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The Ubyssey Jan 13, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No.  38
Army   displays
Mardi  Gras  pep
ABOVE: This year's Profs Skit proved
interesting and entertaining. The professors led by Dr. Bryce limber up their
vocal chords.
RIGHT: The Queen candidates present
their rendition of scenes from never-
cgain-famous   movies.
BELOW: What with all that entertainin'
goin' on, a fella might get hungry. The
Aggies capitalized and roasted chickens
(where from fellows?) for the  group.
Many at Liberal
meetings in Ottawa
OTTAWA (CUP)—Some 200 university delegates to the
annual Canadian University Liberal Federation convention
heard predictions, proposals, and praise during their three-day
Outgoing CULF president
Herbert Epp of Waterloo University College told both stu-
>dfe/nts and professional politicians that membership in the
federation has reached 4,000.
There are now 47 clubs in
He said the Liberals have won
eight out of nine model parliament elections "held so far this
He added that model parliaments are "recognized as a
good indicator of the changing
trends in politics."
Newly-elected president Simon Venne, 23, University of
(Montreal law student, called
for more university influence
both in the Liberal party and
the country.
Several resolutions were passed by the delegates.
Among the 150 resolutions
tabled were ones calling lor the
next Liberal government to encourage freer anisersity education by releasing more money
Today is open house at the Aggie builring.
Why? Because the doors are missing! Two outside doors and the (shudder) one with TMEN"
printed clearly on it.
Who has done this dasterdly deed. Few
seem to know or care to answer.
Eye witnesses to the foul trick could not
identify the culprits or to what faculty they belong. Apparently the thieves had no identifying
mark, scars, or redshirts.
Who would stoop so low as to pull a caper
like this? The Aggies are at a loss. Of coure
there are the usual suspicions and accusations.
For once the Engineers are at a loss too. Any
actions against the Aggies were unknown to
them. Wide-eyed innocence prevailed throughout the Engineering building.
Bob Noble, president of the EUS, was not
available for comment.
To date, the mystery remains unsolved.
Whoever whatever (??> is responsible for this
degenerate act, search your conscience and return the Portals; and Aggie might catch cold.
Band, drunks, gals
kick off big rally
The plaintive, melancholy strains of the
"Salvation Army" band echoed around the
packed Armory.
The cries of "repent, ye sinners, repent!"
cut into the murmur of the curious crowd as
the columns of black-clad women marched in.
A group of strolling drunks and a woman
of dubious virtue provided an ironic contrast
to the militant hymns of the marching band.
An old Chev, on which rode a member of
Obvious higher rank, followed the throng. As
the car approached the stage, the woman rider
removed her bonnet, threw off her black cape,
and stood before the shocked masses in tight
black leotards and a pink bathing suit.
This was one of the many entertaining and
interesting displays put on for the 1,500 students who packed the Armory yesterday at
noon for the Mardi Gras pep rally.
In a two hour show, the campus Greeks
made their standing audience rock with laughter.
Faculty was ably represented by Professors
Bryce, Larkin, Carrothers, and Cox. The professors did a number of songs lampooning faculty life, academic dress, "underprivileged and
abused" profesors and Building and Grounds.
First to entertain the crowd was a view-
ing of the individual sorority queens, each representing a  Broadway stage play.
This was in keeping with the theme "Mardi
Gras Goes to Broadway."
Represented were Annie Get Your Gun
(Alpha Omicron Pi), Music Man (Delta Gamma),
the Student Prince, (Kappa, Kappa Gamma) and
Guys and Dolls, (the band presented by Gamma
Phi Beta).
Mardi Gras King candidates were ably
helped by their respective fraternities in producing Westerns, scenes from Arabia, and even
a fairy tale, under the narration of Ross "Great
White Father" Craigie.
Mardi Gras is an annual two-day social
event sponsored by the campus Greek Letter
All proceeds which are earned at the Pep
Rally, the Mardi Gras Preview, and the two
Mardi Gras nights are donated to The Children's
to the provinces through higher
tax equalization payments or by
higher tax sharing agreement;
and that university students be
relieved of the obligation to contribute to the unemployment insurance fund.
CULF called upon the Federal
government to:
• Amend the immigration act
to remove "all discriminatory
clauses with regard to race,
color, or country of origin."
• Lay aside the provision of
the Newfoundland Additional
Grants Act and continue that
province's rights as set down
by Term 29.
• Set up an economic and planning council.
• Take adequate steps to assure
aid to navigation on the St.
Lawrence during the winter.
Incoming CULF executive
was: vice-president, Fred Livingston, TJ. of Western Ontario;
treasurer, Alex Morrison, St.
Francis Xavier, and secretaries,
Eve Hargraft, Osgoode Hall and-
Louis   Guillemette,   Lavai.
Council views  new  proposal
Will the Undergraduate
Society presidents be able to
handle the work load, if they
are also expected to serve as
Student Councillors?
This is the major question
of most Student Councillors
in regard to the proposed
amendment to the AMS Constitution.
Vice-president John Goodwin
told the Ubyssey that he wonders (a) whether the presidents will be effective in both
jobs and (fa) whether the proposed council will be too
large to be effective."
"I am satisfied in my own
mind that the proposed system is flexible enough to allow
the solution of these problems," Goodwin said.
He expressed the opinion
that-the council would be effective only if it confined it
self to the field of policy setting. "If the whole council
moves into the administrative
field, then the body will be
too unwieldy to work effectively."
Mark Daniels, AMS PRO,
voiced the fear that Undergrad Society Presidents may
not be strong enough to prevent the Council from becoming merely a six-man executive.
"This would defeat the
whole purpose of the scheme
as representation would be
decreased," he said. "But this
would be a fault of the people
involved, and not of the system itself."
Executive Member Judy
Jack said: "I believe that it
will work, but I think it's
going to be difficult at first.
The Undergraduate Society
Presidents   will have to  get
used to thinking of the whole
I feel that it's a much better system than the one we
have now," said First Member
Eric Ricker.
"I don't think it's the per-
feet system by any means,"
he said, "but it's the best proposal yet. It's the only feasible
step forward."
Secretary Wendy Rosene
called the proposal "a good
idea." "It solves the representation problem."
She said a period of adjustment would be necessary for
the Undergraduate Society
presidents to get used to the
increased responsibilities.
"But I'd hate to be in a
room with 22 people all trying to talk at once," she added, referring to the increased membership of the Coun-
cil.     . ,, Page 2 —	
Authorised as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in V&nrouver bv the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those ot 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 (critics-
sports ), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred  Fletcher
! Managing Editor Roger McAfee
r News Editor Denis Stanley
' Associate Editors   .    .   . Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
F Photography Editor Byron Hender
r Senior Editor Ann  Pickard
r Sports Editor Mike Hunter
r Critics Editor Dave Bromige
T CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
' Layout:   Jones'   Mess
I NEWS   STAFF:   Susanne   Clarke,   Sharon   McKinnon,
f Dick  Arkley,   Ed  Lavalle,   Keith  Bradbury,   Ruth
Robertson, Krishna Sahay,' Doug  Sheffield,  Jerry
Pirie, Sharon Rodney.
SPORTS: Bert MacKinnon, Chris Fahrni, Dieter Urban,
Pete Gelin.
Friday, January 13, 196T
Hew gJQod view:
The new Council
The following editorial sets forth the views of the New
Blood on Council group regarding the proposed amendment
to fhe AMS Constitution to be dealt with at the extraordinary
General Meeting, January 19. These are not the views of
Ths Ubyssey.
It is a fact universally acknowledged that some changes
are necessary in the structure of student government at UBC.
The present A.M.S. Council is to be commended for its astuteness in deciding to take some positive steps in this direction. However, the alternate plan which they have proposed is
not, we feel, any solution to the real problem. In fact, should
it be instituted, deeper shades of chaos, resulting from minority control, might result.
This is not a judgment which has been arrived at without due care and attention. After careful consideration of the
proposed Constitutional changes, we find that there are four
basic criticisms of the plan which we should like to place before the student body:
(1) There would be far too much authority vested in the
A.M.S. President.
According to By-Law 2, Section 3, subsection b (i),
"The President shall appoint such members of the Student's Council, as he shall see fit, to act in the general
capacity of liaison officers and represent to the Students'
Council the interests of the following organizations:
i) The University Clubs Committee
ii) Publications
iii) Men's Athletic Association
iv) Women's Athletic Association
iv)    "Inter-Residence Council".
Surely, such important positions should be either appointed by
majority  decision  of  the  entire  A.M.S.   Council  or  by   the
student groups involved. It would be a simple matter indeed
for a President to appoint only those people who agree with
his particular persuasion.
(2) The new plan provides for an even less representative
Council than does the system currently in effect. The student
body would elect only seven members, the other fifteen positions being filled by undergraduate society presidents. In the
first, place, iihe student body at large should elect at least a
simple majority of Council seats.
In the second place, why should a small undergraduate
society such as that of Social Work have the same vote as
that of a large society such as Arts and Science. Wider representation is needed, but it cannot be achieved as presently formulated.
(3)The new plan places too much responsibility on the
undergraduate society presidents. These students are elected
to. serve the interests of their own undrgraduate society not
to attend to the business of the A.M.S. as a whole. In time,
many of the presidents would find it impossible to fill satisfactorily both positions. This would result in a weakened
A.M.S., a weakened undergraduate society, or both. The only
solution would be to appoint an A.M.S. representative from
each undergraduate society in which case the strengthening of
ties between the student body and the A.M.S. would be sheer
myth, and again minority control could be easily assumed.
(4) The proposed plan would increase the A.M.S. by eight
members. A. Council composed of twenty-two members would
be decidedly more unwieldy than the present body. What
wpuld happen, of course, is that the six elected members
would in time make all major decisions and would, in effect,
control the A.M.S.
We feel that changes are necessary but for the foregoing reason, we feel that the new plan proposed by the
A!M.S. must be more carefully considered before any further
steps are taken. Therefore, we oppose the proposed constitutional amendments as presently stated.
Lorenne M. Gordon,
[ ;  : for: NBC
Letters To
The Editor
'At Long Last'
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
At long last, after the comprehensive Brawner Report of
1958, the even more extensive
Haskins Report of 1960, and
the unsuccessful experiment of
the University Students Activities Committee, some definite
action has been tsken to reform our student government
Personally, I would much
rather have seen an assembly
representative not only by undergrad societies but also by
population. If, for example,
such an assembly were composed of all the undergrad
presidents (including graduate
students Association) and one
representative for every 400
members of each undergrad
society, we would have an
even more democratic as well
as effective student government.
It does not seem very democratic to me that Social Work
and Pharmacy should have the
same voting power as Arts and
Furthermore, such an assembly would draw more of
the greater potential administrative talent of the larger
undergrad societies into sudent
Lastly, the partisan element
which may crop up in a council of undergrad presidents
would be diminished by a
greater number of members
not directly connected with the
undergrad executives. Some
may claim that this assembly
would be too large to be effective. It will, however, be
merely a policy making body
and on its own account leave
details of administration to
this executive, since its time
is limited.
Putting aside such an alternative, I think the present proposal is a very good compromise. . . . The new representative element will decentralize
in that it will somewhat weaken the monopolistic position of
the Brock Clique in student
government, and at the same
time centralize in that it will
draw more of the undergrad
societies into activities of student government.
Due to a printer's error, the
name of the writer of the letter Wrong Question—Ann P.
Conway — was inadvertently
ommitted  in   Thurs.   Ubyssey.
The ratification by Student's Council on Monday, January
9 of the Students court decision on an incident which occured
on October 29 provides us with a striking illustration of the
inefficiency and hesitancy which seems to be characteristic
of the student discipline system.
The incident in question was the theft and destruction of
a drum majors hat at the Homecoming football game. By the
time the discipline committee and the Student Court had
succeeded in determining and trying the culprits over a
month had passed. It has taken, due to exams and holidays, a
further six weeks for the Student Council to finally ratify the
decision of the Court. Admittedly, this may not be a representative case, however, it is by no means unusal for a delay
of a month or more to occur between the crime and the final
judgement being ratified. Even after the judgement is set down
and ratified there is still no guarantee that the penalty will in
any way fit the offense.
This is not the fault of the people involved in the discipline committee and the student court but that of the system
itself. It is so cumbersome and haphazard that it is rather surprising and a tribute to the people involved that it ever produces any action at all.
In the handling of the "hat incident" the discipline committee did not have a free hand in its duties. It seems to have
been hampered by a lack of support from the Council. The
discipline committe prepared the evidence for student court
and then the Council changed the charges. As a result when
the court considered the discipline committee's evidence and
the charge as amended by the council they found there was
insufficent evidence.
The end result is that some Councillors feel that the discipline committee has let them down while others feel it is
the Student Court that is at fault. At the same time the discipline comittee feels stepped on by the Council and the
Student Court doesn't seem to be happy with anybody.
One might ask the reason for this glorious confusion. The
answer lies in the system itself. There is no set precedure for
the committee and the Court.
It is obvious that a set procedure is needed for both the
Committee and the Court. Council should stop meddling with
the discipline committee if the Council is not satisfied with its
discipline system then it should abandon it and take the discipline problem unto itself.
Under no circumstances has it the right to meddle in affairs with which it is not familiar simply because things do
not seem to be going to its liking.
The prime cause for dissatisfaction with the system is that
it works poorly and the maximum penalty available is not
strong enough. At the present time the maximum penalty allowable under the B.C. Societies Act is a five dollar fine and
the suspension of AMS priviledges.
Perhaps the procedure could be speeded up if the discipline system were divorced completely from the Student
Council. It would still be administered, however, by responsible students appointed by the Council.
The penalties themselves are difficult to change. There
are two possibilities here. Perhaps, the Legislature might
pass a special Alma Mater Society Act, allowing more realistic
penalties. Or, maybe, some arrangement could be made with
the administration to draw upon the University's power to
penalize students.
"Pardon me, but you're chewing on my brief-ease" Friday, January 13, 1961
Page 3
Photo Display Shown
A photography display featuring the work of two onetime UBC students, Alf Siemens and Norman Pearson, is
an display in the Brock Extension.
The exhibit is part of "Exhibit of Photographs by Four
Students" which was viewed in Brock Hall last spring and
has since been on a tour of the principal galleries in western Canada.
Mr. Siemens took his BA and MA at UBC before going
to Wisconsin to study for a PhD in geography. Many of
his pictures were taken in Mexico where he did field work
last summer.
Lacks focal  point,
interest, says critic
The photography exhibition
in the Brock link suffers from
the same ailment as that of
last year—a singular lack of
Technically the photos are
excellent, but the display as
a whole lacks a focal point.
Every good photographer
knows that a photograph
needs a 'swing' point or center of interest. An exhibition
is no different. True the display is a large one, but it
could have been broken down
into smaller units with each
'swung' around a dominant
The subject matter of the
pictures themselves leave
much to be desired. There is
almost nothing original. A
quick look through any modern photography magazine
will convince anyone of that.
In numerous cases even the
treatment is the same, with
The Fisherman Casting the
Net being perhaps the best
There is not enough variety
throughout the display. There
are.five pictures of mountains
and clouds, seven depicting
trees in various stages of nudity, eight nature 'mood scenes,
and plenty of haze. Several of
the offerings are merely sections of other prints in the
It would appear that desperate measures were necessary to fill the alloted space
behind the rail. The exhibition would not have suffered
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if some of the 'repeat' pictures
had been cut out. The display
could have been more interesting if only the best examples
of each type of picture had
been used. Then there would
be only the best of the tree
pictures—not seven of questionable merit.
The perennial pipes, springs
and egg crates—all symetric-
ally arrange—did not escape
this exhibition either. A little
variety could have been interspersed by the addition of
some 'tabletops'.
Nudes were conspicuous by
their absence.
Not to be completely pessimistic, I find that Mr. Siemens' nature shots are extremely effective and perhaps
the best in the display. His
picture of the Fog and the
Trees is excellent. Mr. Pearson's study of the clouds and
telephone pole is striking.
One more optimistic note:
the photos are much better
than the form of art they replaced. Possibly a varying
photo display could find a
permanent place in the link.
CONTRARY TO RUMOUR, the Intellectual Stunt Committee
is not sponsoring a Group Therapy Class to Relieve Constipation, rather, these members are training for next week's BIG
—Photo by A.  Tanner
Mardi Gras  rehearsal
open  to  the public
A full dress rehersal of the
Mardi Gras floor show, open to
the public, will be presented at
the Commodore, 8 p.m., Jan. 19.
The floor show, directed and
choreographed by Corneil Therrien, will involve many familiar
Brnadway songs. King candidates
will auction off their baking.
Queen Contestants will also be
All decorations will be up and
the band wil be present. A
bazaar and raffle will be held.
The Mardi Gras will really
go Broadway Jan. 21 and 22.
It will feature a floor show,
crowning or tne King and
Queen, dancing, and a fraternity competition for table decorations.
•This special offer available ONLY to college
studspts, faculty members, and. coHeoe libraries.
Cordoroy   Slacks -- 8.95
Pure Wool Continental Slacks
(Plains or Checks)    12.95
All   Raincoats   reduced    18.95
Ivy Sports Shirts (your choice) --__  4.95
Casual   Jackets At   Cost
All   Sweaters At   Cost
This is a genuine saving directed to all UBC students
Richards & Farish
802  Granville
The Lion's Den
771   Granville
The dance starts at 9 p.m. at
the Commodore. Tickets, at $6
a couple, are available at the
AMS office. Proceeds will go to
the Children's Foundation Fund.
AMS pays
part damage
The student court has finally
reached a decision on the damaging of the drum major's hat at
the Home-coming football game.
The two persons responsible,
Robin Dykes (Arts I) and Malcolm Turnbull (Arts III) will
each pay 20 per cent of the
cost of the hat, while the A.M.S.
will pay the rest.
Students Council vice-president John Goodwin disagreed
with  the  decision.
He said. "The student body
as a whole is paying for something which is the responsibility
of two individuals."
"The decision of the court was
not satisfactory because the
council changed the original
charge of the disciplinary committee, that the students should
be held responsible for any
damage done and that they be
punished for it." he claimed.
The council's directive to the
court was divided into two parts:
a. Robin Dyke and Malcolm
Turnbull b e. individually
charged before-Student Court
with conduct unbecoming a
student of the university;
b. That the Student Court be
asked to allocate damages
among any parties they feel
were    responsible
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Male graduates in Commesee, Business Administration and Arts are provided a thorough
Training Program consisting of:
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• Training under an experienced Department
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partment Administration.
Retailing with the Hudson's Bay Company
offers the opportunity to move ahead
quickly   to   positions   of   responsibility.
Make an appointment now through your
Placement Officer to see our Representative
for lull details.
The Bay representatives will be on Campus to
interview personnel on January 26th and 27th Page 4
i like raven nine
The migratory RAVEN flew
back to U.B.C. on Monday,
landed, and promptly laid an
egg. Furthermore it is an illegitimate egg. It may also
turn out to be a golden egg.
I am referring of course to
"The Seven First Year Novels
Reviewed." I hesitate to kill a
RAVEN that has laid a golden
egg but I must apply the chopper. "The ' ' ' critiques are intended as a further aid to the
student and not as a crutch to
enable him to limp through the
examination room." First of
all, anyone using these critiques as a crutch will come a
heavy cropper indeed secondly, what is RAVEN doing in
assisting first, year students
with  their  English   100?
If this gimmick -achieves its
object (to sell more copies, naturally) what will we see next
year? A critique of Educational
Psychology for Ed. 123 students? A review Of Cantilever
Construction For Young Bridge
Builders for Civ. Eng. 321? I
Snivel (after Edward Lear)
and Shore Leave (after Robert
W. Service), both by Ray Hull:
I cannot accept these two
poems because they are just
not "little-mag." poetry. By
this I mean they are not experimental, not feeling their
way, not taking us anywhere
we have not been before. In
a word they are facile. They
are well written, keep strictly
to the rhyme scheme and have
a regular rhythm. That is not
If Ray Hull succeeded igno-
miniously, John Cawood failed
gloriously. His poem, Of Mar-
rowed Men is packed with proliferating symbols and images
and turns of speech that are,
alas,   too   strongly   reminiscent
of Dylan Thomas. No need to
ask what the poem is about. A
beautiful drawing of a death's
head tells us that it is about
The first of David Bromige's
two poems, At First The Garret Seemed A Charming Place,
seems to be doing for poetry
what Hitchcock has done for
the movies (see Psycho). Had
he not broken up the lines it
would have passed for the
opening paragraph of a short
story (to be published in True
Detective. Price 25c)
His second poem Her Face
Is Small And Whiter Than The
Waves, is much more successful. It has strangeness and sincerity; delicate imagery appeals sensually and there is the
added pleasure of discovering
that the poem means something.
The same could be said of
Robin Maunsell's Liadan with
the added remark that the
poem has the fragility and
beauty of a priceless Chinese
vase. Next to Maxine Gadd's
poem, this is the best thing
in the magazine.
The prize goes to Sad Song,
by Maxine Gadd. This is a
charming (in the literal meaning of the word) poem. Expressed in a beautiful form,
and pervaded by a sadness that
reaches out to the reader, it
leaves him wondering why
there was not more of this
-poet's work included.*
In contrast, I felt that Without Her, by Adda Stehr de
Raddunz was a failure largely
because of the form. Fragile
thoughts, however beautiful,
cannot be contained undamaged in the racing, monotonous seven-syllable rhyming
couplets she employs. If it had
at 8:00 P.M.
On Sunday night there will be a showing of the two classics
by George Orwell:
ANIMAL FARM and 1984
A special student's rate of 50c will be in effect Sunday night
only. Advance tickets may be obtained at H. Kaye Books, 750
Robson, at CAMBIE ART THEATRE Box Office, or admission by donation at the door.
Now Showing — Held Over
and the original
with Marlene Dietrich and Emil Jennings
Admission $1.00 Students 75c
635 W. Broadway TR 9-3235
Accepting applications for stewardesses to be trained
in Spring and Summer classes.
Age 20 through 26
Height 5'2" to 5'8"
Weight in proportion
High School graduate
Some university preferred
Musi be personable, attractive, capable of dealing with the
public. Some public contact work experience beneficial.
HOTEL MEZZANINE JANUARY 18, 11:00 a.m. TO 7.00 p.m.
No Appointment Necessary
had   two  more  lines  I'd  have
T. A. Philips' After A Literary Reception For A Contemporary Poet is nice satire. It's
been done before, and done
better, (see The Blasted Pine)
but  is  nonetheless enjoyable.
George Bowering, in his
fragment, To Be Dead, seems
to be asking, what is Death? I
can tell him. Death is just
God's way of telling us to slowdown. Mike Matthews reviews
his own article Portrait Of
The Artist As A Mad Dog. For
this reason, and also because it
takes one to know one, I pass
over this offering with the remark that it is Mike Matthews
at his best, and worst (They're
the same).
Two short stories complete
the offerings in RAVEN. The
Keep, by Mike Sinclair, is unsatisfactory because of the
weak ending. We never get inside the mind of the young boy
—external description having
to suffice. Also the mother and
her fancy-man Leonard drop
out of the story at a point
where they are needed for emphasis and contrast. What happened to them? I was getting
interested in them. Mercifully,
the story was kept free of sentimentality. Thank you for
that,  Mike.
Barrie Hale's long and satisfying story An In Between
Time is an accomplished piece
of work. We quickly get inside
the mind of Frank and go with
him from office to clothing
store to cocktail lounge to restaurant to night club to taxi
("he winked a her and reached"). Don't be envious though,
kids. It's not fun at all. Life
for Barrie seems to have soured since he graduated. Still,
his prose style has improved.
A final word about typography and layout. Both are excellent and wrap up a magazine which is satisfying and,
despite qualifications mentioned above, well worth the mere
fifty cents asked.
VThere was not more submitted—Ed.
Let us sell your story, article,
book,  TV,  songs  and   poems.
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TR   6-6362
upen   Evenings
Cambie: the
Vancouver movie moguls of
good taste were delighted to
see a re-showing of the brilliant French comedy, The Sheep
Has Five Legs, which was
showing at the Cambie Art
Theatre last Sunday and which
will be shown again this Sunday evening. It seems more
than unusually coincidental
that this superlative film, staring one of the masters of
French comedy, Fernandel,
should come to Vancouver almost simultaneously with
another French artist, with an
equally acute sense of the
pathos of the comic situation,
Marcel   Marceau.
The Sheep Has Five Legs is a
far from sheepish tale of a
family likeness. The story is a
not impossible one in the town
of Terpignan, Mme. St. Forget
had presented her vigorous
husband with five sons, desperately named in alphabetical
order as Alain, Bernard,
Claude, Desire, and Etienne.
The scene opens forty years
later in the wine cellar of old
St. Forget, now crippled but
still vigorous. Approached by
the heel - clicking, publicity-
keen town council. They propose that the quintuplets be
reunited with their father on
their fortieth birthday, and
that the event be celebrated
by all Terpignan. What might
have been a tear-jerking vignette, where the old man tells
of his estrangement from his
famous sons and his ancient
longing for a little daughter,
around whose finger he could
have been so comfortably
wrapped, is hastily and happily
brightened with a hearts-anc
flowers backround music, s
that the scene smacks more c
spoof than of sentimentalitj
There seems to be a tendenc
among the French to avoid th
straightforward presentation c
human passions and foibles an
almost self-consciously revei
to the sophisticated and subtle
But as Fernadel frolics his wa
through six entirely differen
roles (he plays the sheep as we
as the five legs), we graduall
realize that this time the Ga
lie subtlety and wryness c
over sentiment, along with th
natural sense of the farcica
has resulted in a truly brillian
presentation of the comic situ?
tionl With resounding 'tour d
force' Fernandel gives us si
delightful human studies-d<
lightful because of their si
and inescapable poignancy.
Following the ambassadoria
wanderings of the godfather o
the quintuplets, whose job i
is to seek them all out an
bring them back to Terpignar
we are first introduced t
Alain,—a fastidious, sleeve
tweaking, eyebrow-curlin
hedonist with the ambitions o
a social purist, who dail
oils has way through his el<
gant 'Institut de Beaute' wit
a step verging on The Terj
sichoran. His elegant wagon i
finally inelegantly fixed by hi
brother Desire, an irrespor
sible window-cleaner with tw
left feet and a tentlike wift
Hard up, Desire beaverishl
signs an agreement with
lugubrious    little    undertake]
good whore on campus
"When injustice is done,
there should be revolt in the
city, and if there is no revolt
then it would be better the
city should perish in flames
before night-fall." This arbitrary cry, uttered by The Good
Woman, states one of the
themes of Bertholt Brecht's
play. The Good Woman oi Set-
zuan, which plays from January the 18th, through to the
21st, in the Auditorium.
The production, by the
U.B.C. Drama Department, has
Doris Peyman nee Chilcott in
the title role, that of good
hearted prostitute, Alex Annar
Mike Mathews and Arthu
Marguet as a triumvirate o
gods, Ken Kramer as War!
the water-carrier, John Gilli
land as Shu Fu, the barber
Janice Taylor as Mrs. Mitzu
and Pamela Hawthorne nei
Routledge as Mrs. Shin. Tin
large cast includes twenty-fou
other campus actors.
Curtain time is eight-thirty
and tickets may be obtained a
the Auditorium box-office o:
at Kelly's, $1.25 and .75 o
$1.00 and .50 to students.
The Civil Commission of Canada
invites applications for the positions of
Victoria, B.C.
Up to $12,500
St. Jean, P.Q.
Up to $13,500
For details concerning the Service Colleges and the above
positions, please write immediately to he CIVIL SERVICE
COMMISSION, OTTAWA, and ask for Information Circular
61-2025A. iary 13, 1961
Page 5
sheep's legs
tying that upon his decease
2 wishes all funeral rites to
5 administered by the said
ldertaker, at the expense of
s opulant brother Alain. But
le undertaker, rather than
esire, kicks the bucket, and
alizing the financial advan-
ges of this sort of a deal, De-
re  gleefully  scampers  about
every undertaker in Paris
aking money hand over fist.
A swift change of scene
kes us to the south seas and
i to a ship so sinister it has
built-in creak. We find Etien-
j a wheezing, gambling, pot-
sliied, bottle-swilling sea-
ig, staking his ship, cargo
d native girl on the chance
at a black fly will settle on
lump of sugar. The scene is
Dliff-hanger and. we are hasti-
whisked back to Paris to
id the fourth quint,—Ber-
rd. Here Fernandel plays a
ae-sucking newspaper colum-
st with an undeniable fire-
le look, who is cozily grind-
l out advice to the lovelorn
der the pseudonym of Tante
Nicole. Bernard's exploits with
an aging newly betrothed
millionaire who dies in his
arms, and his visit to his
fiancee's family where he
raucously 'breaks the news,' is
one of the most hilariously
wicked scenes in the movie.
Finally we meet the" fifth
brother, Claude, a sad little
priest of a country parish who
has remorsefully closeted himself in his study with the
blinds pulled because he
thinks that he's lost his personality by happening to look
like Don Camillo.
At last the day of the celebration arrives 3nd all Terpignan is there, including the
President of the Republic, the
five quintuplets, and Desire's
now enormous wife. The final
scene is too French for words
with a brillianty manipulated
family quarrel, which is abruptly and hilariously dissolved
with the birth of sextuplets,
girls, to the magnificent Mme.
St. Forget.
Famine in  Setzuan  province
Collegium Musicum
:30 (Students) 8:00 p.m. (Students & Public)
Friday, January 13
gibson gets results
One does not often hear a
symphony programme devoted
entirely to "contemporary"
British music. For this reason
alone last Sunday's concert by
the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra would have been an
event of note. But when in addition that music is intelligently interpreted and well played,
one is doubly fortunate. In
thirty-four-year-old Alexander
Gibson, director of the Scottish
National Orchestra, a conductor was available whose affinity for this music—music of
an admittedly distinctive flavor, made him an ideal interpreter.
The concert opened with.
Michael Tippett's Concerto for
Double String Orchestra. Tippett's music is characterized by
a revival of polyphonic techniques and polyrhythms. In
adapting these old forms to
modern style, he has added a
broad singing quality uniquely
his own. These elements are
all present in the Concerto, the
last movement of which well
illustrates the singing quality
Mr. Gibson's reading was un-
mannered and well paced. His
precise rhythmic beat was well
executed by the strings resulting in a clear, even flow of
The "Enigma Variations" of
Elgar presented the most familiar music on the programme.
The basic theme, the "enigma,"
is followed by fourteen variations of widely divergent hues
and orchestration. Reputedly
each was composed with a definite person in mind, thereby
accounting in part for the music's varying character.
Elgar's rich, sometimes even
rather heavy, orchestration
was well handled by the orchestra, whose conductor approached each variation as a
distinct unit, embuing it with
appropriate individuality and
thus avoiding monotony. Mr.
Gibson's finely moulded phrasing  and   his   strict  control  of
59.50 - 69.50
Made   in   England
All Wool Navy Gabardines
Reg.   59.50
SALE 41.88
Famous Brand Clear-out
United Tailors
549 Granville
the orchestra combined to
make this performance the
most outstanding of the afternoon.
Britten's Sinfonia da Requiem by its very title is of a
decidely different mood. The
work has three movements:
Lacrymosa — man's tearful
awaiting of judgment, Dies
Irae—Day of Wrath ,and Requiem aeternam—a prayer of
rest for the dead. The composer uses the technique of reiterated rhythmic or medolic patterns in this poetic and moving music which is at the same
time forceful and dramatic,
particularly in the second
The conductor once again
demonstrated his understanding of the work, the last movement being notably well interpreted. Here the wailing flutes
over a repeated pattern by
harp and base clarinet initiated
what is perhaps the most beautiful part of the Sinfonia.
The last two works on the
programme formed a contrast
both in mpod and quality to
what preceded. Iain Hamilton's
Scottish Dances are musical
parodies of three well-known
Scottish airs set to ballroom
dance tempi. Unfortunately
they were not so well performed as the rest of the concert—
probably through lack of rehearsal time. Although the
music did not drag there was
insufficient precision and spirit
in the playing.
The concert was brought to
a rousing conclusion by Arnold's Overture Tarn O'Shan-
ter, described by one patron
as a Scottish "Night on Bald
Mountain." It depicts in the
manner of a tone poem the
story of Tarn O'Shanter and
his encounter with the devil
and some of his companions as
. related by Robert Burns. The
music   itself   is   typically   na
tionalistic, beginning even with
bagpipe-like droning from the
woodwinds, but it is also skillfully evocative of the themes
of the poem.
The conductor and members
of the orchestra seemed to enjoy every minute of the composition, yielding wholeheartedly to the wild spirit of the
chase. EnoTigh control was
maintained, however, so the
music did not get out of hand.
While occasional imbalances
existed ■— the brasses could
have been tempered a bit at
times, the important features
of excitement and color were
amply brought out. A recording of this work might well enhance an appreciation of Burns
in English 200.
Throughout the concert Mr.
Gibson achieved impressive results with our Symphony Orchestra. We may well ask him:
"Will ye nae come back
at noon
Jazz today may be divided
into two main factions, (bear
with these generalizations), one
the so-called "blowing school"
the other concentrating on formal written compositions,
where actual improvisation is
Mingus lies at the centre of
the above classes; and is the
balance of them, the fusion of
writing and blowing which at
its best has prompted people
to call Mingus "the most provocative  musician  in  Jazz."
Mingus is in Vancouver and
is appearing at The Cellar.
Make a point of attending the
concert in the Auditorium,
noon, today.
The California Standard
Calgary, Alberta
offering  careers  in
Petroleum Exploration in Canada
will conduct campus interviews on
January 16 and 17
Geological  Engineering Permanent and  Summer
(Options  1, 2 and 3)
Honours Geology Permanent and  Summer
Physics and Geology Permanent and Summer
Candidates   will   also   be   considered    for   employment   in
operating geophysics in Canada with Chevron Oil Company
Friday, January 13, 1961
. .  . goal
.   .   .   defence
,  .  captain-centre
. . right wing
.  • . cenre
Chilliwack set for ice match
Buses leave 6 p.m. Saturday
. . . right wing
Booster Club buses to Saturday night's UBC Thunderbird-
Montana State hockey game will
leave the UBC book shore at
6 p.m. for the Chilliwack arena.
Students'as-well as the general public are invited. Bus trip
return fare is $1.25; A-cards or
50 cents admission to the game.
Rental & sales
• Full Diess
Morning Coats
White and Blue Coats
Shirts and Accessories
$1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
623 Howe    MU 3-2457
Chilliwack, a town which
usually gets 1500 spectators
rooting for their own league
hockey games, should fill
every seat not occupied by
enthusiastic pubsters and other
college creatures. Bands,
chorus girls, and suckers for
the kiddies are expected to fill
in any spare moments if such
should occur.
Latest report said that
there would be a hockey
match at half time if the Montana team can be smuggled
across the Alberta-B.C. border.
Another report, from a different - source, predicted this
will be one of the major hockey events of the year.
The locale is the Chilliwack
Coliseum at 8:30 Saturday
night. The two teams play the
first game of the series Friday
at the Kerrisdale arena, but
the big game for the home
fans is Saturday.
The Montana State Bruins
are a fast, aggressive team that
poses some real competition
for the Birds. The Bruins have
won 2 out of 7 games this season in regular season play.
Only one American is on the
Montana team; the rest are
from Alberta.
The Birds are an experienced squad although they have
yet to prove themselves this
season. They have won 7 of
9 games this season, most
against junior competition.
Despite the  lack of recent
competition, the team is confident of victory. Under the
leadership of "Brush" Stuart
the Birds have improved in
playing ability and in team
spirit, and are a threat to any
team on their schedule.
Guys to watch on Saturday
will be veteran Chern Singh,
in his fourth year with the
Birds and always a strong
man and speedy Dennis Selder
one of the team's top point-
getters so far this season. Also
expected to show well are
Wayne Gherpeta, a rugged de-
fensemna and hard skater and
Bob Parker, formerly of the
Penticton Vs and now top
scorer for the Birds.
Sunday Night 9-12
Opposite Spanish Banks on Marine Drive
We have long recognized that our market lies with a
minority of the population sufficiently independent in
thought to make a thinking choice.
For this reason, we extend a particular welcome to University Students wishing to avail themselves of the opportunity to visit the continuous Hi Fi Show which goes on
every day of the week including Friday evenings in our
West Broadway showrooms.
Hi Fi Sales offers a special 10% discount to all music
conscious students attending U.B.C.
hi fi sales ltd
2714 W. Broadway RE 3-8716
"Canada's most complete high fidelity centre"
. . . coach
Editor: Mike Hunter
IN '61
Canada Packers invites graduating students
in Agriculture, Arts, and Commerce to discuss plans for an interesting career in a
leading Canadian industry.
with Canada Packers' representative will be held on
JANUARY 18, 19, 20.
at times arranged by the University Placement Officer.
A Canada Packers' brochure and annual report,
which will provide further information, are available
at the Placement Office.
■- F-Hov. Jonu—-v  13.  1961
Page   7
It's 1961 now, the American Bowl games are over, the
UBC gridder's lumps have been healed for months, but at
the University of Manitoba, football rages on. The UBC
stadium seats are cold (aren't they always?), but in frozen
Manitoba things are boiling.
Not with en.Liusiasm, mind you. The students and
faculty are pretty apathetic towards football. But it's the
queerest damn apathy you've ever heard of.
In a referendum in 1959, the students at U of M (only about
40% voted) passed by a slim majority a motion that would give
football the go-ahead. Then the students' council refused to pass
the bill and the situation turned to chaos. Nobody wanted to make a
decision, but it looked like football, at least intercollegiate
(WCIAU) football, was unwanted.
Then, this fall, the WCIAU executive made its move. They
gave Manitoba the ultimatum to field a football team next
fall or be prepared to be expelled from the league.
Suddenly the students' council wanted football. "A shortsighted and dictatorial action," they shrieked. Something must
be done," they said, as they tabled the matter until the next
meeting (at last count scheduled for this week.)
No But Maybe
This stalling on a decision by Manitoba is making the
situation tough for the other universities. UBC has scheduled
two games with Manitoba for next fall, and should Manitoba
fail to field a team UBC would be left with two holes in its
schedule. As the delay continues, the market for substitute
games grows smaller.
And from the reports we're getting from Manitoba it looks as
though UBC may be playing only seven games next fall. A report
on football released recently at U of M indicated the high cost of a
stadium, equipment and travel were prohibitive to fielding a team
this year. Besides, it said, the team would need at least three years
of local competition to bring it up to college standards.
UBC Athletic Director Bus Phillips said last fall that UBC
would forego its games with Manitoba in '61 if the Bisons
fielded a team. Manitoba could thereby save valuable dollars,
and still comply with the league's ultimatum.
But still the football bandwagon seems stalled. Manitoba
probably won't field a football team next year because they
know the WCIAU can't back up its threats. By expelling
Manitoba, they would be cutting their own throats. A three-
schojpl football league is bad enough. But a three-school setup
for the dozen or so other sports is an unthinkable farce for the
money it costs and the support it gets.
The situation at Manitoba is all too similar to that at many
universities, including UBC Football is thought of by many students and administrations as something that blows off a swamp.
Often, they're not only indifferent, they're downright negative
about the whole thing. Then someone threatens to take football
away. Cries of protest arise from the most unlikely places, and the
red-taped wheels of progres begin to turn a little faster.
How fast they will turn at Manitoba won't be evident until
next week, perhaps next fall. But at present, at least, it seems
the Bisons have been buffaloed.
Jack Pomfret's high-flying
Thunderbirds invade Edmonton this weekend to tip off the
WCIAU season.
The 'Birds, boasting a 7-3
won - lost exhibition record
this season, will be strong
favorites to extend to six last
year's . win streak of four
games over the Golden Bears.
Although star forward Mike
Potkonjak is definitely through for the season with a knee
injury, the 'Bird forward
line remain strong. All-Star
guard Ken Winslade will also
be adding his talents to the
already potent scoring threat
possessed by the Birds.
Featured on the front line
will be high-scorers Wayne
Osborne and Dave Way. Osborne, elected to the first all-
star team in the WCIAU last
year, also gives strong support under the boards along
with   6'6"   Keith Hartley.
Last year, Alberta placed
third in the western conference following U.B.C. and
U. of Manitoba. In year's four
game sweep, the 'Birds out-
scored the Golden Bears 232-
In home basketball this weekend, the Jayvees takes on
Western Washington College
Friday night and Kelly T.V.
of Seattle Saturday night.
New Tires, Radio.
: Top condition $450.00
Tel.: TR 6-4332
Ask for Bat or Frank
After the show or the Georgia
drop in and see us toss the
Pepperoni, Cheese,  Sausage,
Salami, Mushrooms, Artchovis
—over   200   combinations....
You can eat like a hers* for
50<; or like a human for $2.00
at the Pizzarama.
Take if out with you  if you
don't like our premises!
MU 3-6015
1208 DAVIE ST.
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
Open 'till 11:30
4544 W. 10th
Birds meet Mt. Pleasant
Legion in the second game of
the second half of the season, at
|2:00 Saturday at South Memorial park.
General meeting Tuesday,
Jan. 17, in Buchanan 2233, for
purpose of electing next years
officers and having Totem pictures taken (wear sweaters).
UBC "B" team defeated
Strathcona Trafalgar 7 games to
4, although the girls failed to
win a game.
Team meets Washington in
first competition of season, Saturday, Jan. 14, in Memorial
UBC Braves were downed by
the league-leading YMCA squad
73-67 Wednesday. Led by constant high scorers Ron Parker
(19 points) and John Cook (14
points), the team failed to capitalize on a last quarter rally.
Varsity plays N. Shore, at
Connaught, 3:00 Blues meet
India B at Memorial at 3:00.
Gold play Spurs at UBC at
3:00. Pedagogues face Hawks,
UBC at 1:45.
UBC Volleyballers won their
first league game Wednesday,
when they downed St. Regis.
Thunderettes roar f
over Hastings
Despite the fact that they
were losing 26 - 20 at half-time,
the UBC Thunderettes roared to
a 60 - 38 victory against Hastings. An over-all team effort in
the second half was credited with
the win in which all players hit
the score board. High scorer was
Diane Beach with  12 points.
The Junior team lost a close
game to the Hastings' Juvenile
team, 30 - 33. Sheila Ledingham
was top scorer with 14 points.
Six teams will visit UBC this
weekend to participate in the
Jr. Basketball Jamboree in the
Women's Gym. The Jamboree
is intended to promote basketball among the Jr. teams; there
is no declared winner or trophy.
Teams from Squamish, Haney
and Vancouver begin play at
7:00 p.m. on Saturday, January
THE UPJOHN COMPANY OF CANADA, a rapidly expanding
ethical pharmaceutical manufacturer offers:
• A challenging, stimulating career in technical sales
• Excellent opportunity for advancement
• A position that rewards individual achievement
• A well established company in a stable industry
• Excellent retirement and fringe benefits
• Expenses—automobile furnished
• Excellent salaried position
Our representative will visit your campus on
Student Placement Office -  HM 7
For additional information please read our brochure, "A JOB
— 1961" obtainable from your placement officer.
Has a limited number of vacancies in 1961 in the following departments:-
Students Graduating in:—
Chemical Engineering   '
Chemical  Engineering
(Sales, Merchandizing and
Students Graduating in:—
Chemical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
(Production and Exploration)
Students Graduating in:—
Chemical Engineering
Engineering Physics
Chemical Engineering
Geological Engineering
Honours Geology
Our Representative, MR.  R- G.  INGS, will  be on the campus on
to make interviewing appointments for students enrolled in the above courses
who are interested in filling   he advertised vacancies.
JANUARY 16th and 17th
MR. INGS will be located in the Personnel & Placement Office on the West Mall. Page 8
Friday, January 13, 1961
Tween Classes
Fleming speaks on
new Forestry Dept.
No student fees Unwanted texts
mean no classes warmly received
Hon H. J. Fleming speaks on
"The New Department of Forestry" in Bu. 100 noon today.
Everyone welcome.
Concert today at noon in the
Auditorium. Charles Mingus
Quartet from New York. Members 25c and non-members 50c.
Mrs. Camille Mather MLA
speaks on "The Increasing Radiation Hazards" Arts 100 noon today.
*        *        *
Dr. Stuart Jamieson speaks on
"The Economics of Affluence"
Mon. noon in Bu. 205.
Method film on skiing today
in Bu. 202. "Voicile Ski" with an
introduction    by    Mr.    Bresky.
Members free, others 10c
* * *
"Nigerian Independence" Discussion led by Gabrial Olusanya,
WUS Scholar from Nigeria.
Noon today in Hut 16. All welcome.
-k -k -k
Dr. Brown speaks on "The
Worst that Sartre Could Say of
You." in Bu. 225 Monday noon.
*        *        *
Color slides of Peru with comments by Prof. Waiman. Noon
today in Bu. 203.
MEN!!    are   you   interested   in
seeing the Home Ec. faculty
in action?  Are you free Feb.
;     1st? If so please contact Marilyn at RE. 1-3669, or Donna at
YU. 7-2137.
ANYONE   with   a   car  who   is
looking for a car pool leaving
from   upper   Lonsdale   area.
North Vancouver please  con-
;■    tact   either'   Dorothy   at   YU.
7-1571   or  Daphne   at  YU   8-
7804.. Two drivers are urgently and immediately required.
BIDE WANTED for two students
to and from campus five days
a week from vicinity of Sperling and Hastings. Please call
CY 9-6141.
SKIES, POLES and harness lor
sale $15.00. Phone Bryan RE
8-2934. Call No.  2-1833 West
WANTED: girl for lovely room
with kitchen facilities near
university and beach $30 per
month. Available now. Phone
CA 4-4948.	
ON CAMPUS—room for rent.
Private entrance and bath.
Phone CA 4-5700. 1650 Allison Road.
CAR POOL desperately needs a
driver for one day a week
Vicinity of Oak and Arbutus
—41st to 70th Avenue. Phone
AM 1-8066, or AM 1-6889.
EIDE WANTED from Kitsilano
Monday to Friday for two
girls.  Phone RE   1-1401,   ask
for Sandy or Gail.	
STUDENT   requires   ride  fronv
Van.   Heights,   8:30   or   9:30
lectures.   Phone   CY  8-4616.
ris Minor, new overhaul and
tires.  Excellent   shape   inside
and out. $300 cash (has "D"
sticker). AM 1-3650 after 5:00
COULD   WHOEVER picked up
my umbrella by mistake from
Physics   basement  please   return same to Physics Building
or Lost and Found. "Ian Kent"
is carved in handle.
Needed   desperately:   a   girl
any  girl,   to   take   to   Mardi
Gras.    Any    offer   accepted.
' Phone "Halls," AM 1-1435.
ROOM—full board and laundry,
only $65. Close to gates, 4693
W. 12th., CA. 4-7625
WANTED: a ride from Marine
Drive and Cambie, 8:30 am.,
return anytime after 4:30 p.m.
Phone Mark Underhill, FA
5-0859, evenings after Jan. 14.
WANTED: one male object to
escort me to Mardi-Gras.
Phone   "Sanny,"   RE.   3-2244.
More than 1,000 students
have not paid their second
term fees. The deadline is tomorrow.
The Calendar states that if a
student fails to pay his second
term fees by Jan. 14., he will
be excluded from classes and
his registration cancelled.
Once the registration has
been cancelled the student
must pay a $10 fee to be reinstated. He cannot attend
lectures till his reinstatement i
has been completed. Second
term fees are outlined in the
Calendar on pages 76-77.
Meeting for
news staff
An important meeting of all
members of the news staff of
the UBYSSEY will be held at
noon today in the Pub. i
We    are   setting   up   a   new i
schedule   and   it   is   imperative
that you should be there to tell
Us   your   available   hours   and
to discuss the new set-up.
This  notice   is   aimed   at  the,
Features  staff  also  as  the  two
departments   have   been   incorporated.
The Fifth Annual Academic
Symposium will be held Feb. 3,
4,  5  at  Parksville.
Applications   to   attend   this
Recently, intelligent students :
at UBC have been demanding
that WUSC hold a Book Drive,
and thus relieve pressure on attic floor-boards of unused textbooks.
From Jan. 20 - 28, WUSC will
be collecting texts for students
in Japan and East Pakistan.
For the sake of WUSC, Text
books in the Psychology of Psin,
Psex,   and   Psocialism,   in   Emu
i Anatomy,   in   the   Economy    of
; Afghan   Anthills,   or   the   Lyri-
; cal Development of John A. Macdonald are not being accepted.
Students are asked to donate
any old high school and university   texts  in   any   condition.
If you have university texts
in the fields of Anthropology,
Engineering, Chemistry, Physics,
Biology. Medicine, History, Law,
English, Biochemistry, Mathematics, International Studies, Asian
Studies, etc., texts no longer
used, then you can;
a. Drop them in the decorative
cartons which will be strategically   placed   on  campus.
b. Phone CA 4-3242 between 9
a.m. and 5  p.m and arrange
- for pick  up.
I      The   books   are  to   go  lo  the
Japanese WUSC Committee for
', distribution     among     Japanese
universities  and to the Univer-
in East Pakistan.
Works   of   reference    are    also; sity of Dacca
asked    for.    Any    pornographic > The   Japanese   Consul   in   Van
material donated will  be given j couver   has   offered free
to the files of ISC. ! port for all books.
This year add humor to your Mardi Gras
^  Congratulations to UBC on the Broadway Theme
We  are featuring   items  at   prices  from   here  to  there   .  .   .
Dolls—Bowler » Porgy   &   Bess—Make   up,
Song — Snowf lake
« Annie Get Your Gun-
guns .'.
• Desert
LOST:  a brown brief-case  containing a Chem. 210 text and,      ^j,,^.™.™    —         	
notes,   on   Thursday,   Jan.   5. j event are open to all students.
near F. G. Building. Finder
please phone John at RE
They should be turned into the
AMS Office by Jan. 19.
• Guvs    and    	
Hats, Long.Eyelashes, Bon
nets ... .
• Mv Fair Lady—Jazz Gar
tefs.. Eyelashes, Long Cig
arette holders . . .
• The King & I—Bald Head,
Wigs, Grant Diamond Rings
Dozens of Horror Masks & Nice People Too!
Next door to
Open  til  Midnite
Ph. MU. 4-4738
Orpheum Theatre
5 or
Jan. 10 Battaille du Rail (English subtitles)
Jan. 12 Tol'able David
Uncle Tom's Cabin (1903)
Test shots from "Hamlet" (John Barrymore)
23 WAR SERIES: The Nazis Strike
24 WAR SERIES: Divide and Conquer
24 Seven Deadly Sins
25 WAR SERIES: Battle of Britain
Jan. 26 WAR SERIES: Battle of Russia
Fortress Japan
Northern Patrol
Jan. 26 DOCUMENTARY PROGRAMME: two films by Paul Rotha:
World of Plenty
World Without End
Jan. 27 WAR SERIES: War For Men's Minds
Listen to Britain
Jan. 31 I Married a Witch
Music for Children (Carl Orff method)
Feb.    7 Festival of Contemporary Arts
Title to be announced
Feb. 14 Le Mouton a cinq pattes (English subtitles) (The Sheep has 5 Legs)
Shadow on the Prairie—a Canadian Ballet
Feb. 21 Touch of Evil (Venice Festival award)
A Letter From Oxford
Feb. 28 Double Feature:
Whiskey Galore .Tight Little Island)
Never Give a Sucker an Even Break (W. C. Fields)
Mar. 14 Pride and Prejudice
short subjects to be announced
Mar. 21 Great Expectations
short subjects to be announced
Mar. 23 Roma, Citta' Aperta  (Open City)
(English Subtitles)
3:30    8:00
357 Brock Extension
Auditorium ,
3:30    8:00    Auditorium
357 Brock Extension
3:30    6:00    8:30    Auditorium
3:30    3:30
membership only
We are pleased to announce that we have arranged for a series of
current newsreels to be shown at our Tuesday programmes


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