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The Ubyssey Jan 27, 1961

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Full Text

 McGown
Cup
Debate
TNE U8YS
Vol. XLIV.
VANVOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1961
Chastity  outmoded!
Affirmative wins
in AWS debate
—Photo toy  George  Fielder
BROTHER are these ever stacked—the books we mean. They are the beginning ot the WUSC
collection for the Universities of Japan and Pakistan. To date over 1400 books have been
collected the majority of them coming from off campus. We urge you to join this coed and
give what is yours to the book drive.      . .
Week-long series to present
istian
to
■Mbv. Earl .Palmer will oe the
mala speaker in next week's
series entitled "Christ and the
Student Generation," sponsored
--■ ■ *jr the. Varsity >■ Christian Fellowship.
During the week, Jan. 30 to
JFebi   3,   Rev.   Palmer   and   six
- other   authorities   in   their   respective: fields will present the
Christian   faith   to   students.
The program will consist of
ft o O ri-hour lectures, question
periods Tuesday through Friday
at 3:30 in the South Brock
Lounge, and discussions with
students in dormitories, fraternities, sororities, clubs and the
theological  colleges.
The aim of this  series is  to
jgive students sufficient  insight
into the Christian view, to assist inquiry and critical discussion.
Rev. Palmer, minister to students at the University Presbyterian Church in Seattle, will be
speaking each noon hour next
■ week. On Monday his topic will
be "The Primary Crisis."
AH his lectures will be given
•in the auiditorium with the ex-
he
ception   of   Thursday  when
will speak in Brock Lounge:
Dr. C. P. Martin, Professor
Emeritus and head of the anatomy department at McGill, will
be lecturing to doctors and medical students.
Martin's first lecture, "The
Foundations," will be given
noon Monday in Rm. B3 at the
Vancouver General Hospital.
His lectures also will continue
all week.
Ian Sowton, assistant professor of English at the University
of Alberta, will open his lecture series at noon Monday with
a talk to the Philosophy Club
in Bu. 225.
Dr. Robert Jervis, assistant
professor in the faculty of Engineering at the University' of
Toronto, will toe giving three
noon-hour lectures Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday in
Eng.   201.
Miss Marguerite Schumacher,
advisor to the Schools of Nursing for Alberta, will speak to
nurse's groups at the Vancouver General Hospital and oh
campus.
Miss C. Nicoll and Miss M.
Long will be available for small
group discussions and personal
interviews in the dorms or on
campus.
McGoun debate
occurs tonight
Debaters from the Universities of B.C. and Alberta will
meet at 8 p.m. tonight in Bu.
106 to compete for the McGoun Cup.
Debates in the -other three
universities in Western Canada will take place at the
same time. The Cup goes to
the university scoring highest in the over-all competition.
Chairman for UBC's debate
will be Dean Geoffrey C. Andrew who will host the debaters and their judges to a
meal in the Faculty Club before the competition and have
a reception jn his home following it.
By BOB CANNON
Women wil lhe 100 per cent
unchaste by 1984.
This was the decision arrived at by the affirmative,
Judy Grossman during the debate "Resolved that Chastity
is out-moded," in the Brock
Lounge Thursday.
The debate was sponsored
by AWS in conjunction with
Women's Week,
Quoting from the documents of the Kinsesy Report,
and from two blocks by
Smiles Blandly, "Now or
Never," and "When Did You
Go Down," the affirmative
attempted to show that, statistically, chastity was nonexistent among North American women.
It was the contention of the
affirmative that, since the
emancipation of women, men
have ceased to play the dominant role in the sexual function, and that women as well
as men now have equal rights
to sexual promiscuity.
'Chastity," said Miss Brown,
"is like being clad in a steel-
suit,   and  who  wants  to  be
clad completely in steel."
"With the rigid adherence
to the principles of chastity,
what would happen to our
social life? The whole structure of fraternity parties
would collapse. We must adhere to the principle, Chastity in, Fraternity parties out."
Women race for union with cosmos
"Coi|us is achieving a glorious union with the cosmos.
Do you think we women want
to be: left behind in this ralde
for union with the cosmosjf"
asked Miss Brown.
Speaking for the negative,
Ken Hodkinson questioned the
validity of Miss Brown's
proof.
"A small percentage of
women have sexual intercourse with animals, the foremost of which are poodles and
Siamese cats. Does this mean
they are unchaste?"
He said, "With the abolition of chastity, sex would
become' jaded and matter of
fact, like eating, sleeping and
going to  the bathroom."
Most surprising and enter-
tafning^ turn of events took
place when the second speaker for the negative, Mike
Matthews proposed his "Program for Graceful Coupla-
tion."
Contending that chasity is
a relative rather than a rigid
moral, Matthews proposed
that the criterion for chastity
should be beauty.
"If we are to be chaste, we
should off er our tawny, gleam'
ing bodies to people of all
races, of all sexes, so long as
they are beautiful.
*Why not copulate with
both sexes? It seems that most
people are discriminatory in
this respect.' '
Auto backseat conception vulgar
"But we should avoid conceiving children in taxi-eabs
coming home from the Georgia," he said. "This is vulgar;
Conception in Volkswagens is
more vulgar."
"Intellectually and physically ugly people should be
sent to sterilization centers.
This would eliminate the chastity problem entirely."
The final speaker for the
affirmative, Miss Judy Grossman, raised the problem of
chastity and the university
students.
"With the age of marriageability becoming greater and
greater as our need for education and sound financial status increases, and with the
age of sexual awareness becoming younger and younger,
it is becoming more difficult
for  us to  remain  chaste."
During a brief discussion
following the debate, First
Year Arts student, Yiannis
Calamitsis challenged the
women to uphold their beliefs;
"As is the custom in. any
challenge," he said, 'I will permit you to name the time and
place."
Miss Grossman declined the
invitation on the grounds that
although she fully believed
chastity was out-moded, her
personal behavior was governed by the strict moral code
instituted by her parents.
The Debate ended with a
vote by the audience, upholding the assertion of Miss
Brown and Miss Grossman,
that Chastity was, indeed, outmoded, i Wage Two
T»E      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 27, T9o"1
THE UB
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
Universitv of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society of the University of B.C. .  .
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (cntics-
1 sports ), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred  Fletcher
Managing Editor Roger McAfee
News Editor' . Denis Stanley
i Associate Editors    .    .    . Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
; Photography Editor Byron Hender
Senior Editor Ann  Pickard
f Sports Editor Mike Hunter
' Critics Editor Dave Bromige
CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
! LAYOUT:   Jones made the mess.
^       NEWS STAFF: Sharon McKinnon, Keith Bradbury, Ruth
H Robertson    Bob  Cannon,   Krishna   Sahay,   Stu   Me-
I Laughlin,   Diane   Greenall.   Bruce  Housser,   George
Railton,    Nick    Gilbert,    Doug    Sheffield,    Sharon
Rodney. .     „ , .    ,
SPORTS   STAFF:    Peter    Gelin,   Chris   Fahrni,    Andy
Pickard,  Judy  Sewell.	
Sick, sick, sex
!       Who says UBC students are torpid?
Judging by the crowd that turned out to hear yesterday's
debate on feminine chastity, anyone would say that apathy was
at an extremely low ebb on this campus.
However, in. line with our self-appointed role as Campus
Conscience (just call us Mrs. Grundy), we feel honor-bound
to point out the moral.
A debate on a relative non-vital but spicy subject, receiving little advance publicity, and competing with at least three
other events of general interest, draws a capacity crowd.
Compare this with last week's AMS General Meeting,
-where an event of prime importance to every student on campus, well-publicized, and competing only with Cinema 16, attracts little more than a necessary quorum—fifteen percent
of the total student population.
Five-sixths of the student body just weren't interested.
The conclusion is inescapable: UBC students aren't apathetic, li
But a good 9,000 of- them are anatomical anomalies, whose
brains are located directly below their belt buckles. ....—LB.  >
Guest Editorial
Goer/ oti# contemporary
What is God like? This is an important question since the
'whole patent ;oFo*r;H^e'<Jepends upon the kind of God in whom
•we believe. Have you ever honestly investigated the Christian's
answer to this.question?
The Christian believes that God is a historical God, a God
■who stepped right into the human- scene and bisected history; a
God who, in the flesh, was Jesus Christ. God became a human
being, says-the Christian, more human than we are, One who
had come down to our own terms, and One whom we are now
capable of conceiving, at least in a narrow anthropomorphic part.
Too many students have rejected Christianity without ever
'giving it a fair hearing. They have rarely taken the trouble to
investigate the claims and character of Jesus Christ for themselves. Very often, students have dismissed the Christian faith
because they cannot believe that the first chapter of Genesis is
true to science, or that Jonah wa* swallowed by a whale, or that
Heaven is above in the bright blue sky.
Also, I would suggest that we forget for a moment the inadequacies and failures of various Christians, the narrowness of
same churches, the ritualism and stuffiness" of other groups, and
the apparent inability of some Christians to relate their beliefs
to the world in understandable terms.
Rather, let us go to the library or bookstore and get a modern
translation of the historical documents  compiled  in  the New
'Testament .(Rieu, or Schoffield, or Phillips). Read the gospels, continuously asking one question: "Was He or was He not, the Son
of God?"
J. B. Phillips, in his latest book God Our Contemporary, has
suggested "that an entirely new, unprejudiced grasp of the God-
•TrftnSfrelaMon is-eSsential ior our generation. Experience has shown
that such, swords* as'Christianity' or'religion' or 'Church' already
...have certain stereotyped associations in some people's minds. This
^.'conditioning' is frequently quite enough to insulate them from
the shock of what the early Christians believed—that God had
visited this planet, that he had joined mankind permanently to
Himself, that He was no longer the remote and extraneous Power
but the Spirit who was their vigorous, intimate contemporary in
the business of living.
"What could be more exciting than to know that the very
feet of God have walked this earth of ours ,that his authentic
voice has spoken to men like ourselves? It is on this issue that
we have to make up our minds and adjust our hearts."
What did Christ actually say? What did He claim? Who did
He say He was? What was He like. Who was He? Generally
.speaking, there is no intake of Christian information on the above
questions and consequently not attempt to see the relevance of
Christ to the studen generation.
—Wally Eagert, President,
Varsity   Christian   Fellowship.
TELL ME, DUDLEY, DO YOU THINK THESE WORLD WAR n MOVIES ARE HAVING
AN ADVERSE EFFECT ON THE STUDENT BODY?
Letters to the Editor
War Films Accurate
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I noticed a letter in Tues-'
day's Ubyssey condemning the
Film Society for showing a series of war films. I must protest this unwarranted condemnation. Those films are, for the
most part, an accurate record
of the might and power of the
German Armies of the last
war.
I am especially pleased that,
■ the epic film on the 6th Nazi
Party Congress of Nuremburg
is to be shown on Friday. This
film, "Triumph, of the Will",
is an accurate documentary account of the party at its peak.
Everyone should see this film
so that they may properly appreciate the true significance
of the Fuehrer's contribution
to rebirth of the German state
and people.
Sincerely,
Otto  Sturmann,
Education 3.
Not Demons'
Editor, '
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
It has been brought to our
attention that the EUS and its
members were portrayed to
the visiting high school delegates as mischievous demons
intent on destroying the peace
and tranquility of the campus.
The EUS has been done a
grave injustice, for the EUS
is the instigator and leader
of campus spirit as was shown
at the AMS  general  meeting.
The blame can be placed
only on the shoulders of those
responsible for exposing these
untruths: i.e. the guides and
lecturers. You ask why, and
this is our answer.
The delegates were done a
great service when the boredom of the main lecture was
broken by the arrival of the
delegate representing the rural
districts; namely, a chicken.
The lecturer, not understanding the meaning behind this
action, misinterpreted it as a
prank executed by the Engineers.
It is true, that it was execut
ed by the Engineers, but it was
not a prank. It was a perfect
example of the undying efforts
of the Engineers to introduce
the young visitors to all aspects
of campus ! life. For without
this action taken by the Engineers, the tour would have
been incomplete; and5 the delegates introduction to the En-
gineering spirit would have
been diluted.
Without this introduction,
the delegates would■■■ have returned home, not knowing that
the*; Engineers are a vigorous
spirited group of men intent on
promoting interest in student
affairs, generating spirit, and
increasing the feeling of pride
in being a student of UBC.
DR — KD — GM
Eng. I
Sorry, Dave
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Due to an oversight on my
part, the name of David Anderson, Law 2 was omitted
from the list of new members
elected to the Sigma Tau Chi,
the Men's Honourary Fraternity of the campus.
I would like herewith, to
remedy that omission and to
apologize to Mr. Anderson for
any embarrassment my error
may have caused- him.
Yours sincerely,
Brad  Crawford,
President.
SU FALC, anyone?
Editor,
The Ubysey,
Dear Sir:
When I arrived on campu
as a Frosh some years * ago,
was informed in an orientatioi
meeting that there would b
many confusing letters in th<
Ubyssey during ^ay stay oi
Campus.' Never a truer > won
was said!
To help me, the speaker sai<
everything that ended in "US'
meant Undergraduate Societ;
except BUS; He was wron;
about NFOTJS and WUS.
Then came AMS, WAA, CCF
VCF, MAA, SCM, SAM, VO(
and LPP. Next came URS, PRC
(many times), UFO, CUP, PUB
FUBAR and WAD-GOD. Sooi
I noticed puzzlers like UNTD
WCIAU, UCC, USC, IFC an<
dozens of SOC's includinj
HAMSOC.
This year the students addei
more . .. AIF, ISC, and USAC
But now I am really confused
The latest crop includes IRB
CAV, IFT, and that bizarr.
body NBC (any relation to Na
tional  Broad. Corp.?).
I believe one of the reason
the "UBC" is so hard to com
prehend, is that there are s<
many letters. I propose thi
formation of SUFALC . . . Stu
dents United Forever Agains
Letter Creators.
Sincerely
— Peter  Hebl
Law I
Burglary in student lots
These words are not only directed to the ones who broke
into my car but to all students using the three big lots." This
time the problem isn't Busters but thieving.
Between 8:45 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. last Wednesday, someone broke into my car parked in C-Lot and stole all our belongings—some very valuable—and even our lunches anc
a bridge ticket!
Entry was probably made by shoving a hooked win
through the no-draft window.
Apart from the personal loss I feel this wholesale stealing
on the campus is a serious blow to the high place of honoi
the university should have in the community. Our very existence depends on good public relations and if this is the work
of students, the matter becomes more than deplorable.
I would urge everybody to lock cars securely and keep
a constant look-out for suspicious looking people in the parking lots. Let's fix these creatures now!
—PETO ROLSTON, A*ts HI riday, January 27, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Three
CMP- CaPSJi&
By BOB HENDRICKSON
I must remind The Manitoban that CUP editors have
an exclusive right to plagiarize for our papers. I mean,
really fellas, pictures should
not be stolen like that.
*  A   *
Jokes   I've   been   meaning
to tell for a long time:
From the University of Ontario Gazette advertising columns — For rent,a riot kit
scaled to student uprisings.
Kit includes . pamphlets,
stones, fanatic pills, subversive clothing and banners of
all shapes and sizes.
A simple kit also is available for small rooming house
or residence revolts. By adding to the kit full-scale, city-
wide terrorizing can be accomplished. Apply, the University of Havana.
Fort Camp and the Fair
Play for Cuba group should
be interested in that hot little
item.
Employment wanted, a former Gazette editor wishes a
lucrative job which would
demand his talents. Among
his attributes are an overwhelming series of mental inhibitions, two calloused fingers, a half completed BA, and
enormous capacity for beer,
sex, rabble-rousing and sadistic enjoyment.
You had better mend your
ways Mr. Fletcher or you too
may be placing an ad similar
to this.
Personal: Would the person
or persons who took advantage of me while my attention was distracted please
assist me in my hour of need?
Write I. M. Desperate, Middlesex Home for Physically
Embarrassed Girls.
I can visualize this ad appearing nine months after
yesterday's debate in the
Brack.
From the Dalhousie Gazette
we have these sallies:
A kiss is a peculiar proposition. Of no use to one, yet
absolute bliss to two.
The small boy gets it for
nothing, the young man has
to lie for it, and the old man
has to buy it. The baby's
right, the lover's privilege,
and the hypocrite's mask.
To a young girl, faith; to a
married woman, hope; and to
an old maid, charity.
And the other:
Husband: "If a man steals,
no matter what, he will live
to regret it."
Wife (Coyly): "You used to
steal kisses from me before
we  were married."
Husband: "Well, you heard
what I said."
My moral: You're better
off stealing money.
Now we have a riddle from
the University of Washington
; Daily.
It cannot be true that both
Brown's boy is crying and
Brown's barn is not burning.
If Brown's boy is not crying,
then Brown's wife is running.
There are two alternatives:
1. Brown's barn is burning,
provided that Brown's boy is
no crying, or 2. Brown's barn
is burning, provided that
Brown's wife is running. Is
Brown's barn burning?
I couldn't solve it and so
decided the Brown's were
crazy.
■X*     *C     ip
I shall end this column
with a timely warning to the
men.
A certain popular woman's
magazine   is   advertising   six
ways to hypnotize men.
"Your   eyes,   smile,    manner
can  help  you  hypnotize men.
So beware men! Be on your
gu BOING!   .   .   .   Coming
master.
Aggie   cow   tops   class
irin milk,   fat   output
Eastman Says:
Free countries
block policing
Countries such as Canada that feel safe from world disputes
I iave repeatedly been responsible. for delaying formation of a
LIN police force, Dr. Mack Eastman said at UBC Thursday. '
"Free   countries   have   great"— ——
THiS IS the END of Womens
and Careers Week on campus. The women have received much support in their
endeavours.
tiiff iculty in foreseeing that
someday they too may be in
danger and need international
police protection," Dr. Eastman
said in Bu. 102, speaking on the
"History of an international police force."
After tracing the tortuous history of the.conceptions by many
nations of the nature and powers of such a force, starting with
President Wilson's ill-fated plan
in 1920, Dr. Eastman discussed
possibilities in this field today,
particularly in the Congo.
"I still have some hope for
a solution to the Congo dilemma," he said. "And I think that
had not the U.N. taken the steps
it did, the present cold war over
the Congo would now be burning hot.
UBC has another winner.
And she believes in production.
Ubyssey Commodore Amber,
an Ayrshire cow from the UBC
far hi, topped her class, by producing more milk and butterfat,
than any other cow in her category.
Her record of 16,238 pounds
of milk in 305 milking days with
S43 pounds of fat is good enough
to earn her runner-up for the
Canadian all-time Ayrshire production.
Her milk, enough to fill 162
10-gallon cans, was sold through
the Fraser Valley Milk Producers' Association with the
profits coming back to the campus.
An ordinary cow's milk production usually tapers off after
her eighth year. Amber, now
10, seems to be destined to go
on forever.
. In 1959, Dr. J. C. Berry decided that Amber was ready for
the test and had her moved from
the main barn to a box stall,
where the other animals would
not bother her, and given more
food.
The UBC herd last year walked off with four of the high
honors and was judged the best
Ayrshire herd in the country.
PEZAjM
YES!!
you CAN have really good
pizza ... in Rome, Naples,
Genoa, AND in Vancouver.
Vancouver has PIZZARAMA—
Rome, Venice and Naples
don't.
Take advantage of this fact
and have a really good pizza
after the show of the B--R
P - - - - R.
Parties   are   also   a    time
for pizza. We'll deliver it.
1208 DAVIE STREET
MU 3-6015
Third slate
proposed
The large, special-interest
groups of UBC will combine to
support a third slate in campus
elections this year, says Patience Ryan, Clubs Committee
head.
The presidential candidates of
the Men's and Women's Athletic
Associations, the Associated Women Students, and the Clubs
Committee will be presented to
the students in an election, probably on Feb. 22, one week after
the second slate of council representatives  has   been  fhosen.
In previous years the presidents have been elected on individual slates, but a combined
slate would bring the election
under the jurisdiction of the
council  elections   committee.
LAST
TWO
DAYS
TRADE IN
YOUR OLD
SWEATER
ALSO
HALF-PRICE
SALE
the shirt
n' tie bar
658 SEYMOUR STREET
(In  Bay Parkade)
"come in
and tie one on"
Thomson disagrees
Speaks on S.Africa
at noon today
Stanford M. Thomson, vice-
president of the Manufacturers
Life Insurance Company will
speak on South Africa today in
Bu.  100.
Thomson, a resident of Eastern Canada, disagrees with some
of the points made by Dr. Keenleyside in his recent address to
the Vancouver Institute, and
has made the trip west to give
his views.
The UBC Special Events Committee is sponsoring the talk.
Retired logger
sets up trust fund
A retired Vancouver logging
operator has given up his interest in his wife's $260,000 estate in favor of UBC and the
Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society.
George Gordon Heighway
said that the money is to be
divided evenly between the
two organizations. UBC's share
is. to be used for medical
training.
Heighway said that he is con-.
sidering leaving his own sub-,
stantial estate to the two instit- .
utions if they will agree to set
up trust funds in honor of his
wife.
Heighway said that the terms
of both grants would be general*
but he would like to see t h e
money put into perpetuating
trusts rather than used for current expenditures.
Mrs. Florence Evalina Heighway, a New Zealand nurse, had.
a life-long interest in the medical profession.
During the Second World War
she trained and graduated 20ft
nurses for a nursing school set
up in her home.
CHRIST ami the Student generation
JANUARY 30 — FEBRUARY 3
PROGRAM
REV.
EARL PALMER
NOON LECTURES
Mon.—"The Primary Crisis" Auditorium
Tues.—"The Hardest Option" Auditorium
Wed.—"The Radical Solution" Auditorium .__
Thurs.—"The Pattern of Life" Brock Hall
Fri.—"The New Affection" Auditorium
— PLUS —
Mon.—8:00 p.m.—to V.C.F. Alumni and friends-
-Auditorium
DR. C. P. MARTIN
NOON LECTURES
Mon.—"The Foundation"—Rm. B2 at V.G.H
Tues—"The Human Situation''—Rm. B2 at V.G.H.
Wed.—"Evolution and Genesis"—West 100 at U.BC
to Pre Med.' Soc. & N.U.S.
Thurs.—"Security"—Rm.  B2 at V.G.H.
Fri.—"The Unique Christ"—Hut B3 at U.B.C.
DR. ROBERT  JERVIS
NOON LECTURES
Tues:—"(What'  Can  An  Engineer  Believe?"—Eng.   201
Wed.—"Experimental Christianity"—Eng. 201
Thurs.—"Nuclear Christianity"—Eng. 201.
PROF. I. SOWTON
NOON  LECTURES
Fri.—(Jan. 27)—To V.C.F. Club — Bu. 106
Mon.—To Philisophy Club
Fri.—To Chinese Varsity Club
MISS M. SCHUMACHER —
Will speak to nurse's groups at V.G.H. and on campus:—
Thurs. at V.G.H.
Fri.—12:30 in Westbrook to N.U.S.
MISS  C.  NICOLL AND MISS M. LONG
Will be available for small group discussions and personal
interviews in the dorms or on campus.
QUESTION   PERIODS
E. Palmer, C. P. Martin, R.   E. Jervis, and I. Sowton will
answer questions in the South Brock Lounge—Tues. through
Fri. at 3:30 p.m.
OTHER EVENTS
Throughout the week our Guests will foe available to participate  in  discussions with students  in  Dormitories,  Fraternities, Sororities, Clubs, and the Theological Colleges. Page  Four
THE     tl P Y S S f Y
Frrday,5Jani
is reich
The whys and wherefores of
what Adolf Hitler said and did
will probably be debated as
long as this world teeters its
way through the heavens. The
hows have become common
knowledge. The supreme master of propaganda of his day,
he mesmerized the German
people into accepting him as
the heaven-sent leader of his
race, turned their dislike of
the allies to his own advantage,
and secured himself the supreme power of the land.
Propaganda was his long
suit. For all his bullies, for all
his questionable tactics, had he
not Been able to persuade the
nation that he was the man
of the epoch, the man demanded by history, the saviour of
the nation, there would have
been no National-Socialist super-race, no world war, only
the history of a little man in
a moustache who failed unhappily and messily in his egotistic desires.
The film TRIUMPH DES
WII.LENS, official record (for
public purposes) of the 1934
party  congress, besides being
coming, come
The Cambie Arts Theatre is
The Cranes are Flying tonight.
presenting Paths of Glory and
The first film will be shown
at 8:45, the second at 7:00 and
10:10. Tomorrow night the
films will be shown twice
each; the programmes begin at
6:00 and 9:00.
On Sunday Lovers and Lollipops will be shown, in conjunction with the Arne Mats-
son prize-winning film, The
Great   Adventure.   Time   8:00.
All next week the Cambie
Arts will run The Idiot, a Russian film based on the Doesto-
esvski   novel.
Tonight is the first night of
Crime and Punishment, a Vancouver Little Theatre production in the International Cinema. Ian Thorne directs. Curtain time 8:30.
one of his most potent early
propaganda mediums is also a
cinematographic masterpiece.
It is this beeause it succeeds
completely in everything that
it is supposed to accomplish—
the persuasion of the people,
the moulding of the people's
will.
One of Hitler's theses was
that history demanded him for
the   German  people   as  it demanded for the German people
world supremacy; the film was
shot against the Gothic background of   Nuremburg,  heavy
and   pregnant with  the   past.
This, the film seems to be saying, is Germany. All this, the
marching troopers, the blazing
flares, the youthful horseplay
in   the   military   camps,   the
frowning brown stones of the
city, the heavy boots, these are
the present, the now of what
was once our glory and what
will soon be our glory again.
Hitler comes to the Congress
much as a Messiah comes to
his  people—from   the   clouds.
The shadow of his aeroplane
passes over the ranks of parading troops, caresses the crowds
at the sides of the streets, then
lands. amidst   the   welcoming
roars of the populace. From the
airport his  cortege winds beneath towers heavy with age,
along cobbled streets that have
often in the past rung to the
hoof-steps   of  German  heroes,
pushes   its   way   through   the
eager  crowds, while  the hero
himself  stops  here   and there
to greet a young German mother whose child swings at her
hips in healthy peasant fashion,
to salute  a young   man,  symbolic   of   the   new   Germany,
who is himself startled at this
unexpected    honor.    For    the
theme is youth, everywhere is
youth. The old people have hidden themselves away or been
hidden away that they might
not mar the beauty of the land
and of the people, a beauty that
the camera is eager to discover.
The theme swings from history  to   youth,   linking   them
against a background of tents,
muscles heaving against wood
carts, the never-far-d i s t a n t
stones of the city, the venerable
buildings.
To the Congress hall. The
spirit of Rome is invoked in
the massive banners carried
before each squad of soldiers.
Even the letters are there, beneath the black and gold silk.
Not SPQR, but others, the
numbers of the regiments who
have sent representatives. Behind the military sit the people, none of them old, taking
a second place. Those who
serve the fatherland v|n the
labour battalions, in the army,
in the S.S. are those who shall
have the foremost place in this
new kingdom.
Above them all stands the
Fuehrer, the leader, who has
given them back their glorious
past, and promises them a glorious future. Youth is properly
served by him. He tells them
that the old people are reactionary, npt to be trusted. It
is. they, the very young who
shall inherit this new kingdom.
To the tomb of the unknown
warrior, where in complete silence Hitler bows before the
spirits of the Germany's heroes, offering himself and his
people to accomplish what
they began; Then quickly into
the ranks of the untrustworthy
army where he marches before
the troops, flag caught in one
hand, delving into the sould
of each soldier. Will you betray
your country? Will you betray
the dead whose flag this is?
The final review. Squad after squad of soldiers marches
past the Leader. Bands play,
crowds cheer. This is the new
Germany.  Dare you   defy  it?
The film audience thought
not. Rather, they adored it. It
set their hearts throbbing and
their feet tapping. They found
nothing ominous in the words
of the party leaders. Five years
later Hitler, on the strength of
their unqualified approval,
launched the world into war.
—JAMES  MANDER
apoooooooooooeoaoooooooooeoooooopooooeooooooooooeo
THE CUT
EDITOR: DAV
shen-te in old
Should you know when
you're alienated? This question
continues to trouble me after
reading Brecht's theatre theory
and seeing his play, GOOD
WOMAN OF SETZUAN, which
was produced by the UBC
Theatre department in the
Auditorium last week. The
purpose of this alienation, if I
understand correctly Brecht's
American John - the - Baptist,
Eric Bentley, is to set the auditor at a distance from the action, to ask him not to identify
with the players, not to be
carried away by .the plot.
Brecht feels that the naturalistic theatre, by leading the spectator into illusion, at the end,
when the illusion fails, lets him
drop; while Brecht's epic theatre never carries the spectator
away, and therefore never lets
him down, but instead always
maintains his interest.
On the basis of this production, I will agree that one is
always interested, always entertained: Brecht's Very methods of alienating cine—songs,
poems, direct addresses to the
audience — also amuse, and
subliminally instruct. But one
—this one, at least—is caught
up in the plot; one does identify with the players. The only
time I felt the playwright's
theory stuck out like a seer's
thumb was at the very end,
when, in a Restoration comedy
type epilogue, an actor addressed me in lines which quite unnecessarily under lined the
theme, and which drove from
my mind rather than my subconscious a cosy glow of cynicism put there by the penultimate scene oi Shen-Te's despair and the inept Gods' leave-
taking.   Even   Brecht   can   be
carried away by theoretical
ideas which become gimmicks,
and I believe director Donald
Soule would have been well
advised to have cut the closing
comment.
Actors, of course, ought to be
trained in Brecht's method for
the full force of his ideas to
come out: they should be able
to stand outside the character
they play, and watch themselves dispassionately. None of*
the players in this production,
Used as they are to being the
character, were able to do this;
perhaps the director, decided
not to insist on getting from
them what he in all probability wouldn't have got anyway.
In the event, I went through
a lot of identification; Doris
Chilcott's natural warmth
made this inevitable.
It is hard to find any other
adverse criticism of Miss Chil-
cott. Her acting was of a kind
not often seen in these parts;
never clumsy, never self-conscious, seldom over-played. She
was cast in a double role: that
of the only good woman the
visiting gods can find, a warmhearted prostitute who is only
a Shen-Te in old shanty town;
and that of a hard-headed male
cousin she impersonates in an
endeavour to rid herself of the
hangers-on her generosity has
encouraged. Her transitions
were not always as crisp as
they might have been; she is
too much' the good woman to
completely convince as the cal-
JMufrsotts ^@ag ©tl smh %&% (ttnmpang ^Gtmttcb
CALGARY, ALBERTA
HAS POSITIONS AVAILABLE FOR GRADUATES AND
UNDERGRADUATES
T  GRADUATE POSITIONS
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(Second Year Only)
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ilu     may be arranged
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^      F^
Leading  actors from THE
Not everyoru
AAASKE
a play by Georc
(at UrB.C. B *9S1,
THE      U B Y S S E Y
Page Five
P A11
V1IGE
hanty town
iui-Ta; but generally she
ined the harsh nasal
if her double with in-
vocal • technique. The
nt~ of her performance
-haps the scene in which
med motherhood; how
ild slip into such warm
ality light after a stom-
ning line like "A little
being is growing in my
is itself a marvel and
try.
a were some very bad
ing actors among, the
! thirty-four, and they
« mentioned: but there
>me very competent and
;ingly- uneven ones, too.
jr Marguet kept his
e very nicely as First
lex Annan made.his ar-
diamond presence spar-
t cut in much the man-
Second God demanded;
like Matthews, as Third
ave -the impression of
n apprentice deity who
aid his option wouldn't
ed up at the end of the
fear period. This may
>art; I would have liked
less anxiety and will-
e.
Hawthorn proved that
handle harsh parts as
honeyed; in fact, I sus-
le role of Mrs. Shin
ave been easier for her
s made it, for she seem-
•e pushing the unpleas-
imbuing her character-
with too much evil, untunes   she   resembled,
"1
in Spai
lini
I OF THE WILL
read
•odcock
are)
crouching over her bowl of
rice, a Neopolitan urchin capering before a party of English
tourists, promising sisters or
fellatic, rather than a hardbitten but sympathetic, thirty-
ish woman.
Ken Kramer worked hard at
Wong, the waterseller; the end
result was quite sweetly tousled, but . . . but . . . perhaps
it was an attempt to be an Epic
actor: he often became Ken
Kramer commenting on Ken
Kramer, instead of K.K. commenting on Wong. He made a
commendable effort to deliver
a song; and here his name may
be linked with Donald Soule's,
who growled his songs across
with a great deal of pleasing
assurance. Assurance is the
key-word to describe this actor;
assurance and sex - appeal,
which made Shen Te's infatuation/love for him easy to comprehend. Only one fault obtruded upon his performance;
a tendency to become monotonous in delivery, to -snarl
through each line heading for
the key-word, which he then
underlined with a double
stroke of scorn.
John Gilliland, an actor new
to me, showed heartening technical ability and intelligence in
a role bound to be a hit with
any audience, that of the hypocritical, brylcreem-oily rich
barber Shu Fu. Moira Mulhol-
land shook Mrs. Yang's head
far too often, but made up in
her spirited delivery for what
she missed in technical knowledge. Kathy Roberts was
poised enough in the small part
of Sister-in-law to make one
wonder why a bigger role
wasn't found for her; but I suspect she has never been pregnant, or she wouldn't, while
six months gone, have been
flipping around he stage with
such alacrity.
With a cast of 34 and a complicated set, of course, one
sometimes has to be unnaturally nimble to escape being
trampled by a crowd of extras:
it is difficult to see how the
blocking could have avoided
giving the impression on occasion of rush-hour at Picadilly
Circus. After all, China is overcrowded. George Bowering, as
Barnsfather's Young Bill with
a North Beach delivery, might
have been stationed strategically to police the traffic.
The set, though to the actors
somewhat complicated, was
otherwise satisfactory; and the
lights usually hit where they
were supposed to hit, although
the odd actor forgot just where
that was.
The twee programme was
just that, and even if justification can be found for imitating Brecht's own hand-bills by
manufacturing t y p ographical
errors, I can see none for the
ungrammaticism of "The main
ideas of this kind of theatre
is that    - .".
The production left a good
taste in one mouth at least; it
was a well-prepared: dish; and
left an appetite for. further
theatrical offerings of similar
quality.
DAVID  BROMJGE.
an impressive liszt
One rarely speaks of concertos as being worthy of their
performers—the reverse is the
more usual compliment. But at
last Sunday's Vancouver Symphony Orchestra concert at the
Queen Elizabeth Theatre the
first statement appeared fully
appropriate. On that occasion
the Chilean pianist Claudio Ar-
rau imbued the second piano
concertos of Chopin and Liszt
with such grandeur that they
assumed a degree of greatness
seldom associated with them.
Chopin's F Minor concerto
is perhaps more notable for
demonstrating ' the composer's
promise than his fulfillment
and admittedly the orchestration is far from profound, yet
the work contains melodies of
almost incredible beauty. The
second movement, larghetto,
has even been called the finest of Chopin's concerto movements. Beginning in a gentle
nocturne style it develops into
a burst of dramatic energy before falling away again to a
poignant close.
Mr. Arrau's approach seemed somewhere between the
poetic lyricism of Novaes and
the almost mechanical brilliance of Brailowsky. Not only
did he mold the delicate melodies of the second movement
with exquisite gradations but
he also executed the brilliant
passages of the first movement
and finale with powerful impact. The depth of feeling Ar-
rau brought to the simple melodies which open and close the
second movement illustrated
how much the performance
was stamped with his own personality. Unfortunately the
orchestral accompaniment did
not match the grand scale of
the   pianist's   approach.   Even
though the orchestra's part as
Chopin wrote it is not rich, it
could have been played with
much more force and drama
than it was. From the very
begining of the concerto conductor Hoffman almost seemed content just to play the!
notes. Only occasionally did
he (Mr. Hoffman) rise to a
level of real partnership with
Mr. Arrau.
The Liszt A Mapor Concerto
is virtually a symphonic poem
with a basic melody sustained
throughout, accompanied by a
few additional theme for contrast. The work is in one movement containing sections of
varied tempo and mood.
Though not one of the greatest
piano concertos — it seems at
times to strive for a magnificence its substance does not
contain — it nevertheless posr
sesses qualities of brilliance
and excitement.
These qualities were abundantly present in Mr. Arrau's
performance which was again
a notably personal one. Especially prominent was the pianist's awesome technique which
made the march section and
the finale breathtaking. The
conductor's conception was better in line with that of the
soloist in this concerto and the
orchestra, although it did not
possess the fullness and crisp
precision the music ideally called for, delivered a dynamic and
rhythmically sound accompaniment.
The orchestral part of the
programme showed conductor
and orchestra in still better
form. Ravel's Tombeau de Cou-
perin presents a suite of light
pieces written as a tribute to
eighteenth century French music,   though   still  bearing   the
mark of Ravel's on style. Their
grace and warmth were well
conveyed by Mr. Hoffmann,
whose straightforward approach, aided by the orchestra's efficient playing (especially the woodwinds), did not
distort the music's simple character.
The other orchestral work,
Kodaly's Galanta Daces, provided a marked contrast to the
Tombeau de Couperin. These
colorful Hungarian melodies
and dance rhythms were enthusiastically propounded by
the orchestra. Here again a
certain fullness was lacking
and Mr. Hoffmann's approach
seemed sometimes rather deliberate but on the whole the
music was faithfully performed. —WILLIAM  LITTLER
WRITER'S SERVICE
Let us sell your story, article,
book, TV, songs and poems.
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TR   6-6362
upen   Evenings
Vancouver Little Theatre Assn.
Presents its
Festival Production of
CRIME AND
PUNISHMENT
Dostoevsky's    Great    Classic
Adapted by Rodney Ackland
Directed by  Ian Thorne
Jan. 27th - Feb. 6th Inc.
$1.75 tax incl.
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Tickets at Theatre Box Office
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444-7th AvenueWest, Calgary, Alberta     JLJOJYIr
Western District Manager—W*Binsdale „Page Six
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 27, 1961
BARB   WHIDDEN
GAIL   LEITNER
DIANE  BEACH
MARILYN PETERSON
BARB ROBERTSON
THUNDERETTE TOURNAMENT
Merchants should take it
MERNfE   SUMMERS
.  .  . coach
By JUDY SEWELL
This week end UBC's campus will be invaded by the top
basketbalMalent in B.C. when
" it  hosts  the second  annual.
Thunderette Tournament;
> Tonight teams from Vancouver, Kelowna and Victoria
will play preliminary games.
Winners play in the finals,
the losers are dropped to the
consolation round. The finals
of the consolation round will
be at 7:00 and the championship game at 9 p.m. Saturday.
The tourney is one of the
few opportunities for teams
outside Vancouver to meet the
top competition that the Vancouver clubs have to offer.
Vancouver teams are Richmond 'A', Richmond 'B', Hastings, C-Fun, and UBC. The
"Victoria Club, the Kelowna
Teddy Bears and the Portland Florists, who add a little international flavor, round
out the tournament.
The Richmond Merchants
'A' team are favorites to run
off  with the  silverware  and
they should meet the Thunderettes in the finals on Saturday night. Richmond has
won all their games thus far
in league plays and the nucleus of the team is the old
Eilers, team which won the
Canadian Women's Sr. 'A'
championship for nine straight
years.
The Calgary Maxwells who
won the tourney last year
are unable to make it to the
tournament this year because
of the lack of a sponsor.
Some top  individual talent
should be displayed by Rich
mond's Shirley Topley and
Zoe Sheperd while Diane
Beach, last year's Sr. 'A' rookie of the year, should shine
for  the  Thunderettes.
A special feature of the
tournament is the free throw
contest which was this year
open to the general public.
The finalists meet Saturday
to see who can shoot the most
consecutive free shots. The
Canadian champion who set
the record in 1932 with 61
shots will be on hand to present the trophy.
Birds fake to road;
'Birds only untried opposition
of the WCIAU this season.
Should UBC decisively defeat
them, indications will be that
the league has again failed to
produce any challenge to 'Bird
supremacy.
This weekend* .the JUKC -lEhuderiflxds .ia:eezeL.iata.Sa;
chewan to mejet the Huskies in a two game WCIAU basketball
league series.
If the 'Birds live up to expectations, this series will be
just that—a  breeze.
Saskatchewan, the league's
weak sister of last y'ear, has not
noticeably improved this season. The Huskies were whitewashed four times by the champion 'Birds in 1960, at one time
by as much as 40 points.
Hot on a -seven-game win
streak, the 'Birds pack the
league's most powerful scoring
threat.
Winslade, Pederson and Way,
the big guns for UBC, scored
34, 24 and 21 points respectively
in last week's series with Manitoba. They are likely to repeat
against Saskatchewan.
Ready to relieve the veterans
at any time will be rookie Dave
Osborne. Dave took advantage
of his opportunities to play last
week end and hit for 22 points
in the two games. He led the
scoring parade with 14 on Saturday and was impressive defensively the night before.
Brother Wayne still remains
a question mark.
With a three-game slump under his belt, it is hoped the "Big
O" can come back to his old
form again.
The    Huskies    remain    the
POINT GREY HOUSE
FOR SALE
2 bedrooms and study and 1
room in basement. Full price,
$15,500. Phone CA 4-3010 or
CA 4- 0435,  3964 West  11th
Avenue.
TOURNEY
SCHEDULE
FRIDAY
3:30—Portland vs. UBC
6:45—Richmond vs. Kelowna
7:30—Victoria vs. Hastings
9:15—C-Fun vs. Richmond A
SATURDAY
9:30 & 11:00—Consolation
Round: Semi-Finals
12:30 &    2:00—Winner   Round:
Semi-Finals
7:00—Consolation Final
9:00—Final
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DEAN'S
DAVE OSBORNE
. . . leads Birds
SP OR T
Editor: Mike Hunter
UBC hosts tournament
for judo enthusiasts
The largest judo tournament in the Pacific Northwest
some's to UBC Saturday.
Preliminaries for the more than 200 participants will be
"held in -the afternoon from 2 to 6. Finals and black belt competition will begin at 7.
For those who don't know a
black belt from a green tie, The
Ubyssey offers the following
handy   guide:
RANK: Black belt holders
are masters of the sport. They
compete only among themselves. There are three belts in
the under-black belt competition,  white, green,  and brown.
SCORING: One clear throw
is worth one point, and wins
a match. There are other more
technical ways of gaining a
point.
Spectators are warned not to
panic when the judakas shout
"kai"   or   are   hurled   forcibly
UNITED AIR LINES
Accepting applications for stewardesses to be trained
in Spring and Summer classes.
QUALIFICATIONS:
Single
Age 20 through 26
Height 5'2" to 5'8"
Weight in proportion
High School graduate
Some university preferred
Must be personable, attractive, capable of dealing with the
public. Some public contact work experience beneficial.
INTERVIEWER ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS AT GEORGIA
HOTEL MEZZANINE FEBRUARY 1, 11:00 a.m. TO 7:00 p.m.
No Appointment Necessary
to the mat. We are advised that
the loud shout is for psychological reasons, and that those
who know the "brake-fall", a
fundamental move in judo, are
not hurt by being slammed into
the  mat.
The participants perform the
"brake-fall" by slamming the
mat with their hands.
The tournament will feature
both individual and team competitions. Each team has five
members. Friday, January 27, 1961
T HE      UBYSSEY
Page Seven **
SPORTS SHORTS
SWIMMING
The UBC swimming team will
compete against the University
of Alberta on Saturday, January 28 at 7:30 p.m. at Crystal
Pool.
Last week UBC was defeated
49-46 by Western Washington
College at Bellingham. The
British Columbians lost in the
freestyle relay in the close
meet.
The Alberta team should
prove to be reasonably strong
competition as they now have
their own campus pool. UBC
defeated Alberta by 60 points
last year in the WCIAU meet.
GYMNASTICS
The UBC gymnastic team will
play host to Eastern Washington College for a. competition
Friday, January 27 at 5 p.m. in
the UBC Memorial Gym.
Eastern defeated UBC in a
triangular meet including Washington State University. UBC
lost 75.5 to 67.5 to Eastern and
was also edged 76:5 to 66.5 by
Washington  State.
Team captain Gordie Gannon
was outstanding in last week's
meet with four firsts against
Eastern and five firsts against
Washington State.
UBC had a reduced team for
the competition as Pete Pellatt
was diving for the swim team
in t h e meet against Western
Washington.
This week the 'Birds will will
have a full team against Alberta
and coach Doug Whittle is confident of victory.
BOWLING
Play has reached the semifinals in the PNE Match Play
Bowling eliminations to determine the UBC representative in
the September PNE tournament.
Special alleys will be built
and games will be televised.
Prizes are worth thousands of
dollars, and competitors will
come from all oyer B.C.
Jerry Devine, averaging 253,
moved into the semis along with
Bob Camp (244) and Jeppeson,
who has upset both Elvin Myers and Con Pinette. The fourth
semi-finalist will be either
Wayne  Clarke  or  Rog Hollick.
WRESTLING
An   all-comers   meet   will   be
held   2   p.m.   Saturday  in   the
apparatus gym of the Memorial
gym.
SOCCER
UBC 'Birds will replay the
"fogged out" of last Saturday
against Royal Oak which ended
in a 1-1 tie. The game will be
played at 2 p.m. at Central Park.
UBC Jayvees take on Imperial   Lumber   Sunday   2   p.m.   at
Queens Park.
BADMINTON
UBC "C" badminton team
tied YMCA in a C league match
Wednesday.   UBC   was   without
their two  top girls.  Frank  Emery and Bruce Forsyth won two
doubles   games   and  two  mixed
games.
RUGBY
Thunderbirds    meet ' Rowing
Club   Saturday.   Last   week   the
'Birds defeated Ex-Brits 9-3.
SAILING
UBC's sailing team attends an
intercollegiate regatta this weekend in Seattle sponsored by Seattle University. The team is
made up of four two-man
crews skippered by Steve Tupper, Tim Irwin, Doug Helmer
and  Gerald Coleman.
The beats are Penguin Class
dinghies. Last year UBC won
three of four meets, and this
year have placed second in their
only" meet.
Ice 'Birds tangle
with hotshot Bears
Prairie powerhouse aims
to consolidate top spot
The fast-moving UBC ice hockey team will host a Uni-
.   versity of Alberta team on January 27 and 28.  Game times
are 5:45 p.m. at the Kerrisdale Arena.
- UBC   was   trounced   by   the	
Proposed ice arena
to cost $1.2 million
Men's Athletic Association
President Don Robertson disclosed estimates for a proposed
Idampus winter sports centre
Wednesday at the MAA general
meeting.
Robertson said the centre
would cost in the neighborhood
of $1.2 million if all plans were
carried out. The estimate includes $650,000 for eight curling sheets and -a 1000-seat
arena; $150,000 for four handball and four squash courts; and
$450,000 for an indoor swimming pool.
■ Robertson said the administration appeared eager to go
ahead with the plans for the
badly-needed centre, and had
offered a $250,000 grant towards any part of the plan.
CHERN   SINGH
. . Bear defense
ED BROWN
.  .'Bird  star
BR0DERS MEET BUCHANS AT UBC
MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM TONIGHT
Lethbridge Broders meet Seattle Buchans tonight at 9:00
in UBC gym. Jayvees meet Dietrich-Collins in a preliminary
game at  7:00.
Broders are currently the number one team in the city
league. They were defeated by Seattle 131-90 last week.
A-cards will be good until 8:00 after which the price
goes up to 50 cents. This game should be one of the best
basketball displays of the season.
University of Saskatchewan last
week-end by a score of 11-2
after taking to the ice after
only two hours sleep. Vancouver fog delayed the take-off
of the hockey team. However,
for a 5-2 win in the second
the Thunderbirds bounced back
game.
Goalie Ron Molina was outstanding in UBC's winning
game with 56 saves. John Utendale and Bob Parker turned
in good performances on offence. Roy Hammond, Hal Patz
and Bruce KitschT UBC's only
defencemen held out well
against the prairie players.
The Alberta team should be
very strong competition for
UBC. They defeated Manitoba
10-1 last week.
The games will provide a preview for the annual Hamber
Cup series, played in February
in Edmonton. The series is a
two^game total-goals affair. It
was suggested that since UBC
and Alberta play four games
against each other this year
that the. Hamber Cup be made
a four-game series.
The idea was dropped, however because a total-goals series
often makes the last games
uninteresting if the victory
margin of the first is too great.
UBC is playing in the WCIAU
this year on a partial schedule,
meeting only Alberta and Saskatchewan in home-and-home
series. Next year they will engage in full competition, playing Manitoba as well.
Braves
slip by
Kerries.
UBC Braves Wednesday defeated Kerrisdale 66-63 in a
hard-fought Junior Men's League game.
Kerrisdale started off fast
and built up a 26-13 quarter-
time lead. But the Braves rallied in the second quarter, controlled the ball well, and narrowed the margin to six points
at the half.
The teams matched points
throughout the second half and
were tied 56-56 with a few minutes left. It was 63-all with a
minute to go, when Braves' Rick
Williamson canned two foul
shots to win the game.
High scorers for UBC were
Gus Ricker and Don Brooks
with 12 points each.
Tonight at 7 p.m. UBC Jayvees host Dietrich-Collins in a
preliminary to the featured
Lethbridge Broders-Seattle Buchans game.
The Grace
Of Gratitude
Nothing brightens your life —-
and others — so much as
sincere gestures of appreciation,
Bays famed author A. J. Cronift
in February Reader's" Digest.
Yet some people fear to show
their gratitude because they
feel it will not be welcome! Read
how to give and receive a
gracious "thank you". Get your
Reader's Digest today —* 35
articles of lasting interest.
Badminton
gets ready
UBC  badminton   players   are
prepping for the annual WCIAU
tournament to be held this year
Jan. 10-11  at UBC.
UBC won the event last year.
RAVEN
50c
BOOKSTORE
A.M.S. OFFICE
GETTING-TO KNOW YOU
Since inauguration of our 10% discount policy to University students, more and more of you have been finding your way to our store at 2714 West Broadway.
Getting to Like You and your open and enquiring approach to the subject of music reproduction as it should
be.
Getting To "Hope You Like Us and find our store a
friendly and interesting place to visit.
For those of you who do not know us, we are specialists
in commercial and private sound installation and professional recording.
We sell and service our own components, tape recorders'
consoles and custom TV at competitive prices.
THE FINEST RECORDS AND TAPES, OF COURSE!
hi fi'.safes-ltd.
2714 W. Brood way
RE 3-8716
"Canada's most complete high fidelity centre" Page Eight
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 27, 1961
Tween Classes
Doug Parker Trio swings
JAZZSOC
Concert, today at noon. Bu.
104.   ■
The Doug Parker Trio. Mem-
>:ii>ers free, others 25c.
■ ..jlif^
General meeting Monday, Bu.
218. Anyone interested welcome.
•P •*• 3f*
INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE   CLUB
Hear Dr. Farley tonight, 8
p.m. sharp in International
House. Films shown. Everybody
-welcome.   Free.   Dance   follows.
* *      *
BOOSTER CLUB
Pep   Band   playing   at   UBC
hockey game. Kerrisdale Arena,
8:30 p.m. tonight. All members
please attend by 8 p.m.
*:    *S-  * . _
*CF     -        *
Prof. I. Sowton (U. of Alta.).
Incarnation or Incarceration?
Bu. IflS at noon today.
'•   •*.''■'   *      ■*-
TPHiLOSOPHY CLUB
'     Sr. I. Sowton < U. of A.) will
i.' spjeak .r; on    Existentialism    and
: efirfetianity at noon in Bu. 225
Monday.
* *      *
GERMAN CLUB
Film: "Foreign Students in
■Berlin" today in Bu. 205.
**•     •**     *fr
INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE
International Concert,   in  aid
H't
Fumed cellist
JanasStarkes
comes to city
Janas  Starker,  one of  the
"world's  most  celebrated   cellists, will appear at the Queen
' Elizabeth Theatre next Wed-
. »es8*y.
The Special Events Committee at UBC has arranged for
students to obtain tickets to
this event for $1. Tickets, can
toe; purchased at the AMS office.
Starker, described by Time
margarine as a "doad-borae
ceBistj" *fts a soloist in Hungary at the. age of 10, and
eventually attained the position of first cellist in the Budapest Opera and Philharmonic
Orchestra.
on food services
Plans for the new Student
ttoion Building cannot be formed until a definite commitment
on food services can be obtained, Ross Cragie said Wednesday.
He said there is no point in
putting up more lounges without
more food services; students will
not use the lounges and recreational facilities unless there are
adequate food services in the
same building.
A commitment on food services f«Tr" tbe new building is not
available at present. There wiH
probably be ho decision until the
spring general meeting.
A student committee has been
appointed to sit with faculty
representatives to plan for the
proposed winter  sports centre.
of the Pakistan Relief fund, on
Sunday, 8 p.m., at International
House.  Tickets  at AMS   offices
and IH. ■"
*f*     V     *X"
CAMERA CLUB
Lighting demonstration of
portraits by Mr. Eli, Bu. 203,
noon today. Portrait session for
club members in the Dance
Club, 7-10 p.m. today.
"F V V
PHRATERES
Skating party, Sat. 9:30-11:30,
at the back rink of the Forum.
50c per person. Everyone welcome.
•i*       v       v
DANCE  CLUB
Open demonstration, Brock
Lounge, Mon. noon.
INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE
Dancing lessons cancelled Sunday, will continue Feb. 5.
. if,     <        if, •!• '
CIRrCLE K
Special   nomination   meeting,
noon today, Bu. 2225.
•x*       *5c*       •*•
BIOLOGY CLUB
A tour of' the Zoology Dept.
museums will be conducted, today at noon. Meet in Bio. Sci.
2321.
'  •!• V •*•
FROSH SONG-FEST
Frosh song-fest practice today
noon in Hut G-ll. Anyone interested — especially male — come
and sing.
Top entertainers
in flood-aid show
Top entertainers from on and off campus will participate
in the Intarnational Variety Show, in aid of tihe East Pakistan
Relief Fund, this Sunday, 8 p.m.. at International House.
Taking part will be Philippine,
East Indian, Indonesian and
Scottish dancers, as well as
Trinidadian limbo dancers and
calypso singers with the International Jazz Quartet.
Folk singers from the Question Mark, Tony Dare and his
Trio, Rex Downey and Charlene
Brandoli will be among the local talent.
President Norman MacKenzie,
patron for the event, said in a
letter to the Ubyssey, "Last November the coastal belt of East
Pakistan, was heavily damaged
by. typhoons, ■resulting in unprecedented loss of life and
property.
DEBATES
Student Gov't
one of topics-
The- second round of debates
for the Legion Gup will start
noon. Tuesday with The Ubyssey supporting and Psi Upsilon
opposing the resolution "That
An Opposition Is a Neccessary
Part of Any Successful Student Government" in Bu. 203.
Noon Tuesday in Bu. 203
Beta Theta Pi and Kappa Kappa
Gamma will debate "Resolved
That Compulsory Physical Education Should  be  Abolished".
Delta Upsilon and Zeta Psi
will debate noon Friday in Bu.
104 the resolution "That More
Woman Should Study Engineering and More Men Should
Study Home Economics". ~:\
Winners of these debates* will
meet the next week in the semifinal round.
Discussion will top
off Women's Week
A' panel discussion on the
role of the educated housewife
will ''^top o*f\ Women's Week
in Brock Lounge at noon today!
The panel will be moderated
by John Haar, director of Student Affairs, and will feature
Dean Andrew, Miss Ailsa Mc-
Echeran of Home Ec. and Mrs.
John Creighton.
"To rehabilitate the victims of
this calamity the president of
Pakistan has asked for donations
and contributions, and the students of this university haye
formed a committee to raise
funds for-this purpose.
"Anyone wishing to make a
contribution can do so through
the committee- at International
House."   ."'—■.-.'
Ticket^ :for the variety show
are availahle^sfothe AMS offieo
and international House. Ad-
missio^^js' 50c'^©r students and
$1.00..for nan.stjudents. '
CLASSIFIED
WE WISH to express our sincere thanks to the members
of Faculty, Staff and Student
Body for their sympathy and
floral offerings in the loss
of our son Rein.
—Mr.   and   Mrs.   Arnold
Frisalu and family.
WILL the .person who exchanged his navy-blue topcoat with mine'on Tuesday
in Bu.100 please phone TR
6-8604.
LOST: One silver bracelet and
bikini left in Campus Cupboard, Tuesday noon, Jan. 23.
Please phonerCA 4-0382.
FOR SALE: 1 pair size 8Vfe ski
boots. Excellent condition.
Phone Lew, CA 8-8032.
$25.00 REWARD: Stolen, Wednesday, C-Lot. Head skis,
marker harness (220 cm.);
Black, size 12 Tyrol boots;
pe&greehibogner pants (large);
poles; brown suitcases
(D.C.R.),„ Phone  WA 2-4083.
FOR SALE: 1950 Morris Minor
convertible. Bargain — $150.
Phone AM 6-8068.
LOST: A pair of girl's silver-
rimmed glasses. Finder please
phone CA 4-7989.
AK
SPOTLESS
SHIRTS 19:
5 or
More
ea.
INCORPORATED  2??   MAY   1670.
Friday-Saturday!
Jacket and Slacks
Combination Sale!
Double, savings in  Spring-minded
sports   jackets   and   wool   worsted
slacks — a  co-ordinated  outfit in
excellent  selection   of colors   and
sizes.
Jacket with 2 Pair slacks, $47
ALL WOOL WORSTED SLACKS Trimly
tailored for roomy comfort. In your
choice of olive, grey, brown, or beige
Sizes 28 to 46 waists.
SPRING WEIGHT TWEED JACKETS -
Regular, natural, continental styles;
half-lined. Shades of oBve, grape,
brown, grey, blue. Sizes 36 to 46,
short,  reg., tall.
BOTH
$37
11.99
26.99
Shop Friday and Saturday at The Bay Men's Casual  Shop,
main floor

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