,800 square feet of
new academic spacg, and 2,-
000,000 square feet for athletic
facilities, administration etc.—
likewise very impressive, indeed! But consider the studying
atmosphere this will all create.
Already 30 per cent of our
first year enrollment fail each
year — fail to adapt to the
change from high school to
university, our educationalists
claim. Evidently they become
lost in the maze of "campus
life," lose their identity as an
individual student, and become
swallowed up in the midst of
it all. Those are the poor students, the university will say.
Ah, yes, but the good students are affected and suffer
equally from the same complaint — the cause of all the
university's ills so far and to
be even more so in the future
as the university grows.
This   is  the  lack   of  personal
Anti-Anti- Americans
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Not since "54-40 or Fight"
was a national slogan have
U.S. - Canadian relations in the
northwest ebbed so low. A
most alarming anti-American
attitude is increasingly evident among many of our own
campus members.
Why attempt to promote our
own country by sniping at the
Americans? It would be far
more beneficial if we devoted
less time trying to tell Uncle
Sam how to run his country
and more time trying to improve our own.
Canada needs investment
capital from an older country
and we have no just cause to
resent this. Canada and the
U.S. can and must help each
other to help themselves by
working together as a co-operating unit.
I wonder how quickly those
"Yankee haters" would retract
their foolish attitudes it' it were
possible  for  them  to conceive
a Canada co-existing with any
■other   nation   stretched   along
the broad expanse of thc 49th?
Yours truly,
#       *      *
WAD-GOD Challenge
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
In keeping with the high
level of athletic endeavour
that has been set for the candidates for WAD-GOD, it is my
idea that a contest should be
arranged to establish the qualifications in order that no athletic mis-fits will be considered.
For this reason I hereby
challenge all comers lo a marble shooting contest on the
stage of the auditorium at the
Pep Meet Friday noon.
In keeping with my favourite pastime I had originally
planned to engage in a clash
around    the    cafeteria chasing
I was having trouble thi-:
morning thinking of a column
subject until I walked through
the Brock Art Gallery and had
my ears pinned back by that
damned radio.
The day they put the radio
up I was upset, but I never
said anything because I was noi
in the best of moods, and
wanted to comment with an
unclouded mind.
But I have been suffering in
silence since, both with clouded and unclouded mind. Months
ago I used to .sit down and try-
to figure out those paintings,
After they put in the radio
I tried only twice. But I would
just get the train of thought
working on that Northern
Lights epie when Radsoc's
"middle of the road" music
would cut out and a harsh-
voiced young man would cut
Radsoc    is    keen    to    please
everyone Willi  (he  wide  appeal
of their music. This is probably good, for it shows an honest effort to entertain as many
as possible.
But I wish Radsoc would
exert that same consideration
with their radio personalities.
Some of those voices, especially
the ones trying to emote, come
out like Mickey Rooney in a
chicken   house.
I have nothing against the
people themselves. They are
all fine fellows, and I loo do
not have such a dulcet tone
in my own voice1.
But. I try not. to put my voice
on the radio,
And if 1 did, it would not
be for I lie purpose of barging
into people's quiet conversations in the Brock Lounge, the
Brock Art Gallery, and the
Brock Coffee Shop with a lol,
of high-pressure pleas lo sell
If 1 wanted to listen to thai
Mine. 1 would .slay home and
pretend   I   were a  housewife,
It would be easier to listen
to at home, too, for no matter
how bad the original is, it never
quite nauseates as much as a
poor  imitation.
I know of a number of people who would agree vvith mc
that Radsoc has conducted a
regrettable invasion into the
last place where one could sit
and talk in relative peace.
Perhaps all of us would not
mind if the programs were less
obnoxious, more quiet, and of
more honest desire to please
than to operate a.s playing
fields for extroverts.
Or perhaps if ex-Radsoc Jack
McGraw moved his Sunday
afternoon CKWX show lo the
campus five clays a week,
But what, we have now from
the mouths of his successors is
not easy on the ears, the nerves,
or the slomach, and I resent
lhat there's nowhere in the
Brock you can go to get away
from it.
Kxelusivo of the Johns, there
is still one place left — the
pub office. Neither is that easy
on the nerves, but at least you
can answer back.
For two minutes last week
our privacy was invaded by
these trespassers, A man came
down the -stairs and in, a radio
speaker under one arm and a
screw driver in his back pocket.
He affixed the speaker to the
wall, notwithstanding some
comment, like: "What, in hell
are you doing'"'
"I dunno. They told me to
put, il up. I got orders."
Far be it from us to countermand orders.
The little man connected his
wires. Music blared, The man
smiled witli pride and left. The
mush' stopped, and a radio personality came on.
A little girl took a pair of
scissors and cut Ihe radio personality off. Forever.
For anyone interested, Ihe
scissors are available.
innocent freshettes.    This was
however discouraged by faculty  officials  who  selfishly  reserve this sport for themselves.
Yours truly,
Great White Father
•p *** *r
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Is there nobody in the Pub
Office who appreciates how
annoying all this prattle of
"pseudo or non-pseudo" is to
the majority of students?
Very few persons are; interested in the soul-searching of
the Ubyssey columnists.
Tired of Barry Hale with his
gimrack comments on the failings of the University community, and of Ken Lamb with
his silly justification of an ignorance of basic French.
Tired of affected Irishmen
who write laboured poems in
obscure and incompetent language in an effort to be impressive. Tired of sanctimonious orientals who have the hypocrisy to attack the West
when their own countries are
corrupt and immature. Tired
of fatuous chit-chat which is
supposed to pass for wit.
Tired of crudity which is too
gross to be even faintly amusing.
So tired, I'm nearly asleep.
Yours truly,
P.S.—Granted that it is
easier to criticize than to create, but I've wanted to say this
for so long — snooze.
Blitz Conflict
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
The organizers of the UBC
Development Fund "Blitz" are
as farseeirtg as the proverbial
blind bats. The evening they
have chosen for the "Blitz",
supposedly after much thought
coincides with the opening
night of IVPilssoc's annual operetta, "Call Me Madam."
On Monday, February 17, il
is hoped by Mussoc that 1000
students will attend "Call Me
Madam". On the same evening the Development Fund
Committee hopes to have at
least 1200 students canvassing,
This is too much to expect!
The Committee is not only
"culling ils own throat" but
also is "cutting thc throat" of
one of the University's foremost clubs.
Theoretically the "Blitz" is
a fine idea, but practically it.
has very little value.
The money collected will be
insignificant, and the Socred
Government already knows
that public opinion is behind
the idea of increased allotments to the University.
But still the Fund Committee stages its "Blitz" on an
evening when a University
Club is presenting perhaps the
entertainment highlight of lhe
year. Surely this is stupidily
in the extreme.
Yours   truly.
Forestry   lit.
By    BUI   dioMwill
contact between professors and
students in the classes.
Only in small classrooms, and
on small campii can thc professor expect to become familiar
with his students and try to
counsel and inspire them on.
Also, this is absolutely essential
in a good school of the Arts
and Humanities,
I will concede it to the university though, that in the sciences and possibly the Commerce courses, a professor could
teach a large number of students almost as well as a small
number, since the questions are
either right or wrong, and
therefore the student should be
able to know well enough how-
he stands in the course and
whal he should do to improve
Whereas it is a much different
story in the Arts and Humanities. Ask any student or a
professor in that department,
should you disagree.
Hence, in my opinion, this
impressive, Texas-style expansion program is a veritable misconception of the proper approach to the supply-and-de-
mand education problem of
It is true that for the Applied
Sciences a centralization is indispensable, in fact, it is prer
ferable, considering the expense of equipment and laboratories, and the requirements for
research. But, all that is required for Arts students is the
where-with-all to make them
think and read — professors.
Surely then, it would be far
more advisable to spend some
of the university development
campaign funds and our tax
money on equipping Victoria
College to offer a full Arts
course, and possibly starting
a similar College in the Interior, say al Nelson or Kelowna,
so as to take the strain off
UBC proper and at the same
time offer the students a better
place in which to study . . .
one conducive to study, so-to-
Those persons responsible,
should not let perverted politics, false pride, and 20th century bigger-the-better material3
ism dictate what their hearts'
and consciences know to be unsuitable and unjust.
Yours truly,
Arts III
I i        is i i ~'~ iiT-
4494 W. 10th Ave., Vancouver, B. C.
ALma 1551
Filmsoc Presents
Thursday, January .'50,  12:30 to 2:30
Tuesday, February 4, 12:30
(Parts  1. 2. and  ")
Step Out.TT And Up
t. . to a Career with the Bay I
Make an aPP<V
went through your
placement OIh<£
to see our Hop
fehruary U *■ ,M
Young men about to step out into the
world seriously consider their future
career and the type of position that
will give them an interesting job plus
the opportunity of rapid advancement.
Retailing in the Bay's Department
Stores in Western Canada offers such
a career!
To Arts and Commerce graduate*
the Bay provides the opportunity to
learn retailing rapidly. The training
program is intensive and stimulating,
providing you with a. specialized
executive development program, plus
the opportunity to learn merchandising first hand under the supervision
of experienced executives,
Retailing with the Bay offers:
® A comprehensive executive development program
[• Minimum starting salary —• $325
per month
1 tofawtV tmt (litfttptMin
Open Daily ,) to .r.'.W, Fridays
V  lo/O.
!)       Phone PA, (J211 Thursday, January 30, 1958
Saucer Club Criticized
Criticisms levelled at the Flying Saucer Club were answered at a general meeting Wednesday by Secretary Treasurer, Stuart Piddocke. ','	
TW first Criticism — that club
meetings were juvenile, and
members not doing a damned
thing" — was answered on the
grounds that ehib meetings are
held only to deal with business,
and to inform other interested
individuals of club activities.
The real activity of the group,
Piddocke explained, is carried
out through discussions, research
projects, and reading. Books on
space and flying objects are
available for club members.
The second criticism was that
not enough attention is paid by
the club technical aspects. This
situation has been remedied by
n serietK of "regularly irregular"
discussions, the first of which
was held last Saturday evening.
At these meetings, questions
are posed on technical problems
not, directly 'related to flying
A "sighting" by two boys a
short time ago was also discussed at the meeting. The flying
object under discussion was
seen as a bright line between
Shaughnessy Heights and the
mountains, headed out toward
English Bay.
Extention To
Offer Short 2-
Week Course
The University Extension Department will offer a two-week
fisheries short course beginning
March 7.
Course will be held at UBC
Youth Training Centre under
the direction of Mr. G. A. Drew.
Lectures and demonstrations
will be conducted by members
of the university faculty, the
Fisheries Research Board of
Canada, commercial companies,
and by individual specialists.
Registration fee is $5 and
must, accompany application addressed to Mr. G. A, Drew, Extension Department, University
of B.C.
Room and board at Youth
Training Centre is provided free
of charge. Cost of transportation
from applicant's home anywhere
in B.C. will be refunded upon
presentation of a receipt for thc
The wide range of'topics cov-
Taking   Life   Easy
JAZZSOC has just completed
pletely modern  theme.    Here
pleasant surroundings.
renovation of the
Juanita James,
clubroom.    It has been remodelled on a com-
3rd Ed., and Jay Atherlon, 3rd Ed., enjoy the
(Photo by Jim Mason)
Next Week, Arts Week
Featured By Symphony
Last week was Liberal week.
This week is unemployment week.
Next week is Arts week.
Student ■ Faculty
Debate Today
Are we entitled to free University education?
A Student-Faculty forum, consisting of Dean Geoffrey Art-
drew, Dean E. D. McPhee, Ben
Trevino, and Stan Beck, will
debate the pros and cons of this
subject at noon today in Physics
The topic is based on the
Montmorency Resolution drawn
up in October at the Twenty-
first NFCUS National Congress
which reads:
"Every Canadian student who
has met the entrance requirements of a Canadian University
is entitled to the receipt of an
adequate scholarship."
All students are urged to attend this round-table debate,
and are invited to ask questions
and state their opinions on this
Arts week is sponsored by the
Arts and Science Undergraduate
Society. That is why it is called'
"Arts Week."
Pre-sale of tickets for eventa
during the week starts today lit.
the Brock, Caf and Quad;
Monday will be featured by,
a hour of jazz provided by the
Masterhounds Quartet from Los
Wednesday the Vancouver
Symphony invades the Auditorium.
A two-hour variety show will
highlight of the week Thursday.
Performers will include Betty
Philips, Ernie Preritice, OoiVJttty.
Collins and Barney Potts.
All events take place in the
Watch Tuesday for the Arts
edition of the Ubyssey.
Try  Advertising In
N.Y. Life grants: A grant of
$5,000 per year for three years
has been made to UBC by the
New York Life Insurance Co.
to provide funds for research,
fellowships, scholarships and
bursaries in the field of Canadian Life Insurance.
B.C. Centennial Year Scholarship — The B.C. Centennial
Year Scholarship awarded by
the Provincial Chapter of British Columbia, Imperial Order,
Daughters of the Empire. The
scholarship to the value of $1,000
will be awarded in April, 1958,
and is open to applicants with
good academic standing who will
register in the Faculty and College of Education in September,
Application forms must be
submitted not later than March
7, 1958. Forms and full information may be obtained from Dean
Walter H. Cage.
tion and care of engines, navigation, safety at sea, fish detection
apparatus, principles of conservation, oceanography, international law in relation to fisheries, and business aspects of
The course is sponsored by
the Extension Department under
an appropriation from the Federal Department of Fisheries.
It reportedly was travelling ered in the course include de-
on a straight level, and was in j s)«n and care of boats, opera
sight for about 15 seconds. The
object was travelling at a speed
"too fast to be a plane," and
did not have the standard plane
It appeared to have small
bright lights around the central
light, the spotters reported.
A. T. Babcock, intelligence
officer for, the Varsity Flying
Saucer Cli^b, said that the matter will be  "thoroughly  inves-
Babcock points out that "Be- Open  HOUSe ASKS
lief is not a criterion for belong- _ ^^    ^.   ■
ing to the club." Its purpose is rOf    500   VjINS
tb "scientifically investigate un- Dufi       Qpen   HouSfJ   thig
identified flying objects. year „ 00Q peop,e are expected
to visit the campus on February
28 and March 1
In an effort to make their
stay as pleasant as possible, the
Open House Committee is ask
ing for five hundred girls to act
as guides and walking information centres.
The guides are intended to
help the public find the buildings and displays which most
interest them.
Volunteers will be assigned to
one of four four-hour shifts and ]
posted to a specific area of the
campus. !
' i
Application forms are available in the AMS office or from
Sheila Croker,  WUS President.
Applications to the B.C.
Natural Resources Conference in late February will
be received by mail or in
person by the Secretary,
Alma Mater Society, Box
ISO, until January 31.
Full details are posted in
ihe Students' Council office
on Main Floor South, Brock
Nursing Entrants
Meet Next Week
Candidates for first year Nursing are invited to attend an organizational meeting next Tuesday, February 4th, at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 201, Wesbrook Building.
Program and admission requirements wilt be explained
followed by a lour of the school.
Application forms for registration will also be distributed.
Miss E. Mallory, director of
the School of Nursing and members of the Faculty will attend.
Crafts On Display
A colorful exhibition of contemporary crafts of American
and Canadian Indians will be
displayed in the University of
B. C. anthropology museum
from February 3 to March 1.
The exhibition, "Indian Art of
Today", is circulated by the US
Indian Arts and Crafts Board
set up to maintain high standards of native craftsmanship
and to aid in teaching the old
crafts, adapting traditional designs and articles to modern day
Some outstanding pieces in
the collection are a gay cotton
quilted patchwork skirt suitable
for summer wear made by Semi-
ole Indians of Florida, a carved
wooden salad bowl by a Cherokee wood carver, and costume
jewelery in silver and turquoise
from the famed silversmiths of
the south-west.  ■
Arrangements may be made
for ordering various articles in
the exhibition.
Museum is located in the basement of the Library building.
Hours arc 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and 7 to
9 p.m, Tuesday.
CCF Club Runs
Essay Contest
The UBC CCF Club is running an essay contest in conjunction w i t h "Unemployment
The topic is "Why 1 like Unemployment Week." Entries are
to be sent lo John Diefenbaker,
Ottawa,   Ontario.
All Liberals are especially invited to enter the contest. First
prize is a "Social Credit for
Honest Government" badge.
Graduates of  1958
Engineers: Electrical, Mechanical,
Engineering Physics.
Ontario Hydro representatives will be at the University ot British Columbia on January Mist, and February 1st. We have openings in our Junior Engineer Training Programme for Electrical and Mechanical Engineers
and Engineering Physics.
John Canniehael, a 1957 Graduate, will be on (lie
campus and will be available to answer questions about,
his experiences  since  joining   Ontario   Hydro.
You may obtain an application form and an appointment by consulting your Placement Office on the Campus,
AL, 0:545
" The Man of A
Thousand Faces"
Co-starring Academy Award
Dorothy Malone
the   true   life   story   0]'
Lou  Chancy
FEBRUARY 3 - 4 - 5
WHERE: College Shop in new Brock Extension
WHEN: February 3, 1958
WHY: So that we can breathe again
All articles turned in during the first term will be on sale unless claimed by   January 31, 1958.
R. Smith
F. Gundry
M. Klaver
IV MacKinnin
I). More
Some people who have articles in the Lost and Found:
B. Patterson II. Sturdy E. Pyne
C. Enike D. Mortaga j  G|over
L. Saloneti                         J. Mercer
F. Gundry B. Safuck S. Gonnason
M. Davies B. Gates M. Smith
and, of course, a bell, in back! In
black and white. Sizes 4'/;; to <),
narrow and medium widths, (.let
yours soon!
EATON'S Women's Shoes, Second J*loor, Telephone MA 7112 Page 4
Thursday, January 30, 1958
The English Department's
Workshop production of Ibsen's
"Peer Gynt" was smooth and
engrossing theatre—a little too
smooth. It was very seldom displeasing, but it was, as well,
very seldom moving.
Both the beauties and the
flaws of the production can,
I think, be directly traced to
director Ian Thome. It was he
who  was  responsible  for  the
integrated, controlled crowd
scenes, scenes with a sensual
pleasure all their own, each
self-contained, each contributing to the development of the
structure of the play. As a re-
suit, the play was coherant for
all its complexity. But it was
also he who imposed his will
to integrate on the individual
parts, with the result that often
there was no individuality organic  to  the  characters them
selves. The audience was given
a succession of unit sensations,
but too seldom these sensations
were without emotional impact.
Richard Irwin, as Peer, gave
a consistantly controlled performance, but there was occasionally about it an expeditious
air, as it' he were over-anticipating the next line of dialogue.
Nonetheless, he was capable of
sustained periods of great emotional communicativeness—the
period that commenced with his
decision to abduct Ingrid and
lasted until his entry into the
Troll Kingdom, for instance,
and alroiost the entire third act,
when he was, from where I
sat, poignancy personified.
There was encouraging evidence, too, in Mr, Irwin's characterization, that he was a
trifle uncomfortable when
called upon to be "polished."
I say "encouraging," because
I suspect that it was the "polish" of Peter Haworth's char-
"Sayonara"  —   Fearless  And   False
"Sayonara" is another one of
those films which "attacks taboos fearlessly" and its ability
to play fast and loose with psychology, sociology, and the
truth is nothing short of incredible.
Miscegenation is a serious
matter at any time; but especially so in thc Japanese-American case, because of the obvious strain, not only between
East and West, but also between history's first ex-nuclcar
enemies. When asked by a reporter what the Brass' reaction
will be to his marriage to a
The film "The Bolshoi Ballet" is a record of one of the
great Russian company's few
appearances outside the USSR.
It was filmed in London in
1956, and consists of "Giselle"
and portions of six other
In my opinion thc Russian
group surpasses even thc Royal
Ballet. In other words, it is
thc best in the world. The
Royal Ballet's sets and costumes are more lavish and one
is conscious of remarkable
technical skill in every production; but the Bolshoi, which
has kept entirely within the
classical tradition, has a trans-
cendant fluidity, grace and lyrical power.
The difference is also evident in the primieres clause-
uses of the two companies. The
Royal Ballet's Margot Fontcyn
is sparkling and flowerlike,
while Ulanova, at 47, cannot
rely on her appearance and
uses only the subtlest facial expressions to convey impressions. She conveys them
through her body in motion
in a manner which is beyond
In addition to "Giselle" the
film consists of "Dance of the
Tartars" from the ballet "The
Fountain of Bakhschsari." the
Spanish Dance from "Swan
Lake," a duct, "Spring Waters"
by Rachmaninoff, "Polonaise
and Gracovienne" from Glinka's "Ivan Susanin," and Saint
Sacns' "Dying Swan".
The color photography is
excellent. The film was made
by Paul Czinner and I. R. Mux-
well for the J. Arthur Rank
Organization. It's now being
shown at the Park Theatre (all
scats reserved, al $2.00) starting tomorrow.
Whether or not one is familiar with ballet, the beauty of
this film is inescapable. It is
well worth seeing.
Japanese showgirl, the Air
Force Ace replies "Tell them
we said Sayonara (farewell)."
And as the sun sets on the Gin-
za our hero sets out to get married up at the U.S. Consul's
place. This is not only one of
the weakest endings I've heard,
but it also holds the key to the
failure of Sayonara as an intelligent story.
"Sayonara" fails because of
the happy ending. Due to its
consecration to this dogma of
the happy ending, Hollywood
has ruined the efforts of several
million dollars and the services
of Marlon Brando as well. Not
that millions haven't been
squandered before by Hollywood, but this film in one
sense amounts almost to an insult, not only to our intelligence, but to that of the Japanese as well.
Devotion to duty is probably
the most important single item
in the life of the Japanese and
Raven, Raven
NOTE:—RAVEN Editor Desmond Fitz-Gerald was hanging
around the office all afternoon
and refused to be put out like
a gentleman. We finally got
rid of him by printing the following blurb.—B.H.)
"Blakey and Cooke has a
green, unsatisfactory cover, - ••
roughly the same shade as the
Forestry Ubyssey. For ll.os.ie
who do not like essay writing
with a scholastic imedimenta
and find loe. cit., ibid,, and op.
cit. a greenly tinged bore, writing something — "thing" i.s a
healthy word denoting any
form at all -•- for RAVEN
should provide release. We do
not demand a goneology of asterisks, numbers and ibicly delights; all we want is material
for the next issue of RAVEN,
which emerges in March. Dead
line for material is February 5
--We add that Blakey and
Cooke do, not subscribe to the
magazine.      Amen."
they gladly face even suicide
in its pursuit.
James A. Mitchener's novel
very wisely confined itself
only to what was probable and
consequently when it came to
a choice between their duty
and their love, Air Force Ace
Lloyd Grucber and the Japanese showgirl Hana Ogi stuck
to their chosen professions and
the poignant word Sayonara
had an integral relation to the
The Ace Grueber of the movie is a sloppy bit of characterization that makes a Southern
gentleman and an officer of
"the Point" look like a lovesick slob. Brando makes no
effort to break the stereotype
barrier and by his own admission to Truman Capote, stopped acting after the third clay
of shooting. As a result, Ace
Grueber shows himself to have
no more real understanding of
the culture of Japan than a
Hands in pocket, he dozes
Hi rough his scenes with Hana
Ogi, (winningly played by Mei-
ko Taka), muttering at one
point. "Why Honey, thas' Jes'
about the cutes' thing ah evah
seen." Before his trails off into incoinprenhensibility.
Red Buttons in his first
straight role is more than convincing in his portrayal of Joe
Kelly, a rather over-sensitive
G.I., who goes so thoroughly
Japanese that he i veil commit.-1
suicide when a Japanese
should. Psychologically, the
motives for this suicide don't
convince me, but on the whole
WANTED — Person with car to
join car pool from New Westminster. Phone LA 10190,
after' 6 p.m.
- Navy blue Parker
D. B. Craig.
Junior Year
New York
An unusual one-year
college program
WANTED -- Ride for 8.30 lectures from 2700 block West
23rd. Contact, Ron at CE.
>  NOTICE -- A business manager
(preferably     an     all  efficient
Seo your e/eein
or wrile
lor brochure to
Washington Square
New York University
New York 3, N.Y.
Geophysical. Service
graduate students to
Iiilt'i'iialioual   Corp.   e
ill hey position mi  lie
Mr. T. A. Halbi'ook, Field Supervisor, will visit I lie campus February 10th and I lth to interview men interested
in geophysical tielcl work. Appointments may be made
through vour IMacenioni Bureau,
commerce student) for Raven.
Contact Desmond Fitz-Gerald,
CI I. 4472.
LOST -- Briefcase in Library
en Friday, ,1,m\. 24. Would the
finder please turn il in to the
Lost and Found or contact
Erwin al. FR. 7777 after (i p.m.
ROOM-BOARD Accommodation for one woman student
in exchange tor services. Call
AL. 32!>4-M after 8 p.m.
LOST   -   Will   the   person   who
removed an aquasculum
trench coat from the Riding-
Ion Room Tuesday a.m. phone
Bob at GL. Hi2:VL. I have
LOST Broun      Waterman's
fountain pen, Monday, Jan. 27
HM-4. Phone ALma 0037. Rita
FOR   SALE 1 or,!)   Austin,   4
new tires, healer, turn signals
recently overhauled, low mileage. For economical transportation,  phone  VV I.  OfUMi.
the   tragedy  of  Joe   Kelly   is
The photography is good
and captures adequately the
startling, sometimes wild beauty of Japan. However, the
Japanese are still the best photographers of their homeland,
and thc photography in Sayonara pales by comparison to
that done in such films as Ras-
homan and Ugetsu.
acterization of the I'm'ton
Moulder that made it such an
aseptic one. Mr. Ha worth is
a professional, and he .-eemed
anxious to make the fact
I refuse to enumerate all tie
actors and actresses who tools.
part in this production on the
grounds that il would expose
me to the charge of seeking lo
establish a personal fan club.
However, I would like to say
that, for the most part, those
who played the secondary roles
and the many smaller parts
acquited themselves wih com-
petance, and that they .showed,
besides Mr. Thome's guiding
hand, remarkable prescence of
mind in avoiding collisions.
For me, there were only two
secondary characterizations in
the first and third acts that remained individually realized
without detracting from the
unity or development of the
play. First of these was Waller
Shynkaryk's, who, a.s the
King of the Dovre, carried character expoitation to the limit
he was wholly engaging, but
never stepped across the line
to become distracting. As his
daughter, Caroline Bell was
just the right combination of
sexual desirability and personal
repulsiveness; she was, quilt
properly, thc most disquieting
Troll around.
The scemd act deserves to
lie discussed separately because,
for at least half of its length,
il distinguished itself from the
rest, of the play by being the
.sloppiest segment. The compre-
hensibility — and, 1 might
say as regards the picnic scene,
amiability — and pace that
marked the firsh act were missing here; not until the lunatic
scene did things begin to pickup and the proceedings become
coherant. but hero, uni'orl unalc-
ly, some of the characterizations were poor. 1 am willing
to admit Dial the substance of
the second act is slighter than
thai of ti>" other two, but nevertheless ii'." individual characterization.-; generally were not
strong enough to stand on their
own, at the same lime that they
obtruded enough to detract
from what strength the* episodes themselves had. Exceptions to this general rule were
Kore   Herrnanrud   and   Marlon
The sets were functional so
far as they facilitated movement, but, save for the stylized
frees in thc third act, not especially evocative of any sort of
mood, and thc lighting struck
me as more than adequate,
which was a pleasant surprise.
II was also a welcome and
unique experience to witness
a production that was free
from technical flaws, an experience made possible by technical director Sidney Bennel
and hi.s staff.
Finally, I should like to say
lhat I found John Brocking-
ton's music extremely apt, especially during the scene where
Peer and Thc Woman In Green
meet and embrace; the violin
Mr. Brockington scored for this
scene fairly dripped with
grimy, unattractive sex.
Information regarding vacancies lisled  may be
between   11:00   a.m.   and   4:00   p.m.   Tuesday   I
inclusive, each week at
o   Friday
1 L.
Student Christian Movement
;i!2 Auditorium Building
presents their
Visit of lhe Hev. Vince Goring, Assoc. Secretary
(Study and Summer Projects) between Feb. 9 - 13
Mono;ays:  "The Christian and Politics" at 3:80 in Aud. 312.
"The   Christian   and   Nuclear   Warfare"   at   4:30   in
Aud. 312.
TiKsda.v.s: "KeJigious Problems" beginning Jan, 28 at 12:30
in And. 31?,, on Predestination—led by Dr, John Ross.
Wednesdays: "Racial Prejudice" at 12:30 in Arts 207.
Fridav: "Tiie Gosoel of St. John" at 12:30 in Aud. 312, led
by Rev. H. B. Barrett.
Weolnesdav:  "The  Christian and  the Social  Sciences"  in
Aud.  312 al 3:30,  with Dr. W. S. Taylor, Dr. D. G.
Thursdav: "The Life and Mission of the Church" beginning
at 4:30, Feb. 13, in Aud. 312.
IF—LECTURES, Monday ut 12:31) in Arts 100
February 3: Co-sponsored with Hillel, Rabbi Rosenthal of
Seattle:   "Goodbye God, I'm Going to College."
February 10: Rev. Vince Goring, "The Christian and the
February 24: Rt. Rev. G. P. Gower, Bishop of New West-
minster, "The Church and the World Crisis."
l\Io)'iiing   prayers   at   8m5----Mon.-F.ri.,   in   Aud.   312.
Monthly service at Sl. Andrew's Hall, Feb. 12, at 4:30.
Friday, February 7—Progressive dinner and dance. Tick-
els  sold-Apply  And.  312.
If industrial automation interests vou
there's a profitable
or you w
ij>. What is Canadian Chemical!?
A. A young, progressive and fast-^rcwiii:.; Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 4.M) acre she
at Edmonton, Alberta, consists of 3 plants a.
petrochemical unit, a cellulose acetate manufacturing
unit, and a filament yarn plant. It has its own power
plant and water treating facilities to supply ste.un,
-electricity, water and compressed air. Thc ( ompany
also has technical facilities necessary lo piosidc for
control of thc quality of its products and ior inc.
development of new processes and prod lie!,.
Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integral.'d plants al
Edmonton use the products of Canada's forests ,nut
vast oil fields , . . producing for world markets iih.ii-
quality   supplies   of organic    chemicals,    ceuulojE
Q. What are the job opportunities?
A. Our engineering department is one of the large-.!
and most diversified in Canada, We have Umlms.ml
and professional services . . , cxtensiu: laborsitorv
facilities for operational quality control of our many
products . , . for developing and piloting new products
and processes. We operate our own power plant and
water  trcatim;  facilities.
at would 3 be doing?
A„ A-. one of our electrical engineering group, you
would he nmcimg new challenges in lhc development
ol' new automation systems , . designing power
femler -a-hails and lighting,., designing additions
and modifications lo what is possibly the most complex
sysiern of indtisiiial automation in Canada. Or, you
migiil !v working wiih our other engineers in important tasks like these:-—
•St   held inspection
®   detailing, estimating
c ci J
«11 c n cj ■
o *iai I',
•i ing - npci \ i ,,'oii and administration
cliicicnc\, or increasing
sci job cpj>ov>unitles also exist for median-
ma's,   chemical   engineers,   chemists  and
eng ok
oilu-.-r .
i si a
duates —- an  discussed   in
All'"   Ot
Montreal      •     Toronto      •     Edmonton      «      Vancouver


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