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The Ubyssey Jan 29, 1960

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 THE UBYSSEY
STIMULUS
VOL. LXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1960
No. 41
—Photo by Earle Olsen
And on your left, ladies and gentlemen, one of the many
beautiful models who will enhance the Spring Fashion show. To
the right, for comparison purposes only, a Pub habitue, representing the common, run-of-the-mill campus co-ed.
It
Keep Out Drift
rr
in AMS Elections
AMS Candidate
Nominations Open
Nominations are now open for
the; First Slate for A.M.S. Elections. Candidates for the offices
of President, Chairman of Undergraduate Societies Committee, Secretary and First Mem-
ber-at-Large must file nominations by 4 p.m. Thursday, February 4th.
Each nomination must be
signed by ten members of the
Alma Mater Society and then
posted on the Students' Council
Bulletin Board.
All candidates and their campaign managers must meet with
the Elections Committee at 4:00
p.m. on the day nominations
close.
Each candidate will submit
his registration number to the
Elections Committee at the time
he files his nomination.
Campaign expenditures are
not to exceed $25.00. A statement of expenditures must be
submitted when the campaign
closes.
Each candidate must comply
with campaign regulations.
Seconders statements for the
First Slate must be submitted to
the Editor of the Ubyssey not
later than 12:30 p.m. Thursday,
February 4th for publication in
the Friday Ubyssey.
Statements must not exceed
one hundred Words for the offices
of President and Treasurer and
seventy-five words for every
other office.
Candidates platforms must be
submitted to the Editor of the
Ubyssey riot later than 12 noon
Saturday, February 6th for publication in the Tuesday Ubyssey.
German Youth
Council Blasts
Anti-Semitism
BRUSSELS (CUP) Special—
A representative of the 6,00,000
member German Federal Youth
Council has denied any association of its members with the
anti-semitic forces in Germany.
The chairman of the council,
Edmund Duda, declared recently that the organizations in the
council, "have categorically dissociated themselves from these
irresponsible activities," by what
he called "hoodlums and some
young people."
He added that the council
"protests against the identification of the young generation of
Germany with such elements,"
and declares: "The German
youth has nothing in common
with those individual offenders."
The German Federal Youth
Council is a member of the
World Assembly of Youth
(WAY). NFCUS is the Canadian
member.
Mr. Duda stated in his declaration that, "This youth has
shown that they are seriously
endeavoring to overcome the
Nazi past."
Engineers Attack
Female Education
The first Inter-faculty Debates will be presented on
Feb. 1, 2 and 3, in Bu. 203,
204.
These debates ace being
sponsored by an inter-faculty
committee who is trying to
stimulate more activities) between faculties.
The Engineers will debate
with Medicine on Monday:
Resolved that "Education of
women at the university is a
waste of valuable time and
money." Do not the Engineers
educate their own women?
On Tuesday the Frosh will
tackle the Nurses: Resolved
that "the Provincial govern-
. ment scholarship system is inadequate."
Arts and Agriculture will
soberly debate that "The AMS
rules regarding drinking al
University functions be more
rigidly enforced."
By DEREK ALLEN
"Keep the  Drift  out!"
This is what Fort Camp Vice-President Eric Ricker says
his system of council elections will do. He wants Council
to pay the campaign expenses for candidates to fhe following,
year's council. —  "
UBC LEADER
CONFERENCE
Next weekend will see the
meeting of the Student Executive Conference on Campus.
It is hoped that this conference will lead to a more efficient
operation of campus organizations and will serve to reduce
much of the apathy that presently exists.
The conference has been
planned to instruct potential
club and undergraduate society
executives on the fundamentals
of leadership and organization.
The program will consist primarily of discussion groups headed by campus leaders. Topics to
be considered are:
Friday:
See CONFERENCE
(Continued on page 6)
DECISION
Ricker proposed that Council
could standardize the campaigns
of all candidates in an effort to
eliminate the advantages of rich
individuals or groups in pushing a candidate by means of expensive posters and advertising.
Ricker suggested that those
aspiring to council could post a
bond of perhaps $20, which
would be refunded if he polled
10 per cent of the popular vote;,
and that this would discourage
those who did not feel they had
a real chance for election.
It would also "eliminate the
advantage certain groups have,"
and encourage those who did not
want to run with backing of a
"group."
In concluding his brief, Richer made two suggestions to the
Commission regarding the recommendations they will submit
to Student Council. ■!':'
He said that they should consult with the Political Science
Department and correspond with
other North American Universities,
Find out what the experts
think, and see what others have
done or plan to do, was his suggestion.
UBC STUDENT
WINS AWARD
Photogaraphy Contest—
Fred Schrack, a second-year
graduate student, has won first
prize in the NFCUS Photography
Contest.
Fred is the first UBC student
to win this contest.
A Totem photographer, he received first prize in the "University Life" category.
In addition, he gained Honourable Mention in the same
class for his picture entitled
"Reflections".
—Photo by Earle Olsen
CPL.  R.  A.  M. CRAWFORD
Radar Traps
"Infallible'
Say RCMP
The radar traps on the uni*
versity boulevards are infallible.
RCMP Corporal R. A. M.
Crawford convinced an audience
of 200 students of this in a question period following a lecture
held yesterday afternoon in,
Physics 200 under the auspices
of the Sports Car Club.
The lecture itself was given
jointly by Corporal Crawford,
insurance agent J. M. Jones, and"
Police Magistrate M. E. Ferg«r
son. Corp. Crawford spoke orl^
"The psychological quirks that
kill," , describing the present
growing amount of attention and
research being directed towards
the mental stability of Canadian
and American drivers, by var«
ious traffic authorities.
UBC To Get More Money
Socred Session Pledges
The B.C. government has
promised UBC a new college of
education and increased money
grants.
Lieut-Governor Frank Ross,
in his speech from the Throne
yesterday at the opening of the
Provincial Legislature at Victoria, made this pledge along
with several others concerning
increased aid to B.C. schools
and students.
Receiving increased grants
along with UBC will be Victoria
College. The government also
will give aid to school districts
which have been unable to fin
ance school construction programs because of the current
tight money market.
In addition, the government
is negotiating to buy $8 million
worth of school board debentures.
The speech pledged that the
program of scholarships, -bursaries and loans granted worthy
UBC students at the last session
of legislature will be continued
and enlarged upon.
In connection with Victoria
College, Ross said: "My government has already recommended
assistance to a capital construe*
tion program   which    will see
Victoria College enhanced in its
status to that of a liberal art&
university."
Additional aid is proposed t#
give superior teachers incentive
to undertake post-graduate strata
ies and special recognition i«;
planned for meritorious service-
by other teachers.
The speech also promised »
vigorous training progrartf
"through which trades "an^wes-*
tional training will be offered t«
our youth to qualify them ad
skilled craftsmen."    - - j l^ftGETWO
thj:   ir^YssEY
Friday,   January   29,
EDITORIAL
Stimulus. SupQJi^icbcdl
I
The Ubyssey has decided to answer The Stimulus.
Upon publication of the first Stimulus a little while ago,
the Editorial Board chose to ignore the diatribes, believing
that no one would take seriously the charges made.
; The second edition, however, is so flagrantly filled with
mis-information, that we feel it prompts this sort of action.
In  answering the charges  made  by  the  editor  of this
publication we will go back to issue number one. We will.
_ show where facts have been exaggerated and distorted; we
will also show where the facts are completely wrong.
Claim: An article was submitted to the Ubyssey which was
'turned down in favour of a 'less controversial article'. The
Editor-in-Chief claimed the article was 'lost'.
Fact: The editorial policy of the Ubyssey is to accept articles
of a critical nature, only if any facts stated in the criticism
are true. The Editor-in-Chief, using this policy as his guide,
decided that this article did not conform with the conditons,
and therefore dd not publish it. He did not 'lose' it.
Claim: "... the vast majority of the paper's space is devoted
to notices, sports, pictures,  advertsiing, and  useless news
stories (e.g. tug-o-wars)",
;Fact: The main function of a newspaper is  to  print  news.
* In fact, according to the AMS Code, Article IV: "Among the
principal functions of the Ubyssey . . . shall be the advance
j       notification and sufficient advertisement to the Societies'
membership of the events listed in the Social Calendar of
-    the  student  handbook,   together   wtih   the  publication  of
such  social  or   athletic   events   or  other  matters   as the
Sudent's Council may direct to the attention of the Public
!       Relations Officer." This, along with the events that happen
from day to day constitutes news.  It is not the fault of
2     the newspaper that nothhig^eacthshaking hanpens on cam-
i~     pus. However, if the major' news oh campus is a tug-of-war
then it is pur function to report.on it as a news happening.
, .     Newspapers question and criticise on their editorial pages,
not on the pages devoted tonews.
Claim: "Why should the newspaper need advertising? Why.
does not the Stu^nt'js,Oouneil^ive enough money.to allow
the-newspaper tbrun indelJ.ent|er4$ly?"
; Fact: This "ShoWs ah ikhprance*"6f the costs of publishing a
newspaper. A little inquiry would show that the Ubyssey,
even with a virtually Unpaid staff, costs a comparatively
astronomical suna. If council were to eliminate advertising
and entirely support the paper itself, then a number of
activities how. siipnbjrted by the AMS would have to cease.
Advertising is a necessity,
Claim: "Why should the paper be concerned with sports at
all?" 'u   •"' 	
.Fact: As previously stated, the function of a,campus newspaper is to report on campus" events. As it is a fact that
, sports are campus events (and events in which a great
number of students are interested), then it is the duty of
the newspaper to print them. ; .
»
These are some of Hgie alienations from the first Stimulus.
The,publishers use*|$nvjdi«#4g-unents in order, to show .that
the Ubyssey, shouljd become" a literary,and critical magazine.
As was pointed put befpr^, jknd js reiterated — *h§ VEy§S#JT
is a newspaper.
In the most recent issue, .the publishers once again take
broadsides against.xhe Vpif^t — and their broadsides have
misfired. *'
They claim: that Filmsoc was refused space in the Ubys-
«f«>y to answer the criticism, of the filmsoc operation. This is
jintrue: If an article, or a letter, had betm^uhmitte^, and if
it had conformed to the Ubyssey's ejaitorktl policy, then it
would have been printed. The 2Ubyssey does riot refuse to
print articles of controversial nsjituse — as long as the facts
.stated in these, sir tides are, the truth as far as ean be discerned.
The Stimulus throws around a phrase 'the lowest common
,denominator' with dexterity. What this is.exactly, outside of
arthimetic and algebra, we don't reaUy.,know. However, the
Ubyssey, In functioning as a newspaper, caters to no denominator. We try, to the best of bur J_bmty7to report the news. A
prnfessor or a student reads,the Ubyssey to,find out what is
-happening on campus, no to search for material for critical
,je§s|ys.
A claim was made that the Ubyssey falsely reported a
feud between Cinema 16 and Filmsoc. The present relationship" Of Filmsoc and Cinema 16 has no bearing oh this issue,
wtrich the Stimulus attempts to use as a basis for criticism-
'The truth,is that when Cinema 16 first appeared, they told
•Council that their purpose, was to fill the .gaps that Filmsoc
.left in film programming — in fact, hard feelings between
the two groups were very much in evidence.
A very 'scientific' endeavour was undertaken by the publishers of the Stimulus in doing a percentage breakdown of
the Ubyssey's content. "They make the naive assumption that
the paper appearing on Tuesday, January 26th, is a representative one. The fallacy of using one isolated item as proof
is obvious, not only from the point of view of scientific accuracy, but also in fairness. A much fairer representation is to
take the three papers in any week, and break those down.
Since the Critic's Page appears on Friday, for example, to use
a Tuesday paper as the sole;basis for criticism is absurd.
Thus the Stimulus appears and criticises the Ubyssey.
They do not criticise constructively. They.do not even recognise the function and" nature of the Ubyssey as a campus publication. They criticise only in terms of literary articles and
intellectual criticism.
The Ubyssey is a campus newspaper, containing within
its departments expressly for the purpose of writing activities
other than news reporting. The Critic's Page is a regular
feature. The editorial page is in every issue, containing articles of interest.
The Editors of the Ubyssey believe in criticism of activities on campus in two ways. One is through the reporting
iOf mistakes and errors that occur; the other is through critical
analysis on the editorial page. The editor-has asked several
professors to submit articles. Not One has been received. Few
serious articles from students have been received. The publishers of Stimulus apparently feel it is beneath their erudition
to contribute material to the Critic's,Page.
The true function of .the Ubyssey should be recognized.
M the content is^popr, then the fault lies either in the.activities
beinf covered or the manner in which they are covered. If
Mr. Nixon desires the quality of the newspaper improved,
then he is welcome to come down and use his writing skill;
as a teporte?.
ALLAN CHERNOV.
DARWINISM
THOUGHTS
AND THEMES
By DANIEL  OSTROVSKY
J. D. Hooker,  1862
"Your theory of evolution by
natural selection • implies that if
every organism had survived
and produced offspring, then
every kind of plant and animal
that exists, and has ever existed,
would have been produced without any natural selection at all
(as well of course as myriads of
others). In other words all the
characters present in all organisms were the necessary consequences of the earliest and most
primitive organism."
To this Darwin replied "I do
and have always agreed."
Clark
"Thns accepting Hooker's argument, Darwin was foreed towards the view that the earliest
organisms though apparently so
small and simple were really so
gigantically complex that they
contained the potentiality of producing all the jjther organisms
that would ever exist on earth.
It followed therefore that if true,
the , theory of evolution would
not abolish Paley's argument
from design, hut would reinforce it a hundredfold. No wonder Darwin was disturbed. He
had sought to escape from God;
now .he found his old Enemy
waiting for him in a new hiding
place. His confusion can scarcely
be exaggerated. In letter after
letter he made the lamest excuses for his inability to think
clearly. Intellectually, he said,
he was in 'thick m«d.' Eventually he tried to avoid the dilemma with a laugh. If everything was designed, then the
shape of his nose must haye
been designed also. (Darwip felt
rather sore about the shape of
his nose.) So he challenged all
and sundry to say whether his
nasal profile was designed by
the Almighty."
C. E. Raven,  1943
"Darwin's letters exhibit a
resolution not to follow his
thoughts to their logical conclu-"
sion."
T. H. Huxley (speaking to
Lord Ernie)
"My dearyoung man, you aie
not old enough to remember
when men like Lyall and Mur-
chison were not considered fit
to lick the dust off the boots of
a curate."-
"I should like to get my heel
into   their   mouths (the clergy)
and sc-r-r-unch it round."
Clark
"Huxley did not at first take
very kindly to the evolution
theory. In days gone by he had
written a slashing review against
the Vestiges, and Darwin's Origin was along the same,lines.
But when he saw that evolution
would afford him an excellent
means with which to vent his
spite on the clergy, he accepted
it, though only guardedly at
first—"subject to the production
of proof that physiological species may be produced by selective breeding ..." a proof that
he never considered to have
been forthcoming even to the
end of his days."
H. F.  Osborn,  1924
"Although Huxley wrote on
natural selection for thirty
years, he never contributed a
single original or novel idea to
it."
G.  T.  Romanes
"Then with a suddenness only
less surprising than it's (the
argument from design) completeness, the end came; the fountains of the great deep were
(To be continued)
THE U9YSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times a week throughout the University year in Vancouver
by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C.
Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of The Ubyssey
and notaiecessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry White
Associate Editor . ......Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor Del Warren
News Editor John Russell
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
Club's Editor I Wendy Barr
Features Editor Sandra Scott
Head Photographer Colin Landie
Photography Editor Roger McAfee
Senior  Editor Farida Sewell
Reporters and Desk:
Ian Stewart, Derek Allen, Sandra Scott, Gary
Keenan. Vladim Elia Romanchye, Allan Graves, Bill
Riemer, Diane Greenall and Madeline Bronsden. All
these underpaid and underappreciated contributors
are a part of the happy family of the Ubyssey. There,
at least, they are entitled to some free love.
LETTERS TO WE EDITOR
Editor:
The Ubyssey.
Sir:
The latest issue of the sheet entitled "Stimulus" contains a
breakdown . of the contents of
the Jan. 26 issue of Ubyssey.
It is interesting to make a
similar breakdown of the "Stimulus" contents.
Thirty percent is devoted to
abuse of -Mr. Lum, Mr. Sinclair
and the Ubyssey.
Forty-two percent up with film
reviews.
An article, or presumably
humorous intent, on the poem
"Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star"
occupies 25 %.
The remaining 13% is given
over (reluctantly, one feels) to
editorials on drainage and free
speech.
From the continued criticism
of the Ubyssey, it is obvious that
those responsible for the "Stimulus" are still under the misapprehension that a university
newspaper should be a little
literary gem devoted exclusively
to titillating the academic appetites of the intellectual elite (i.e.
Arts IV students).
A newspaper's first function
is, by definition, the presentation of news; commentaries and
opinions are of secondary importance. If the "Stim.ulus" purports to be a newspaper (which
it certainly is not), where, then,
is its news? If it makes no such
claim, why waste valuable space
on vitriolic attacks on the Ubyssey?
These gentlemen have already
been asked, and I will ask them
again, whether they could not
better emlpoy their obvious talent by joining the Ubyssey staff,
rather than indulging in pointless and destructive criticism?
The high percentage of space
devoted to film reviews: is interesting when one learns that Mr.
Nixon is FilmSoc's Presentation
Manager. Now this is advertising-— somehting to which Mr.
Nixon takes great exception
when it appears in Ubyssey. It
may be paid for, and it may not;
the pointis that it is there, and
that FilmSoc and Cinema 16 will
benefit from it. Mr.- Nixon feels
there is nothing wrong with
FilmSoc paying its way; his criticism of the amount of advertising in Ubyssey, therefore, becomes not only illogical, but^
hypocritical.
A word on the ^Twinkle"
article. Now really, gentlemen.
This has been done before,
many many times — we have recently been subjected, in the
Ubyssey, to two such themes on
Mary's Little Lamb. It may be
clever, but it has long ceased to
to be funny, and it could never
have been described as defying.
Is this the high literary standard
you would have us adopt? or are
you, too, suffering from the complaint the Ubyssey has long endured — lack of good material?
—IAN BROWN, -_
"Frosh".
Atomic Energy of Canada
Ltd.
CHALK RIVER, ONTARIO
Requires for its
RESEARCH, DEVELOPMENT AND
PLANT OPERATING PROGRAMMES
for development of Atomic Power, graduates and postgraduates in;
Biology Mechanical Engineering
Engineering Physics Metallurgy
Electrical Engineering Metallurgical Engineering
Chemical Engineering Physics
Electronic Engineering
Applications for summer employment are invited from
both graduates and those one year from honour guadua-
tion.
DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM YOUR UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT
OFFICE. -
Interviews will be held at your University
on the 4th and 5th of February, 1960. Friday, January 29, 1960
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
Beatnik For Hire
Lands on TV Wire
TORONTO (CUP)—A beatnik-for-hire business that
started as a joke mushroomed into an NBC television appearance for a pretty 20-year-old U. of Toronto co-ed during the
Christmas holidays.
An ad placed in The Varsity
began the series of events that
catapulted Ries Karvanaque (ad-
(mittedly an alias) onto the Dave
Garroway show, to read a poem
by A. A. Milne as beatnik poetry.
The ad stated that Ries was
for rent ■— with chaperon. For
$5 she would attend parties,
wakes or other events. Another
$5 was charged for chaperon.
Parties often fall flat without
a topic of conversation. Clad in
a black sweater, a black skirt,
and black stockings, Miss Kar-
vanque was to be it. For an additional sum she —• the ad stated
— would read beatnik ^literature.
Immediately the Toronto Telegram jumped onto the trail with
a front page picture and story.
Then radio station CHUM leapt
onto the bandwagon, and used
an interview on three broadcasts.
WUSC Travel
Scholarships
Three scholarships to Israel,
Hong Kong and the West Indies
are available to Canadian university students through World
University Service.
The first scholarship is awarded for postgraduate or research
study at any university in
Israel. A knowledge of Hebrew
is necessary. The award is from
eight to ten months commencing
November, 1960. Deadline for
application is Feb. 19.
All instruction is given in
English at the University of
liong Kong. The University has
Faculties of Arts, Science, Medicine, Engineering and Architecture. Deadline for application is
Feb. 29.
The Federal Government of
the West Indies is sponsoring
the third scholarship for graduate study. Completed applications should reach the Office of
the Commissioner for the West
Indies, British Guiana and British Honduras, 2100 Drummond
St., Room 460, Montreal, P.Q ,
by June 20.
Application forms may be received for the Hong Kong and
' Israel scholarships by writing to
The Chairman, National Scholarship Committee, WUS, 22 Wil-
cocks St., Toronto 5, Ont.
Further information concerning the three scholarships is
available through the local
WUSC committee, Brock Extension.
Next the Canadian Press had
picked up the story. It then went
to New York, where it was carried by the Associated Press, and
discovered by NBC.
By that time the monkey-
business was serious business.
Miss Karvanaque's manager,
Gelfellyn Ignatzio— a "third year
student — said that by this time,
"It was too late to do anything
else, so Ries and I went into business."    '
"I indoctrinated her with Zien
on the way to New York," Ignatzio said, "but she didn't get
a chance to use any of it."
She faced the comeras, and
solemnly read to the audience
from A. A. Milne's 'Winnie-The-
Pooh'.
Miss Karvanaque was supposed to do a five-minute interview, but she proved such a
success that she was worked into
the show. Nancy Kovac, a top
American fashion model, was
also on the show. The producers
decided to have the two girls
face each other.
"So there they were," Ignatzio said, "Miss Kovac had a three
hour hairdo, and an expensive
white dress. The makeup had
been neatly patted on for the
occasion, Ries wore a black
sweater, and skirt, and no makeup. It was hate at first sight.'
"Of course there's nothing new
with your thinking, but I don't
mean that as an offence to you,"
Miss Kovac said.
Garroway asked the two girls
if they were antagonistic towards each other.
"I LIKE here", replied Miss
Kovac. Everyone turned to Ries.
"I'm feeling friendly," she
said haltingly, "but I got up in
a good mood this morning."
You could tell, what Garroway
thought about the comparison after the show, when he said, in
what almost beat vernacullar,
"There is nothing more disheartening than a pretty face, period.
You know?"
MR.  HOWARD   BALL
New
Choral
Leader
CHORAL SOCIETY       ed
Mr. Harold Ball, ARCT, is the
Choral Society's new conductor.
Since its inception the Choral
Society has (in addition to its
annual concerts) presented two
radio shows and gone on a weekend tour every year.
In accordance with its purpose
the Choral Society will present
a variety of music ranging from
sacred to pops. The highlight of
the performance will be choral
selections from Porgy and Bess,
the only American opera.
Tickets may be bought at the
AMS or at the door. Cost will be
75c for students, $1.00 for non-
students.
Fast   Towards
Better Understanding
MONTREAL, Jan. 20 (CUP)
—Fifteen McGill students are
endeavoring to experience real
hunger pangs by fasting for 48
hours.
Each participant will be given
a blanket and will sleep on the
floor of the Union Ballroom during the two nights of the ordeal.
The fast, under the auspices
of the Canadian European Society of McGill, will be opened
officially by a" conference on
"The role of the individual in
bringing about world brotherhood and in resolving international strife."
The participants are undergoing the fast to get a better understanding   of the   billions   of
people who have never had
enough to eat, and they emphasize that this is not a hunger
strike or a protest.
The College of Physicians and
Surgeons of the Province of
Quebec announced that they
would send doctors to the marathon at various times to check
the fifteen fasters.
During the ordeal the group
will discuss in detail many issues and initiate steps toward
their solution.
Some of the topics under discussion will be: "Can there be a
saint without a God?" "Population explosion and birth control," and "Conflicting ideologies."
Guaranteed Insurability
—A New Concept
Under the Guaranteed Insurability Plan your buy the
amount of Insurance you NEED now and we will
GUARANTEE you the right to purchase up to 7 times
the original amount by age 40 regardless of the state of
your health at that time.
\
"The   Perfect  Career
Man's Plan"
SIDNEY  K.  COLE
LTD.
Estate & Retirement Planning
The Great West Life Assurance Company
1101 West Georgia MU 5-0421
Ubyssey Staffer
Aids Injured Student
(CUP—The managing editor
of the Xaverian Weekly has
been taken off the critcal list
following an accident last December.
William Fitzgerald, 20, suffered multiple fractures of both
legs in the crash which occurred
on his way to the Canadian University Press Conference in Quebec City. His taxi driver was
killed when the cab pulled out
to pass another vehicle and
struck a bus.
Ubyssey staffer, Bob Hen-
drickson, and other CUP confer-
ference members donated blood
in the fight to save his life.
drive the
wonderful new
^4F§64t&n,
A-55
FOR   ISO"    AT
GORDON
BROS.
10th and Alma
WI °j&
Geophysicists Required
If your graduating major is in Geophysics, Geology,
Physics, Mathematics or Electrical, Mining or Geological Engineering, we would like to discuss career opportunities in Exploration Geophysics with you. Summer
employment opportunities for third year undergraduates.
RECRUITING  PERSONNEL WILL
VISIT THE CAMPUS ON
MONDAY, TUESDAY
and WEDNESDAY
FEBRUARY 1,2 and 3,1960
SEE UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT
OFFICE FOR FURTHER
PARTICULARS
AMERICAN
roteum Corporation PAGE FOUR
ubc architects win prizes:
more and better to come
By PROF. FRED LESSARRE
Head of the School of Architecture
Architecture in British Columbia has received much flattering commendation this past
year, and the University should rightfully feel some glow of reflected glory. Eleven*buildings
were chosen as the best and most significant pieces of architecture in Canada and of these
five were in Vancouver, including the War Memorial Gymnasium, the John C. H. Porter House,
the B.C. Electric Building and the Queen Elizabeth Theatre, in the design of which members
of the University Facglty have had an important part to play. This year, in the Pilkington
Glass Company Travelling Scholarship competition between the best students in the Schools
of Architecture in Canada, fhe two submissions from U.B.C. won first and second prize. Many
other distinctions have accrued to members of the faculty of the School, to graduates and to
local architects and their buildings.
In such a happy atmosphere of success it may seem strange to some that the School is
changing its programme of training. It is a young School graduating its tenth class, while
other Schools of Architecture in Canada are graduating their fortieth or more class. Perhaps
it is just because the School Is young and the local architecture is not overly cluttered with the
past and has been able to grasp the realities of a new architecture for our age that a change
of educational ideas in this field have found ready acceptance.
As professional men architects are many things. They must combine a deep understanding
of physiological and psychological man and of his institutions, a basic knowledge in building
physics and engineering, a sound judgment in the arrangement of spaces and building components and a creative apresiation of the factors which make a building fine: a piece of
Architecture. The technique employed in Schools of Architecture to bring all of these aspects
JAZZ CENTRE FOR VANCOUVER, designed by 1959 graduate
in Architecture Gene Kinoshita, won first prize of $2500 in
the  1959 Pilkington  (Glass) Awards — photo by Ray Grigg.
FEATURES ON FACULTIES mi wi
into a meaningful educational expericence is the project method. Students relate, employ and
develop the theory through the creative solution of building projects. While the Architects'
increased responsibilities make it essential that they acquire a good broad grounding, it has
become clear that this can best be done prior to seduction by the creative work and prior to
the all-engrossing and time consuming concnetration demanded by the projects.
The new programme will rejquire a minimum of three years and a 65 percent average in
Arts and Science. During this time certain pre-requisite*courses will have to be taken. Following this liberal educational foundation, a further three years are occupied in concentrated
professional studies in the School of Architecture. This replaces the current one year of Arts
and Science and five years of Architecture which is typical of Schools elsewhere. At present
an increasing- number of Schools are changing into a graduate or semi-graduate programme.
Many of the senior and most distinguished Universities, such as Harvard, Princeton, Yale,
Pennsylvania, Minnesota and others, have also introduced a major in Architecture for the
Arts degree, which permits the student to obtain a professional degree with a further two to
three years in the School of Architecture. We, at this University, urge the students to obtain
their B.A. or B.Sc, prior to proceeding to their Bachelor of Architecture Course.
The School also offers graduate courses approved by the Senate of the University last
Spring. A student proceeding to his Master of Architecture degree is required to choose one
of three options: Housing, Structures or Theory of Design. While this is new, for the last eight
years a two year graduate course in Community and Regional Planning has existed within
the School and some of its graduates are now planning many of British Columbia's municipalities. The reputation of the School and its Staff in Planning has resulted in students being
sent to it for special training through the Columbo Plan Programme. These students come
mainly from Idonesia and South-East Asia, and also from the West Indies. This special training activity is in its third year.
The School looks forward to the construction of the Fine Arts Centre in which it will find
new quarters. Architecture is the Art of Fine, Building and has always been intimately associated with painting and sculpture. Recently science and engineering have become very important in the design of buildings. This resulted in a move away from Fine Arts into Faculties
of Engineering. This is a proper and legitimate move as long as Architecture does not forget
that it is the "art and science of fine building", the "mother art". Remaining a member of the
Faculty of Applied Science but housed in a Fine Arts Centre should provide the proper and
balanced setting for the education  of Architects.
To move from the huts will seem to the staff and the students of the School an encouraging
sign of the recognition it deserves for achievements already accomplished under the most
trying circumstances. It will be a challenge to raise further the level of architectural education
at the University — leading to the eventual production of better and more beautiful cities
for people to live in.
t   This prattyv pretty something must re4at» somehow t©Ar*kit«-tur«. or H.:wvvM^.iio&Im-4m-«''
coffssi and ba&A
foh inAphcdwn
By PETER CRUIKSHANK
Ubyssey Features Writer
It is often true that at universities the most exciting thoughts
and ideas are produced out of conversations over coffee or
beer, than out of lectures.
A striking example of this occured fourteen years ago,
when two students sitting in Brock Hall came to the conclusion that UBC needed a School of Architecture. It was
probably a decision no less momentous than many that are
reached in over-coffee conversations; even considering at
the time, February 1946, the closest Canadian School of
Architecture was at the University of Manitoba and there was
no plan whatever for such a school at UBC.
Bsuyinvdnq of "ci7lovstmimJt"
Nevertheless, unlike so many decisions of this kind, it was
not forgotten with a sigh of dissolutioned idealism and a
"What can we do." The two instigators of the idea, Peter
Cotton and Frank Bankes, acted to make their dream a
reality.
Their first step was to form the Pre-architecture Club whose
membership was made up of the numerous people sympathetic to the 'movement'. Cotton was elected as the club's
president and Bankes was made secretary. By far the greatest majority of the club's members were frustrated architects
enrolled in engineering. Because of lack of money they were
unable to journey to Eastern Canada or U.S. schools of
architecture.
Club mov&d Old
The club having been formed did not stand still. Question-
aires were sent out to high schools to assertain how many
students would enter a UBC School of Architecture. Local
artists and architects were interviewed and their help enlisted, as was the help of the Architectural Institute of B.C.
Dr.  MacKenzie  also gave the club  his support.
Seven months later UBC had a School of Architecture —
created for the most part by two students who believed
enough in their ideal, to work to make it a fact.
The UBC School of Architecture became the fourth school
of its kind in Canada. It joined the already established
schools at the University of Toronto, McGill, and the University of Manitoba. The Ecole des Beax Arts in Montreal has
since added an architectural  school.
JjzaaqaM {jJohkh CUons.
Professor Lasserre, the present head of the school has been
in charge since the beginning. For the year of 1946 he could
have been nothing less than the head; he made up the entire
staff. Alone he instructed the 35 first year students and eight
• second year students. Because of the newness of the school
there were no students in third, fourth or fifth year.
y  e    m contrast, for 1959-15*60 there are 111 students registered
/in. architecture, in each of the. five years.  These  111  have
tweive~mstructe*s. PAGE FIVE
'mt jat hmAt" in dsLbiqn
foh ths nuclsuUi Apjaaz aq&
By LIONEL THOMAS
Assistant Professor of Architecture
:irst, to quote from Sir Herbert Read's "Education Through
", "I advocate a reform of education which puts art where
ilways should  have  been,  right at the heart of things."
agree with this statement, except for the word "art."
ssign" is a more meaningful word because it pertains td
aspects of physical and visual forms.
'herefbre,   we  have   to  reorganize  and  look around  for
terial to work with for our community. The only answer
(hat is to start with the children.
'oo can't make silk purses of design (art) and architecture
of sow's   ears  of  school  certificates.  You  can't  expect
flowering of the creative mind in an epoch which con-
nns its children to endless examinations. I am speaking
inly of the examinations in design — aesthetic decisions
not ralways instantaneous. If we can produce children
3 are healthy, sensitive and wise, rather than the children
3 are" brawny, clever and efficient, we can train them in
techniques of production (personal or collective) both
atively and scientifically. Some of them we can teach to
specialists in design and architecture.
temperamental artists live
in south "skid-row" huts
By PETER CRUIKSHANK
Ubyssey Features Writer
It would seem that with the inception of the School of Architecture back in 1946 those
people respbnsible for faculty buildings worked on the following premises: architects and
artists, artists are often known to work in poor surroundings, therefore the architects should
work in poor surroundings. And so with this conclusion in mind these thinkers forged ahead
and erected-— with the aid of a number of rejected army huts (1914-1918) — a nucleus of
buildings to which the reference poor surroundings would be distinctly flattering.
These buildings were to bear the name School of Architecture — in extremely small print.
It wasn't that the architects were ashamed really, rather the amount of money budgeted for
the sign merely precluded any larger print.
JtumptohWu} ?Cui& Still Stand
But the huts were to be only a temporary measure, of course. When the school had come of
age it would certainly have a newer more modern building. Apparently, however, the school
has not yet come of age. For today those huts still stand — a little less proudly, perhaps,
than they did during the Great War — but, nevertheless, as erect as anything could with
termites gnawing at its very heart.
Some of you who have been indoctrinated by the Buchanan Building, the gymnasium, and
even the library — that monumental tribute to Feudalism—may not even realize the decayed
condition of the  buildings  which so  ironically house the School of Architecture. You need only
K
ARCHITECTURE
rom our historians and anthropologists we must expect
lore exact analysis of the social conditions that have
_uced good'design in the past. After all, everyone comes
the world as a user of goods, whether he makes or buys
n. I do not subscribe to Veblen's theory of the leisure
ses. The "art of living" is for everyone.
U>st of us are aware that medieval craftsmen, thousands
Hem — after an apprenticeship to learn the techniques of
trade, express themselves in the great Gothic age with
i spiritual joy and "aesthetic form" that we stand astoun-
at their achievments today. Yet they were simple men,
great men in their time — the working class individual.
i left us monuments in stone and  wood  that are great
essions of an era. It is my opinion that they possessed
hefic qualities that do not exist today.
was George Bernard -Shaw who said, "Raphael with
generations of painters behind him and all the tech-
es at his command, could paint a mother and child,
could hot paint a 'Queen of Heaven' as Giotto did." It
is very thing, this precious something that Giotto had,
Raphael lacked; that is the very essence of the quality
rig in today's design and architectural eduction. The
ons of spoken words, the thousands of hours spent in
ling students to design reasonably well from a technical
-point, are all wasted if this something, this exquisite
•thing, is lacking. It cannot be put there; it cannot be
ted like a serum. There is this element in the lowliest of
> create a 'Queen of Heaven', no matter how poor the
npt.
>w, you will say, how will they know that they have it,
ey don't  have  guidance.  It  is   my  opinion   that  it will
> out regardless of lack of education, money or social
■s, if the right community exists to nourish it. If a large
irity of persons seem sterile to this creative germ, then
:ault  lies with  the contemporary community,   not  with
this industrial age we are spoon fed. The monetary
ange takes care of our everyday requirements, and
rally the need to make things for our existence is gone
to many the dexterity and the coordination of the hand
jpear.-
|uote from "The Life of Forms in Arts" — "hands are living
3s. Only servants? Possibly. Servants, then, endowned
a vigorous free spirit, with a physiognomy — eyeless
voiceless faces which nonetheless see and speak." The
-des of hands are written in their curves and structures.
bring into flowering this contemporary community, its
iduals, its members, must be housed in well designed
iures, public buildings, churches and schools, expressing
jlory of the nuclear-space age. These things must be
ional   to   modern   needs   and   aesthetically   satisfying.
the art of good cooking revised rather than resorting
i entire meal consisting of pre-cooked packaged foods,
lies should also read the best in poetry and-literature.
) should be a more pronounced emphasis on entertaining
Af. We are a civilization of viewers and watchers. We
return to making things by hand, pottery, weaving, rug
ng. And all must have original designs and indi-
il creative expressions. More contemplation in the
ual things of life instead of. the endless automobile,
•market' and nightclub jaunts.
are must be a: return to nature, an understanding of it,
s alternative"massinsanity". W'*bput an understanding
j&^Srfds-^ienW;$jfc?ftp;g^f art, this can only be achieved
j fajr understanding the evolutionary process, not by
«g a bulldozer.
travel south on Skid Row (you may know it as the West Mall) to realize that on this campus
exists — a slum area!
What do the architects themselves have to say about their buildings? They seem quite
philosophical.
"I'll be out of here this year," said one, giggling hysterically and neatly side-stepping a
new leak in fhe roof.
"Some of the guys, think the huts are cold in winter, but I don't find it so." said another,
snuggling into his battery-powered electric- blanket. "It's working by candlelight that gets me
— damn wax all over the drawings."
"S^laA diwiinq Jhsi $A8£dsi&i'
One student architect felt that "Tbe huts are nice in spring. I feel more creative when I
get close to nature, and with the robins nesting in the rafters, and the weeds coming up
through the floor, and the solar heating (he meant the sun comes through the holes in the
roof), they're the greatest." He smiled wanly and began his turn at bailing.
It might be interesting to note that the high stools on which architects sit were first used
by the UBC student architects; so that they might keep their feet dry. The stools then caught
on among other architects,, though in most cases the necessity was lacking.
Now you may say that, surely, I exaggerate the state of the architects accommodations;
certainly some modern improvements must have been made. And I must admit this is true.
As recently as 1951 coal-oil lamps were provided in the fifth year design studio. And a year
previously an outhouse was built less than a quarter of a mile from the main body of buildings. The architects are especially proud of this as it came into being after a keen competition
to which almost a hundred designs were submitted. It is possibly one of the finest examples
of 17th century  Baroque architecture in  Western Canada.
lAnfoAbm/de Qndudsmjt in Spdnq
It is even alleged that the office of the dean boasts a crank telephone and a small coal
fireplace. However, I do not care to support such a statement as it may lead to some amount
of bitterness among the other professors; especially in light of that unfortunate incident of last
year. I refer of course to the death by exposure of one of the professors when he dropped his
hand warmer into the murky waters of his office floor.
Yet despite all this the architects still have some small ray of hope, perhaps it is more of
a spark, say an ember. A new Fine Arts building has been proposed and the architects have
been asked (though not too loundly) to be a part of it. Not right away of course, for it seems
that only half of it is to be built at first, and, alas the architects are not in that half. But this,
of course, is only a temporary measure and. . .
"I hear the Provincial Government is in the market for plans for fancy new liquor stores".   I.
Courtesy—Norris, The Vancouver Sun PAGE SIX
THE    TJBY&S-EY
Friday,   January   29,   1968
Red Stamp Fi#nd
Wants Trade Balance
An ardent Russian stamp collector has sent a letter to the
AMS office requesting the attention of anyone wishing to
trade with him.
He is a university graduate,
lives in Central Russia and
speaks German. This, he says,
should not be a drawback since
the language of stamps speak for
themselves.
He is not trading with any one
in Canada at present but he is
interested in doing so as soon as
possible.
Anyone interested is asked to
see Pete Meekison at the AMS
EXPERIENCE DAY CARE
for infant in my home. Includes formula, laundry, clinic
care, etc. $12.50 per Week.
RE 3-3157; also pre - school
child care,' lunch prbVi-tecR $2
per day.
rti
office to pick up the collector's
name, address and the dozen
stamps he enclosed to start the
collection.
Annual Salon
Entries Dye
February 3
Fine Arts Committee and the
UBC Camera Club are again
sponsoring the annual competition for salon photography.
Categories of competition are
black and white, and color.
Black and white will be further
divided into faculty and student
sections. All entries must he in
by Feb. 3.. Entry forms and competition rules may be obtained
from the Camera Club offices in
the Brock Extension any noon.
DOK'T FORGET
Animal
fl
75c
SUNDAY
at
3:00    -6:50 - 9:00 P.M.
THE RIDGE     -     16TH & ARBUTUS
Buy your tickets now at AsMLS. or Filmsoc Office
No Tickets Sold at Door
*m
Winslade, Hartley
Spark Late Surge
UBC Thunderbirds charged into a second-place tie with
I Cloverleafs and Dietrich-Collins in the Inter-City Basketball
i League by beating the D-C's 70-62 Tuesday.
ERIC NICOL, Province columnist, will be one of the
judges in the annual McGoun
debate to he held tonight at
8 p.m. in Bu. 106. Other
judges will be Mayor A. T.
Alsbury and Dr. James Tyhurst of the UBC Medical
faculty. Dr. S. E. Read of
UBC will chair the panel of
"hook" shot several times, and
his way past. As a result. Pick-
judges.
AtMA    CABS
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
YELLOW CAB  CO*  LTD.
MU 1-3311
University Hill Unite d
Church
Worshipping    in     Union    CoKege
Chapel
5990 Chancellor Blvd.
Minister —  Rev.   W.   Buckingham
Services   11:00   a.m.   Sunday
EATON'S
From   Japan   ...  a   7   Transistor  Portable
Radio-Phonograph by Gendis-Fujiya. Compact
(9'/4 in. by 5 in. by 13 in.), simple to operate
carry!   This   tiny   music-maker
is    battery-run    with    3
speed    DC    motor    and
7 in. turntable with rubber seat.    Comes in attractive  carrying   case—
the  lid  removes   simply
so that records may be
played.    So much in so
little!
EATON
PRICE
124.95
Eaton's Records and Radios
Fifth Floor - MU 5-7112
mmaimmmWmjmtm
Veteran guard Winslade again
led the Birds attack, scoring 21
points, 15 of them in the last
quarter. The Birds trailed
throughout the game, and at one
point in the final quarter trailed
by 10 points. Then Winslade
took over, bringing the Birds
within one point with about
seven minutes left. Winslade
then potted five successive shots
to put the Birds into a lead
which they never relinquished.
HARTLEY SHINES
Good defensive play in the
final stages helped preserve the
important victory. Keith Hartley bottled up Bob Pickell more
effectively than the Birds have
been able to do all season. Hartley blocked Pickell's tricky
wouldnt allow Pickell to push
ell was called for fouls which he
usually get away with.
BIRDS TO EDMONTON
The Thunderbirds travel to
Edmonton tonight to play the
third-place University of Alberta Golden Bears in WCIAU action. The Birds will return Sun-
Conservative
Concepts Coming.
Campus sales of Conservative
Concepts,    published   by    UBC
Conservatives, commence next
week. This year's contributors
include Ernest Watkins and
Professor Donald Creighton.
day to prepare for an important
Inter-city game against Eilers on
Tuesday. And next weekend
Alberta will be in Vancouver for
a two-game series with the
Birds.
Inter-city League scoring statistics show UBC's Ken Winslade
in fifth place, with 142 points.
Norris Martin is sixth with
120 points, and Barry Drummond is seventh with 114.
Should the Birds make the
Inter-city playoffs, they will
play semi-final games on February 8 and 9, and the 16th if
necessary.
CONFERENCE
(Continued from page 1)
1. AMS organization, finance
and Council problems.
2. Attaining and retaining
membership and the role
of each organization in the
AMS.
Saturday:
3. Purposes and functions of
officers,
4. Purposes and functions of
committees
6.   Grab bag.
It is hoped that the Student
Executive Conference will lead
to a more efficient operation of
campus organizations and will
serve to reduce much of the
apathy that presently exists.
Attendance is by invitation
only. Delegates must return registration forms to Box 11 in the
AMS office by 4 p.m. February 3.
Sociology
Spin a platter... have some chatter...
and sip that real great taste of Coke
Sure, you cow have a party ..without
Coca-Cola—but who wants to!
SAY TOKF OR 'COCA-COLA'—BOTH TRADE-MARKS MEAN THE PRODUCT
OF   COCA-COLA   LTD.—THE   WORLD'S   BEST-LOVED   SPARKLING   DRINK. i&day, January 29, I960
THE    U3Y-SSEY
PAGE^EVE^
Thunderettes Host Tour
HEATHER WALKER, forward     MARILYN PETERSON, guard
DIANE BEACH, center
GAIL LEITNER, guard
ANNE LINDSAY, forward
Co-Editors:      nn Pickard, Ernie Harder
Staff: Mike Hunter, Pred Fletcher, Alan Dafoe, Dieter Urban.
Giant
By Ernie Harder
Ubyssey Sports Editor
The   Men's  Athletic  Association* is  poking away   at
sleeping   giant — this  university's   extra-^curricujar   athletic
program for men.
Experts
ary
Tonight Calgary, Trail, Kelowna, Portland, Hastings and
CJBC  meet in the first  Thunderette  Invitational  Basketball-
Tournament. ;
Calgary is favoured to meet UBC in the Fin^l SaturjJajn,
night.
The more probing they do,
(the less they are what the real
jProblems are — and how they
?can be solved.
Several "problem' 'areas were'
suggested and discussed briefly
,ajt the regular MAA meeting on
■\8pednesday.
They include:
.• ^General Athletic Policy,
•JjPromotion and Publicity,
• ^Student Spectator Interest,
.^Active Student Participation,
• ^Continuity within Student
Organizations.
MAA agrees that athletics are
an integral part of the students'
university life. ,
As it presently stands, no one
really knows what the policy is
in respect to the campus athletic
setup —what's more, they don't
care.
Squash Team
Visits Seattle
UBC's squash team travels to
Seattle this Saturday to meet
the University of Washington in
the first inter-collegiate squash
match ever held in the Pacific
Northwest.
• Two similar matches are
scheduled for later in the season. They go to Portland to take
on Reed College and then host
U. of Washington here.
DON'T KNOW POLICY
As MAA president Ian Stewart suggested, "If we don't know
what our policies toward athletics are, how should the general
student body? A significant sum
is approved annually for athletics, but students council does
not know what it's for, or what's
happening —they couldn't care
less!" he emphasized.
It was suggested that men's
athletics was not receiving the
publicity coverage and advance
publicity, particularly in the
Ubyssey's twice weekly sports
page, it was suggested that future sports editors be awarded
an honorarium.
ATHLETIC NIGHT
Plans for an athletic night %
-stimulate interest in students athletics were also discussed. ■ A
committee has been set up within
MAA to study further the possibilities of a special athletic campaign to boost campus sports.
In conjunction with publicity
for the University's athletic organization, MAA . is arranging
plans for an athletic brochure.
President Stewart stated, he
will be visiting several fraternity meetings in the near future,
addressing members on the subject of campus athletics.
MERNIE sm^MIRS, coach
TOURNEY SCHEDULE
Friday, Women's.Gyro
Calgary vs Hastings at,6:15.
Portland vs Kelowna at 7:45.
UBC Vs Trail at 9:00.
Saturday
Consolations semifinals, 12:30.
Semi-finals at 2:00.
Consolation final at 7:30.
Final at 9:00.
What Should You
Really Weigh?
*_%___- you're overweight ? You
might be wrong. February
Reader's Digest presents the
new average Weight charts based
©n today's taller Canadians.
Want to know your ideal weight?
Here are figures which may surprise you. Get your February
Reader's Digest today — 32
articles of lasting interest, and
a  long condensed  book.	
UNWIELDY GIANT       ^
In some respects the athletic
program has become an unwieldy
giant. It is becoming increasingly
more difficult to stage important
campus events without clashing
dates. The MAA will work toward better co-ordination of
athletic events.
Lack of continuity within student organizations was also discussed at Wednesday's meeting.
Members blamed this for many
of the problems which are being
passed on from year to year —
without ever being solved.
This year, however, MAA is
hoping to find some of the answers. They might — if they don't
run out of time!
BRAVES COAST
TO EASY WIN
UBC Braves buried Hollins
under an 83Jpoint barrage in a
City Junior League game Wednesday night.
Rollins managed only 39
points in their abortive reply.
The Varsity squad jumped to
a 41-19 half-time lead and
coasted the rest of the way with
their second stringers.
HOST SEATTLE
Braves host Seattle Sandpoint
Navy at Memorial Gym this
weekend. The game goes Friday
night at 6:30 despite the cancellation of the Deitrich-Collins vs
Jayvees game.
" Al Ross ted Braves scorers
Wednesday night, pouring in 12
points.
Pete McCollOugh and Ian
Mathison also got into double
figures, scoring 11 and 10 points
respectively.
Preliminary rounds go Friday
night with 'Calgary vs Hastings
at 6:15, Portland vs Kelowna at
7:45 and UBC vs Trail in the
feature game at 9:15. Saturday
afternoon qualifying rounds will
be at 12:30 and 2:00.
Finals of the Consolation
round will be at 7:00 and the
Championship game at 9:00 p.m.
Saturday.
The Calgary team comes to
the tournament with a high
rating. They were third in last
year's Canadian Senior 'A'
Tournament.
Trail is at present leading the
East Kootenay league, while
Kelowna is rated at top Senior
'B' team in B.C. The Portland
team is a younger club.
DOUBLE KNOCKOUT
The tournament is run on a
double knockout system. The
three winning teams will draw
at the end of the first night of
play. The winning team, will get
a bye to the final while the
other two play Saturday afternoon. The consolation round
works in the same manner.
Entertainment Saturday night
will feature a Free Throw Competition, between., each team's
top shooter.
The two local teams are at
present second and third in the
City league. Hastings boats a 4
win-6/ loss record.
Thunderettes only losses, have
been   to   the   Richmond   Mer--
chants,   this   year's counterpart
to the Eiler team-
Diane Beach, Marilyn PeJer-,
§on and Anne Lindsay are expected to lead    UBC    scoring.
Diane   currently- holds   fourth
spot in city league scoring.
Thunderettes were defeated
65-29 by Richmond, Wednesday
night.
B.usy Weekend
For UBC Athletes
Although several of UBC's
athletic teams .are—away Atom-
home this week-end, UBC gymnastic team will host the University   of   Washington   at   the
gym.
Competition is scheduled to
get underway in the afternoon.
At. the same time, eight of
-UBC's prize wrestlers will be in
Kelowna to take part in the
Okanagan  championships.
The Okanagan championships
are the first of a series of matches which UBC wrestlers will
participate -in this season.
UBC Swimmers off to
Pacific NW AAU Meet
UBC   swimmers   travel   to
Seattle this   weekend   to compete in the Pacific Northwest
AAU smim meet.
Leading the walerBirds
will be Bert Peterson who has
set three individual UBC records and been a member of
five record-breaking relay
teams since, coming lo UBC
last term.
Mafz & Wozny
548 Howe St.      MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
Special Student Rates
NOTICE
Times for the Showing of
"Animal  Farm"
on  Sunday, January 31
are 3:00 P.M.   -   6:50 P.M,
and   9:00   P.M.—
NOT 3-fl>-9 as stated in
Thursday's Ubyssey 1PAGE EIGHT
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday,  January   29,- 196^
'tween classes
«___-M-------a------a--a------->
IJS.A.
India Students Association
celebrates India's republic day
on January- 30 in International
House. Everyone welcome. Non-
members contact Hari Mittal,
AL-9850, Rm. 31.
"I" T* *J*
CAMERA CLUB
Meeting today in Bu. 203. Dr.
I. H. Warren of the Metallurgy
Dept. will be speaking on Exhibition Photography, with, demonstrations.
*P *P •!•
WORLD REFUGEE YEAR
Noon today, Bu. 100, excellent film "The Waiting People"
to he shown in conjunction with
UBC Refugee Week. Everyone
welcome.
•*• V *r
NEWMAN CLUB
' Newman Men's Retreat will
take place at Ladner- starting
ib* eveniag of |"-eb. 12 to the
srftefaaon of ^eb. 14, cend-icted
■■(_jy.;/fiie "' Augustinian Fathers.
Contact John Litva at AJ_ 8*881.
v.cjy
' Varsity Christian Fellowship
fsesents Mr. Earle Palmer
•speaking on "The Hidden God"
today, noon, in Bu. 106.
•!• *3r *t*
ARCH. UNDERGRAD*SOC.
?;01fe  S.  Fjelde   to   speak on
•^Three-Dimensional   Non-Objective Design" in Eng. 200, Thursday, Feb. 4 at 12:30.
EN CIRCULO
Present the Treetoppers singing folk-songs. Monday, February 1, 12:30, Bu. 106, 25c.
CHINESE VARIETY CLUB
General meeting today at
12:30 in HL 1. All attend please.
•T* •*• •*■
GERMAN CLUB
Party this Saturday. German
conversation classes every Friday,   12:30, Buch.  220.
■T" "X* •*•
CLASSICS CLUB
Classic Club meeting today 8
p.m. "Cleon, Nicias and Alci-
biades." Please note the change
in place—1792 Wesbrook Crescent—the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. O. St. Clair-Sobell.
•TT* «t» *l*
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE J*
"Dial 'M' for Murder" starring Grace Kelly, Ray Milland
and Robert Cummings will be
shown free — to members — at
I.H.,  Friday at 8:30 p.m.
•*• •*• V
FROSH UNDERGRADUATE
SOCIETY
Important Frosh Council meeting today at noon, Bu. 320.
SOCIETY OF BACTERIOLOGY
Presents two films on the
wonder-drugs, the antibiotics;
"And the Earth Shall Give
Back Life" and "Antibiotic Progress." Today, 12:30, Wesbrook
100. Members free, non-mem-,
hers 10c.
•*•     !-.**• •*•
EAST ASIAN SOCIETY
Three films on Japan—Gardens, Marriage,    arid    Scenery.
BU. 217, 12:30 today, Everyone
welcome.
V V V
ALPHA OMEGA   SOCIETY
General meeting today in Bu.
216 at 12:30. Very important,
please attend.
V 3r V
S.B.S.U.
Southern Baptist Student
Union "Devotional Meeting" today at 12:30, Bu. 227.
•T* V •!*
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Dance classes at I.H. are in
need of girls. Girls from campus
residences especially welcome.
Free, Sunday evenings 8:00, and
instructors from Arthur Murray
Studios.
CONSERVATIVE  CLUB
General meeting Bu. 214
noon, Tuesday. Election of delegates to Conservative Student
Federation Convention in Ottawa and Discussion of Mock Parliament Election and  Program.
LUTHERAN STUDENT'S
L.S.A. sponsors a panel discussion on 'Ecumenicity," Monday at 12:30 in Bu. 216.
•T* *r *r
GEOGRAPHY CLUB
A lecture on Turkey will be
given in F.G. 208 on Monday,
Feb. 1  at 12:30.
*t* *T« •{•
S.C.M.
Hear five scientists speak on
Religion and Science Series
Tuesday, Feb. 2, Dr. Robert
Barrie, Dept. of Physics in
Physics 301.
T* •**. T*
COMMONWEALTH CLUB ._
Presents Mr. Allan of the Australian Government Trade Commission and the film "This Land
Australia," Tuesday, Feb. 2,
12:30, Bu. 102. Free.
NEWMAN CLUB
General meeting " on Feb. 4,
noon. Music Appreciation Night
on Sunday, Jan. 31.
PRE-SOCIAL WORK SOCIETY
Mr. Ben Chud, Director of the
Social Centre for the Canadian
Mental Health Assn., will speak
Monday at 12:30 in Bu. 217. All
welcome.
■ TUXEDOS ■
■ FOR YOUR ■
FRATERNITY ■
m    SPRING FORMALS    M
™  We will call at your _ra- ™
Iternily house, take fit- M|
tings for your group _:-v . ^m
deliver the Tuxedos, and B
pick them up. ^^
| Phone Today! ■
■Bob Lee's Tuxedo™
Junction        ™
■        623 West Hastings       H
MU 4-O049 »
FEMALE HELP WANTED
Employment early.May to after Labor Day
Ability to type essential. Prefer students who are per-
manents residents in Greater, Vancouver area and are
completing first year. Apoly by letter to J. F. HUGHES,
Executive Vice-President, Greater Vancouver Tourist
Association, 596 West GeoYgia St.
.*
*
i.
DON'T UNDERMINE
v ■ ■
your Savings Account
i
Here's the way to keep
it well propped up. Open a
separate .Personal Chequing
Account for paying bills. Keep
your Savings Account strictly
for saving. Ask at any branch
about this new Royal Bank
t^Q*AcC*X-NT Pl-AN.
v..
THE ROYAL. BANK OF CANADA
,' -~v^fc' '~k; "r-  >-
, ,-i
Continental Styling
Goes to College .
CONTINENTAL
SLACKS...
Pair
16-95
See this new Continental concept
in campus wear . . . slim, tapered
slacks with pleatless front, flap
back pockets and slanted side
pockets. In fine wool worsted.
In six exciting shades. Sizes 28-36.
Wear with or without cuffs.
Alterations Free I
On Sale Now at HBC's
Men's Casual Shop, Main Floor
■m
\^>
Vmvm&rY branch:
10TH AND SASAMAT
Tjttb#m#
INCORPORATED
ESSAY TYPING
Reasonable Rates
Accurate Work
RE3-3780   -Evenings
**-_*i}0 ■}-»ur»J-«-<_ aPWJO *»°c- _:<t ITS-- seeio pnooetf ev pe_t_eq)«r

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