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The Ubyssey Feb 19, 1960

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19.1
LJKE
L
UBYSSEY
WHO'S
CAUGHT?
VOL. LXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19,1960
No. 59
Bonner Faces Student Tide
THIS LUCKY MALE was attacked by a mo b of sex-Hungry campus femme fatales on the
lawn of Brock today. This; is only a mild sample of what males, will have to go through.
-■   •   "   " ;  »     '■■     j—Photo by Earle  Olson.
Big Day For
As Girls Take Upper Hand
Yes, people, today's the big
day . . . It's the day for you
UBC men to sit back and take
life easy.
It is your prerogative to asR
any girl to buy you coffee, carry
books to your classes, etc.
It is also the girl's prerogative
Semi-Finalists Chosen
in UBC Glamour Contest
SEMI-FINALS
Judges chose four beautiful
UBC co-eds as semi-finalists on
this campus in the continent-
wide Glamour Contest which is
being run by Glamour Magazine. The four were Tani Camp-
; bell, Carolyn Wallace, Molly
McFetrich and Janet Robertson.
Eleven girls paraded in Mildred Brock Lounge yesterday,
competing in the Glamour Contest.
All hoped to win the trip to
■. New York. The, contestants, all
from sororities or clubs on campus, were: Tani Campbell, Carolyn Wallace, Donna Davidson,
Denice De Laval, Barbara Drew,
lge Gulbis, Judy Jack, Molly McFetrich, Marilyn 0*Toole, Janet
Robertson, and Joyce Wilson.
The judges were Marie
Moreau, Louise Van Allan, Sandra Shepard, Kerry White, and
Michael Sinclair. Miss Moreau
commented, "I have never seen
better dressed, better groomed
girls, that were so-apt to fashion . . . they compared favourably with girls on other campi."
All judges echoed Miss Moreau's
statement, and Mr. Sinclair
went, on to say that all the girls
were lovely, and it was very
difficult to choose between them.
BROCK FIRE
CARELESSNESS
Fire in the broom closet of
Brock Hall gave a hot prelude to
the Aggy Banquet Wednesday
night.'
The fire was not caused by
four engineers roasting #einers
in the closet, but by a cigarette
butt which some careless ^'Brock-
type" threw into a garbage can
(apparently mistaking it for the
telephone booth). ;
Peter Meekinson sent in the
alarm at 6:20 Wednesday night,
after noticing smoke pouring
out of the fireplace. The big
question which comes up now
is "what was that garbage can
doing in the broom closet?"
Ian MacKenzie, Assistant
Brock Attendant, stated that the
garbage was placed in the closet
because they were in a hurry
cleaning up the hall for the banquet.
Damages  caused toy the fire
were estimated at $306.00.        .   j
to refuse, but Old Sadie will be
watching YOU and we think you
can expect the royal treatment.
A special pep meet in the Auditorium is scheduled for Friday
noon . . . and boys, it won't
cost you a red cent . . . Just hang
on to the arm of any co-ed, who
by the way has to pay one thin
dime, and you may enter free.
Please let go of arms when you
enter the Auditorium, the seats
can only accommodate one person at a time. Excess arms will
be donated tb the female cause
later that night.
Top notch entertainment, especially geared to the little woman, has been planned . . . with
several novel and original
themes. . . . Gnup, Hindmarch,
Laithewaite, Mullins and Co.
will present a melodrama . . .
kleenex to be passed out by bas-
teetweaving majors. The cheerleaders, Aggies, Foresters, John
Sparks' Q u a r t e t, and many
others will perform for you.
Friday night, AMS presents
the Dogpatch Drag in Brock
Hall, 9:00-1:00, price is only two
for $1.49 . . . tickets in the AMS
office or at the door. Come
dressed in' your blue jeans, or
a Daisy Mae outfit. .. prizes for
the people most resembling D>M.
and L'il Abner. Girls are to
make corsages for the boys . . .
they too will be judged ... no"
silly, not the boys, the corsages.
Folk singer Rod Smith will
provide the entertainment . . .
the Dogpatch downbeats will
provide la-dee-dums to dance to.
Cha Cha to you too. If your
girl's a bit,shy, be persuasive
boys.- See.you there.   .
Better  Deal  For
Campus  Demanded
Mr. Robert Bonner, provincial Attorney-General, may find
himself running against thousands of UBC students in the
the coming provincial election. '*
Out of a series of soap-box
speeches, sponsored by the Student Christian Movement, has
come an idea with great potentialities: UBC should be represented in the provincial government by a student.
Less Work
Urged For
Council
By DEREK ALLEN
The Students Council should
concern itself more with policy
and less with work, John Goodwin told the Haskins Commission on Student Government yesterday at noon.
He envisioned Council as «
twelve-man, policy-making body,
the Undergraduate Societies
Committee as a work-horse or*
ganization to administrate that
policy, and the Student Court
as a punitive body, the only appeal from which would be the
Faculty Council.
Goodwin gave five reasons
why AMS Elections did not
draw many candidates.
1. Council membership entails
too much work and responsibility.
2. Council members cannot devote enough time to their
studies because of the heavy
work load.
Communications between the
"Brock clique" and the rest
of the campus are virtually
hon-existant, non-Brock types
do not have their latent interest in student government
aroused.
"Joe-jobs" like picking up
lunch bags and stopping eating in the Brock (Disciplinary Committee), detract from
the prestige of the job, a factor in every aspirants decision to run.
The attitude that, "If the
Council is efficient and happy, we do not have to worry
—let them be."
3.
The suggestion has arisen because of growing discontent
among students who feel that
the university is not adequately
represented by the present MLA-
for its constituency, Robert Bonner, the provincial Attorney-
General.
The initiator of the movement,
Alan Rimmer, lashed out against
the Socred Government for failing to keep its promise of matching, dollar-for-dollar to a total
of $10 millions, any contributions made by the public to the
UBC Development Fund.
Rimmer claimed the Government owes UBC $7.5 million in
matching* grants.
To correct this situation Rim-
mer's UBC Voters' Association
suggested that students should
nominate one of their number to
run as an independent candidate, having no political affiliations, who could give the Uni-/;
versity direct representation hi
the House, as well as draw attention to the njseds of the University in a drarhifctic way.
The plans of the group aC
present are to:
1—Hold  a general  meeting #of
the student body to establish
the candidate's platform.
2—Consult with campus organizations.
3—Elect the candidate.
4—Conduct   a  house - to - house
campaign to solicit votes for
the candidate by impressing
on voters the needs of the
student and the advantages of
the idea.
In the elections for the Mock
Parliament on February 11 the
Socreds placed a low fourth followed only by the CPC.   Thig'
might indicate a rising tide of
discontent    against the present
government  from   the   student
body.
However, of the 10,000 students at UBC, at least half of
them are either registered in
other B.C. constituencies or are
not B.C. residents.
So, if the UBC Voters Association does run a candidate in the
coming provincial election, the
majority of the votes must come
from the non-student residents
of the West Point Grey-ridings
PROGRAM
Model Parliament
MONDAY. FEB. 22. 7-10.00 p.m.
Opening ceremony and speech
from the throne. The speech to
be read by His. Worship Mayor
T. Alsbury who will represent
the Governor-General.
TUESDAY. FEB. 23. 12.30-4:30
p.m.
Debate   on   two   government
bills:   One   on   trade   and   the
other on defense.-
WEDNESDAY.   FEB.   24.   7:00-
10:00 (evening)
Debate on four Private Mem
bers' Bills. CCF—on Drug Addiction—to establish centres for
the treatment of drug  addicts.
Social Credit: to annex the
Yukon to B.C.
Conservatives: An amendment
to the BNA Act to make Ontario,
Manitoba and New Brunswick
bi-lingual.
ADJOURNMENT
Speaker: Tom Irwin—former
speaker of B.C. Legislature. All
sittings to take place in Brock
Lounge. PAGE TWO
TrfE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 19, 1960
t „
THE
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN  UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times a week throughout the University year in Vancouver
ta. the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C.
Editorial opinions-expressed are those of the Editorial Board of Th* Ubyssey
and not "necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the1 University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL.. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry While
Associate Editor Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor Del Warren
News Editor John Russell
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
Club's Editor Wendy Barr
Features Editor Sandra Scott
Head Photographer - Colin Landie
Photography Editor Roger McAfee
"""•. tSenior Editors: F. S. & F. F.
!     Reporters and desk: A.G., D.G., D.A., D.M., B.L., M.L.,
M.L.C.,  G.K.,   G.K.,  F.F.,  FF.,  I.F., S.S.,. V.E.D., M.B.
'-•j.         Most of the above staffers have been or are on the
sick, sick list! The female-senior-editor is really sick,
and the   male-senior-editor   always   has   been  sick!
And 'Good Evening' to all SICKNIKS!!!	
f HE SYSTEM!
The proposal of the UBC Voters' Association to sponsor
a student in the provincial legislature is undoubtedly worthy
of our support. Here at last is an effective method of increasing the volume of our little voice, heretofore merely a squeak
from the corner.
Two of the many requirements of this representative are
intelligence and verbal forcefulness. And if by chance his
recommendations were not heeded, then it is possible that his
presence alone would serve as a reminder to the other MLAs
that we expect the government's promises to the university
to be carried out. That is, a student MLA would take the place
of the underworked consciences of forgetful delegates. v
However, we musUnot lose sight of .the fact that a student
MLA would be representing hiany individuals whose only
connection with the university is that they live comparatively
f"' "r it.  He must therefore be  well-informed  on all  issues
It with by the legislature, not simply those which affect
university.
In addition ta these qualifications, he would also have to
©josses those characteristics wh^ch one usually expects in an
JpLA (and seisin gets) integrityj forcefulness, reliability, and
devotion to tnOjlthhate good, not just the next election.
* The initiators of this movement stress that a student dele-
•t^femust hav^o political affiliations. Rather, he must follow
3>rincifBes insfeld of party politics. This is essential as he
WouloThave to win the support of many partisan individuals
who place the welfare of their party above that of the university.
The backing.of the Ubyssey will be forthcoming if the^
promotion of such a.candidate is done with the utmost sincerity.
Should our candidate be elected we would be prepared to
print regular reports of legislative  activities.
An excellent suggestion has been placed before the
students of this university. It is the time to act, not the time
to" be apathetic and disinterested. Let's make this proposal more
than & suggestion. Let's make it an actuality.
A warning note to Mr. Bennett: U.B.C. is mobilising its
forces. It is through with petitioning, begging, and trekking for
recognition. It is going to iheet you on your rounds, the political
battlefield.
OTIH5ENT MLA!
Thahk .God Ihey have seen the light at last!
Tiiey have realty seeri the light.
They really have.
At last they are gibing to let all our student councillors
be acclaimed to office. ,..>..
This year was a definite improvement over1 last year. Just
tliinit, six people were spared the expense of mounting the
campaign that would have been necessary if they had been
dp^osed.
Or at least six people would have been spared this expense,, but one of them was stupid enought to doubt THE
SYSTEM.
John Goodwin doubted THE SYSTEM. The silly ass went
out and spent $25 on posters, pictures, and tags, and now he
will not have to use them, because THE SYSTEM worked.
John was acclaimed to office.
But the other five did not'doubt THE SYSTEM. They
didn't spend $25 on posters, pictures and tags. They saved their
money for the victory celebration.
They really did see the light.
They really did save the money.
-After all, its much better this way. Just think how much
doubt and uncertainty could be avoided if nobody had to run
for office. Why should .we' put a good man through the torture
of waiting for a week to find out whether he will or will not
be the proud wearer of a blue blazer in the coming year?
Why not let him find out months in advance. He could be told
that he was not chosen to be acclaimed. He could be told that
some other member of the Brock Gang was being groomed
to slip into the clique. Just think . . ".
And not only the candidates will save money under THE
SYSTEM, the AMS will save all that cash they put out for
ballots, and the cokes for the eager workers who count the
ballots, and for thumbtacks to put all those nominations up
on the bulletin board.
It really is nice that THE SYSTEM is in the light at last.
It really is nice.
LETTERS  TO  THE   EDITOR
Buck A Square
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
It has been a week since Mr.
Tim Buck visited the Campus
and the hue and cry about the
reception which he got still'has
not diminished. Everybody who
had thrown as much as an embarrassing question on this
self-styled prophet is called a
juvenile delinquent.
I do not want to protect the
behaviour of those who tried
to stop Mr. Buck, but I want
to point out that they are the
only ones who at least feel the
grave danger what Tim-Buck
personifies and considering the
circumstances they did not
have any other way to express
their feelings.
In my opinion Mr. Buck
should be silenced with firm
regulations and not with a few
oranges and paperbags pelted
at him, but I learned to know
the true face of the communism from personal experience
which the students on this
campus fortunately lack yet. I
saw what happened in Europe
when Hitler's brownshirts and
after them Stalin's hordes overran it. I learned that the only
medicine against dictature and
totalitarian terrorism is the
preventive medicine. Only if
the maniacs of totalitarianism
are mercilessly silenced before
they can spread their deadly
bacteria, can ^ve hope to evade
the slavery in which they try
to push us.
I only want to point out that
the only people with enough
determination to show their
conscience toward the future of
their country, toward the ideals
of freedom, even toward the
better future of mankind, are
ironically those few, who have
at least the courage to throw
some lunchbags at Tim Buck,
this spreader of leprosy. The
sad thing is that their action
was so half-hearted and looked
more like a nasty joke than a
sign of serious repulsion.
' We have ten thousand students on this campus. Ten
thousand young men and women who in a short time will
become a substantial part in
the upper strata of our society.
They will form that nucleus in
this country whose critical
judgment the less educated
masses will adopt. Last week
these ten thousand let fill four
positions out of five on the
Student Council by acclamation. Ten thousand young men
and women with a supposedly-
better than average intellect,
behaved like a herd of cattle.
They did just what the communists wanted them to do,- because for the communists every
passive, thoughtless individual
is worth as much as an active
party member. It is frightening to think what would have
happened if the communists
had discovered some constitu-
tional loophole and had slipped
their men into the positions
which are filled now by acclamation.
^The Nazis used to say "who
does not support us, is against
us." The communists have
' more finesse, they changed this
slogan and are declaring now
"who does not actively oppose
us, potentially is a supporter
of our cause."
The fathers of these ten
thousand students condemned
the German people for their
passivity, which helped Hitler
and his minority group into
power, although the Germans
did not have a historical example to learn from. These ten
thousand have every opportunity to learn what a dictatorial
system means, whether it is
communist or Nazi. They can
observe and analyze the results
of such a system and they are
fortunate to be able to do it
without the sufferings of personal experience. Instead of doing this they lead a thoughtless life and what little activity
left in them, they channel it
into childish extracurricular
activities. Those few who, however ridiculously, tried to silence the pusher of communist
drugs, get silenced by some
fifth columnists and ignoramuses Who think that communism is only a slightly different
set of political thoughts, about
which it is intellectually fashionable to lead some discussions. These self - appointed
champions of democracy fail to
see that there is absolutely no
difference between Tim Buck
and the swastika smearers.
Meanwhile the Communist
Party sits back and enjoys the
show. With one slick manouvre
they have succeeded to silence
again some of those few who
still actively oppose them and
the actual silencing was done
by those halfwits, who think it
is a very noble deed to protect
poor dear old Tim Buck. Next
time some of those orange-
throwers will not even throw
air orange, but will join the indifferent majority. Slowly all
opposition will quiet down.
Everybody   will   assume   the
comfortable, relaxing attitude
of opinionlessness and then the
reds will not need nuclear missiles to force their "ideology"
on this country also. Then these
ten thousand will see a different phase of the communism
and will learn what it means
to live as a slave in a Soviet
colony.
Yours truly,
—Arpad Fustos.
CLEARANCE
MEN'S
TOPCOATS
Special Group
V2 PRICE
Second Group
Harris Tweed
$3800
United Tailors
British Woollens
549 Granville ..
Compliments
of a
Eriend
They kept warning me this would
happen if I didn't think of some super
way to describe that absolutely uniqua
good taste of Coca-Cola. So who's a
Shakespeare? So no ad ... that's bad!
But, there's always Coke..,
and that's good.
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
SAT 'COKE' OR 'COCA-COLA'—BOTH TRADE-MARKS MEAN THE PRODUCT
OF  COCA-COLA  LTD.—THE  WORLD'S  BEST-LOVED  SPARKLING   DRINK. Friday, February 19,1960
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
Deadline Near ing
For Council Positions
The ever-flickering beauty of her ayes."
 —Photo by Earle Olsen
"The Image of Man" will be
the theme of this year's Hillel
Foundation Special Events
Week.
Each day at nQOn a different
speaker will offer' the 'image of
man' from different points of
view.
The first speaker will be Rev.
James Hanrahan, of the UBC
dept of Philosophy, who will
give the Catholic point of view.
He will speak on Monday, Feb.
22 in Bu 102.
On Tuesday, the Jewish image
will be given by Rabbi Bernard
Goldenberg, director of the UBC
Hillel Foundation. He will speak
in Bu 202. ,
Dr. W. S. Taylor, principal of
Union College wiri speak on the
Protestant point Of view, Wednesday in Bu.  205.
The Beat and Hipster image
will be given by Allan Neil.
Jazz Pianist. Mr. Neil will speak
Thursday, Feb. 25 in Bu 204.
The final view given will be
that of the humanist. Mr. Watson Thompson will speak on
Friday in Hillel House, directly
behind Brock Hall.
— 1
Applications for appointed
positions in student government
must be in the hands of the
Secretary on the Students' Council by 2:30 Monday, Feb. 29.
That evening the incoming and
outgoing councils will meet
jointly to make the appointments.
The most important positions
open are those of Co-ordinator
of Publications, Public Relations
Officer and Editor of the Ubyssey. These are the three nonvoting  positions on  council.
There are eleven important
non-council posts to be filled
also. They are as follows:
1. Chairman of the local
NFCUS committee   ,
2. Chairman of the UBC World
University Services committee
3. High School Conference
chairman
4. Leadership Conference
chairman
ELECTION
RESULTS
Two councillors rejoined the
blue-blazer brigade Thursday via
the acclamation route.
First Member, John Goodwin,
was acclaimed Vice-President
because nobody ran against him.
Co-ordinator Russ Brink had
his term extended by a year
when the man running against
him was declared ineligible.
There are three candidates for
chairman of the University
Clubs Committee: Jim Papsdorf,
Mir Huculak and Patience Ryan.
For Executive Member, Judy
Jack is running against Del
Warren.
• HILLEL   PRESENTS . .
UN HIS SPECIAL EVENTS WEEK
Theme:  "Jh& 9maq& o$ Vflan
it
February 22 - February 26, I960   -   All Events at Noon
DATE
SPEAKER
POINT OF VIEW
PLACE
Feb. 22 Mon....Father James Hanrahan.... ....Catholic . —..Buchanan Bldg.,
Philosophy Dept., U,B.C. Room 102
Feb. 23 Tues....Rabbi Bernard Goldenberg Jewish Buchanan Bldg.
Director Hillel Foundation, U.B.C. Room 202
Feb. 24 Wed....Dr. W. S. Taylor Protestant  Room 205
Principal Union College Buchanan Bldg.
Feb. 25 Thurs..Mr. Allan Neil .........Beat and Hipster..Buchanan Bldg.
Jazz pianist Room 204
Feb. 26 Fri Mr. Watson Thomson Humanist Hillel House, directly
English Dept., U.B.C. behind Brock Hall
Feb. 26 Fri Brotherhood Evening Schara Tzedeck
Dinner and Service Synagogue
19th and Oak
8.
9.
10.
11.
Academic Symposium chairman
Editor of Raven
Library   Committee   chairman  (for quiet   in   the  library)
Special   Events   Committee
chairman
Editor of Totem
College Shop Manager (paid
on a  commission basis)
Open   House   Committee
chairman (this is a tri-annual
appointment).
The committee chairmen and
editors appoint their committees
themselves, although many of
the appointments require "council ratification.
Student Court judges will
also be appointed at the joint
council meetings (February 29
and March 7) but appointment
is not by application.
Applications for the other positions should be in the form of
a letter stating the applicants
qualifications and reasons for
wanting the  position.
UBC Fraternities
Stage Song Festival
UBC fraternities and sororities
will stage their Song Festival in
the Queen Elizabeth Theatre
next Wednesday night.
Ten fraternities and nine
sororities will take part in it,
and their song teams will per
form selections varying from
popular song to formal choral
arrangements.
Tickets costing 75c for students and $1.25 for adults can
be obtained at the AMS office,
or at the Queen Elizabeth thea-
tfe on Wednesday.
H. P. SKOGLUND, President
says
«<
Reserves insure
against reverses"
Knute Rockne, the famous football coach, devised
a system of substituting players that practically
insured his Notre Dame team of victory. His strong
second team wore down the opposition early in-the
game. Then the irrepressible first team would move
in, fresh and sound, to clinch the victory. Notre
Dame ran up a record of victories that has never
been matched.
Of course, this system depends on strong and
dependable reserves. Unfortunately, most of us
can't count on a large reserve to fall back on in the
Game of Life, particularly in these days of the
shrinking dollar. Only too often, we fall short of our
goals because we cannot muster the "shock
troops" at the right time.
That's one reason why sound insurance planning
is so important, because it does assure you of
reserve protection whenever the need arises. You
can protect your income, your home, your health,
your family... so that your struggles for them
need never be lost. Call the NALAC representative
for a talk. He is part of a team that knows the
importance of reserve strength!
...insure confident living
North American
yj£e and, <&i6uja£tu> l^nmpamp
lire • sickness g < >
ACCIDENT    -    CROUf
R. D. GARRETT   -   Provincial Manager
619 Burrard Building Phone MUtual 3-3801 PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday*
The Greater Cut of Unkindness
"Let us   be  kind,  and rather
cut a little.
Than fall, ai\d bruise to death"
There it is, measure for
measure, the intention of the
adaptor and producer of
N.B.C.'s production of Shakespeare's The Tempest. Realizing that some cutting and adaption must be made to suit the
medium, these persons took
hold of a text, investigated it
with the dull knife of a butcher's apprentice, then slashed
at the still quick and grinning
flesh, until no glow of the
Globe was left to light the
actors along their precarious
way. For the power of a television producer is awful. The
only people able to check him
are. the financial hacks of his
company, and if the sponsor
doesn't complain, the producer's head rests comfortably and
securely upon his shoulders.
However, producers usually
do try hard to do what they
think is right <and surely, in
the case of The Tempest, the
sponsors minded their own
business so that here, producer and adaptor both must
share much of the blame for
what was almost a farcical performance, and the cast must
share the rest.
Initially, the fault stemmed
from a deliberate misapprehension of the conditions under
which Shakespeare wrote his
plays. These plays were all designed to take .place on a three-
dimensional stage—up and
down, left and right, above and
below—and not in the plastic,
almost four-dimensional medium that is television. The producer knew this well enough,
and could not see how, without
presenting the play in its traditional pattern, he might
avoid the difficulties that were
U.B.C. Players Club
Presents
THE GLASS
MENAGERIE
COMING SOON
World famous
Jazz Pianist
Pete Jolly
—direct from.
Los Angeles
TODAY
NOON
Lounge
Brock
25c
Presented by
Jazz Society
As a prelude to
JAZZ WEEK
presented. In the end, he took
the easy way out, shooting
close-up shots to accentuate
what were often unnecessary
facial disturbances. (Poor Roddy 'McDowall as Ariel, came
in for much of that.)
Furthermore, the plays were
to be peopled with flesh-and-
blood nympths beautiful
enough to attract kings, and
boys coy enough to enslave
lechers—not visions that appeared in a wave of my ,hand
from crystal balls. And again,
the actors were supposed to
show genuine emotion—anger,
sorrow, greed, jealousy—not
a power of grace that would
sweeten the nature of an angel.
Lastly, wherever suggestions
.of the fantastic were included
in the play, these were to be
put over by the powers of acting and speech—true suggestion—rather than by coy montage shots.
All these things the adaptor
and the producer understood,
and failed to realize. But this
was not their worst fault. No!
that was to remove the play altogether from the bounds of
space dictated by common-
, sense, and to make the whole
earth available to their characters. For The Tempest is concerned with an Utopian, island,
rather than with the waste
spaces of the world. Only in
imagination, in dreams, did
Shakespeare draw the clouds
back to reveal something
vaster.
Against the island, hemmed
in by the sea, Prospero is set
to exercise his wizardy in order to regain his Dukedom of
Milan. Now Prospero is a man
whom we might reasonably expect to be at least angry at the
scurvy treatment he has earlier
received, and certainly Shakespeare thought of him as a cold,
almost sinister figure, with
true love only for his daughter. He frequently refers, in
opprobrious terms, to his brother who .. .". . . . Made such
a sinner of his memory,/To credit his own lie, . . . "and to
the King of Naples . . .". . . an
enemy/To me inveterate . . ."
The common interpretation of
Prospero's role certainly calls
for a quality of malice to Be
directed against these persons,
even in the last act, where, forgiving Alonso and Antonio, he
still is unable to rid his mind
of the memory of their cruel .
behaviour. "Unnatural though
thou art," he says, "I do forgive thee."
But Maurice Evans, as Prospero, displayed throughout the
production a singular misunderstanding of Prospero's reasonable dislike for his brother
and his royal neighbour. He
softened his face and his voice
whenever he spoke of them,
and one expected him, when
finally he came face to face
with' his enemies, to put them
FILMSOC
URGES   YOU   TO   SEE
STORM
CENTRE
with
finite 0jtwi&
A film heartily condemned
by THE CATHOLIC
LEGION OF . DECENCY
for ' dealing with' book-
burning in the U.S.
This coming Tuesday
Feb. 26 at 3:30 & 8 P.M.
THE AUDITORIUM
35c
across his knee and chastise
them, in the English manner,
kindly. Only to Richard Burton's Caliban did he show true
malice, and then only when he
reminded Caliban of that
beast's attempted rape of Miranda, for which, considering
the scanty garment in which
the wizard allowed her to run
around, he might reasonably
have been expected to blame
only himself.
This misapplication of motive was evident everywhere in
the production. N.B.C.'s Antonio, . for instance was seen to
urge Sebastian on to fratricide
from the most disinterested
motives,- instead of from a personal concern with the crown
of Naples, and Sebastian, instead of presenting the picture
of weak cupidity that was intended for him, stepped into
the Twelfth Night role of Sir
Andrew Aguecheek.
Lee Remmick's Miranda
probably presented the greatest innovation to Shakespearian theatre since Shakespeare
himself went to the continent
for his material. Soft, winsome,
and middle-Western, she is
ideally suited to the booted
and divided-skirt cowgirl part
that she played so well without those traditional ornaments. At times Miss Remmick
displayed all the emotion suitable to one whose faithful steed
CRITICISM A
EDITOR;   MIKJ
A DINOSAUR  ONCE REMOVED
This is to be an interim report, an anticipatory Sampling
cf crumbs from under the table
of the Master, who was indisposed on the opening night. A
pre-prandial, pre-Bromwegian
crumb-fest, as it were. Crumbs!
To pursue the metaphor.
Don Soule's new play. A Dino-
wasn't his fault that the producer didn't cast a'fifteen year
old Ariel.
Richard Burton's Caliban
was the best piece of theatre
that was presented in this performance. Beginning very
slowly, Burton realized to the
full all the opportunities to put
the rest of the cast in the
shade. One wished that Shakespeare had included a scene
solely between Caliban and
Ariel, so that Burton and McDowall might have made , full
use of their talents. Burton
glowered, frothed, and cringed
delightfully, and the finest
piece of real acting in the
whole performance was his
slow   realization   of   the   true
WITH MY APOLOGIES to The White Sheik, this fits the
Miranda-Riding Horse situation better than any satyre on
"Darling Rudy."
has been harnessed to a horrid
farm cart. She will undoubtedly be offered a role opposite
James Arness. in one of the
Gunsmoke series.
Two actors must come in for
special attention. Roddy McDowall was given what, under
the circumstances, was an extremely difficult role, and improved on it with magnificent
skill and courage.
Ariel, written as a boy's
part, is increasingly played by
oldes actors, and it offers them
great trouble. Under the conditions established by poor
adaption and direction, McDowall played his part for all
it was worth, and so pulled the
producer out of a really nasty
spot. I would quibble with
much of his acting, of course,
and especially with his excessive use of fantastic hand images, but most of the time he
played what was left of
Shakespeare in fine, trouper
tradition. He left me with a
feeling of distaste that has
since turned to admiration. It
natures of Trinculq and Ste-
phano. He was at his best as
he remembered . . ,
"... the isle is full  of
noises, sounds   and   sweet
airs, that give delight and
hurt not"
and  as he called  down curses
upon Prospero's head.
What else? There were too
many cuts, both of lines and
of whole characters, and there
were too many rearrangements. Maurice Evajns, who
must have tangled with the
producer over the part of
Prospero. was not given his
way, and the wild-western element predominated strongly.
No attempt at all was made to
give appearance to Shakespeare's wider view of the Universe, and this world of men.
One is forced to come to the
conclusion that television
ought to do one of two things to
Shakespeare; either leave him
alone; or;serve him up properly, not insist upon either slashing his skin, or burning him
to a charcoal.
M. P. Sinclair.
saur's Wedding, titivates the
palate very satisfactorily. If it
does not send us replete from
the theatre, the reasons are not
far to seek.
The modern palate is adjusted to problem plays of one sort
and another. It is a poor play
we are' almost tempted to
think, that does not provide us
with a good indigestible problem. Comedy, even musical
comedy, has become perverted
to serve some eocio-psychologi-
cal end.
Mr. ■ Soule's comedy leaves
us no indigestible residue, and
we leave the theatre unsatisfied. It is just a matter of pal-;,
ate adjustment. In the Old
Days, we could have been
happy seeing a jolly comedy
by Ivor Novello, with nothing
left in the craw. Nowadays
even Terence Rattigan has to
give us something we can construe as a problem.
Gently satirizing, as it does,
some no-longer-extant conventions such as chivalry, The
Dinosaur's Wedding seems
rather to satirize earlier spoofs
upon deeds of derring-do, when
they were not such dodos as
they are today. Arms and the
Man is one such spoof.
Opening night found The
Dinosaur's Wedding an almost
faultless production. It is a
well-made play, with cast to
match. Characters come on and
off stage with consumate ease
and grace. They are all there
in plenty of time for the final
curtain, so that they don't have
to scramble in from the wings
for curtain calls. Little Amelia,
played by Barbara Jay, is sufficiently vacuous. Prospective
mother-in-law, played by Rosemary Malkin, is sufficiently
charming and conniving. Peter
Haworth is sufficiently dino-
saurian. Hilda Thomas is a
wonderfully irascible old retainer. Nonie Stewart would
bring out the dinosaur in any
man. John Sparks, who now
has only to walk onto a stage
to.be wildly acclaimed, almost
deserves the acclaim, and Sam
Payne is urbane and polished
as his_ father. Last, and perhaps foremost, Ian Thorne!!—
here perhaps we may be permitted the luxury of subjectivity—did not fail to raise our
critical metabolic rate several
points with his wonderfully infectious   vitality.
E. L. OLDFIELD
MEDAL AWARDS
The Photographic Society
are offering an award of ten
dollars for the best design for
the annual Ben-Hill Tout
award medal. Until now," the
medals have been those standard in Birks Jewellers, and
have been engraved to suit the
terms of the awards. Now.
however, the Society is anxious to cast a distinctive die.
and is seeking designs that
would be suitable. Designs
should be suitable to the
award, and to the memory of
its founder, who was a man
much admired about the campus. Interested persons should
contact the secretary of the
Photographic Society -for more
information. hmtary19, 1960
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE FTVE
D REVIEWS
WCLAIR
Goodbye; and Why Not?
I  HATE  PRISM  ....  12
lie Prism Board's Prism 1:2
been on sale for some
aths, and all that time I
'e put off saying anything
ut it. However Prism 1:3 is
hing me in the back with
lthy strength, and I must
something, or be run over.
"he problem is. what to do?
i can either try to be clever,
dismiss the magazine in
je or four hundred words,
>ne can be clever, and write
sngthy critical review of
collection of sketches,
ms, short stories, and even
?8. I .have neither Mr.
insby's. cool judgment, nor
•fernery's unfortunate wit
ny disposal. I can only say
it I liked, and what I dis-
d, and why. My task is
lkless. No matter what I
say,-1 will be attacked by
party or another, who will
ise me of insolence or in-
•nce, bigotry or dogmatism,
lit or. injury.
ut Alice McConnell won't
cS me. Of that, I'm sure,
I have only the pleasantest
gs to say about her collec-
of sketches, "Profile."
se three pieces, by themes, have been worth all the
ble that the Prism Board
been put to, to bring out
lagazine. Mrs. McConnell,
g a childhood as her com-
denOminator, offers us
e moods, if you like, from
experience. She has all the
rmination that a writer
Is, plus something—know-
e or whatever — with
;h to back it up. Of her
e sketches, I prefer the
I don't know why, except
it might be for the sen-
es . . . "He was still talk-
He told me that he had
i in the water with his
3y, on top of a log and on
li.his Daddy. He had been
le boat, too."
ere is unusual honesty in
writing about svich a sit-
in.
>r the rest of Prism 1:2, I
flatly that with the excep-
of George Bowering's
iloquy on the Rocks", and
e Dawe's "At the Boom-
Ground", I didn't like it.
ering, a former winner of
Sissendeh award, has pre-
sly published his poem
vhere, and I would only
lire here whether or not
s quite sure that his inland his allegory in the
stanza of his poem are suf-
ntly unmixed to stand ex-
lation. Dawe's patently
nic poem has an attrac-
quite beyond that intend-
tt is, for a Coast poet, ac-
te in his meteorology.
onel Kearns' collection of
;s leave me as puzzled as
rest of the words that he
poetry, and that I have
elsewhere. I believe that
poem there must be some-
; that allies it to others of
family, but with Kearns'
. I can find nothing—no
le, no internal meter, one
vQ very poor images (that
id one critic to refer to
as that peeping Juan) and
mousing determination to
1 the common rules of
iuation.
Claire Sanford's "August
Not Over" is, frankly, concerned with chicken shit—the
common or garden kind—the
type that people think smells.
This story won the McMillan
Award for Miss Sanford one
year ago, I am told, and perhaps properly so. It is not the
sort of story I much care for.
However, one must say that
Miss Sanford has an excellent
understanding of the use of
dialogue in: order to reveal
character by accident, so to
speak.
Ernest Langford's play "The
Snake" is surely the most contrived and awkward piece ever
to miss the boards. Mr. Lang-
ford has, either by accident or
design, contrived to allow his
dialogue to proceed in the manner of Joycean prose. That is
to say, with every situation
change there is a change in his
characters' manner.
All in all, Prism 1:2 is a disappointment, but it has
achieved sorhething. It gave us
"Profile." More of McConnell,
please.
M.P.S.
BEN-HILL TOUT
There' are, in the Fine Arts
Gallery, two exhibitions of interest to everyone who ,takes
his own photographs. One is
Joseph Karsh' travelling exhibition of portraits of the
great, and the other display is'
the Ben-Hill Tout Salon, held
annually and open to faculty
and undergraduate members of
the university.
The Ben-Hill Tout competition began in nineteen fifty-six
to honor the memory of the
well-liked and admired university photographer who died of
cancer in the "previous year.
His will left a small bequest to
the University and it was decided to use the funds from it
to set up an annual competition and exhibition. Each year
since then has seen an increase
in theability of university amateur photographers to take and
develop their own photographs, and the present exhibition is the best of what
has been a very good showing.
Awards as follows . . . Student division Black and White
to Norman Pearson: Faculty
division Black and White to
Dr. Akulitch: Color division
transparencies to Dr. Wain-
man.
Judges opinions on the submissions were often at variance, and their selections
were a surprise to many people. They were very critical, as
indeed they should be. Generally, their conclusion was
that the photographs showed
technical excellence, and photographic artistry.
Amongst others, there is
group of Mr. Ben-Hill Tout's
own technical photographs,
made while he was the official
photographer for the university. Besides illustrating the
quality of his work, they
should serve as a measure for
amateurs to compare their own
attempts with.
S.S
Our old friend Charlie, the
autobiographer, dropped in
yesterday looking agitated and
profound, or perhaps only profoundly  agitated.
"Well! Here's Charlie," we
greeted him jovially, all fat
and sassy and full of undergraduate assurance.
"Where?" he asked. "Oh,
yeah. Here," he continued, sitting down. "But not for long."
"Charlie! Not leaving?"
"In two months," he said,
"and, you know, I can't get
worked up about it? The way
this place is set up, you start
saying goodbye the moment
you enter, and every subsequent mid-term is another kiss-
off. And when you get to the
end, you just roll off."
"Into what?" we asked nervously.
Charlie spread his hands
and threw back his head and
cried aloud, scattering into confusion a pile of copy and
frightening away a nearby
Law student who had wandered vaguely into our presence
in search, of orthodoxy
"Now take it easy, Charlie,"
we pleaded, upset. "Carf we
get   you  anything?"
"No! There's nothing to get
anymore," Charlie bellowed,
springing to his feet. "Nothing
here.   And  nothing  out   there
"Out where?" .we asked
faintly, knowing full Well
what was out there. But who
wants to admit it?    ; f
"Look," he said *'for example: there used to be a few,
not many, Beats out there.
But by now, all Of North America has dressed in black and
gone to a Beat place for the
weekend; they have looked
about them, seething with distraction, with thoughts of
Home—their washingmachines
full of children, their babysitters full of guile—they have
seen about them their fellows,
spending the weekend the
same way, and have gone
back Home, announcing that
there is nothing to be found
in such places. Having bought
Chablis instead of poetry, they
are no wiser."
"But we . . ."
"But me no buts and we
me no we's," Charlie snorted,
growing three feet taller and
towering over us. "That's just
the trouble. Everybody says
"we", and that's the end of it.
You can attack all you like,
but your attack is just routed
through channels like everything else."
He shrank back suddenly into a chair. "Trying to find a
single individual with whom
to deal," he sighed, "is like
trying to pluck a single ceramic tile from a wall of ceramic tiles. All you do is break
your knuckles."
"Charlie," we implored.
'What about the hope of
Youth?"
"What about it? Wait a minute, I'll show you. Hey," he
called to a nearby senior, "step
over here a minute, will you?"
"Sure," said the senior, and
strolled over to him noncha-
lontly to lean against the door
jamb.
Charlie peered at him. "Are
you educated?" he asked at
length.
"Sure," said the senior.
Charlie winced. "Demonstration please," he said.
"Sure," said the senior, and
furrowing his "brow he intoned:
"Job Security, Explosion, Enlightened Democracy, Payola,
Beatnik." He slumped, gasping
with effort.
Charlie waved him away,
weeping. "Thanks a lot,a he
said, "You might as well go."
"Sure," said the senior. "I
got to go to a committee meeting  anyway."
We sat silent for a moment
and watched him stroll across
the Brock and into one of those
rooms from which come the
sounds of gavels and of sinister laughter.
"Charlie," we asked quaver-
ingly "are these the untouched, or the Untouchables?"
Charlie wept.
Hope dawned. We sat up*
alert. "But what ! about the
creative minority?" we asked.
'Hah!" Charlie said. "Hah!"
He began to count- on his fingers. "Actors: after four years
of studying Classical unities,
after four years of living the
character, they take their Ibsen and Chekov and Steinberg
and Shaw to some West End
furnished room and sit. They
emerge three times a year clad
in slouch hat and Mackinaw
to play a French-Canadian
half-breed who gets to say
'White wimmen. Zut!' before
the first commercial, then attack some personable blond or
other (who says she's an actress but is really a quiz panelist at heart) before the second, all in order that the primacy of British Justice may
be demonstrated before the
third.
He counted off a second finger. "Writers, they produce
the scripts that the actors play.
They . . ."
"Charlie! They're not all
that bad."
"No," he said. "They're not.
There are some good young
poets and critics and fiction
writers, even some of them on
this campus. But these tend to
get lost in the majority of
those who, having made the
frightening discovery that they
possess some sort of creative
ability, immediately ally themselves with the Establishment
so that they will only have to
exploit that ability superficially. You know, one could very
easily get the impression from
most of the literature produced
in our universities that the
country is populated souly by
menopausal mothers, English
instructors, and baffled stenographers. Sure, there is some
good writing, but who is there
to read it, who is willing to
find it among that wilderness
of literary conventions posing
as short story collections and
poetry   anthologies?"
We became evangellical. 'We
must educate our audience,"
we cried, brandishing our cigarette lighter in lieu of a
torch.
"With this rag?" he snorted,
brandishing a Ubyssey in lieu
of anything else.  "All  I  ever
STOP
GO
BUI
J
V
Tl
f YOUR TICK
'OR MUSSOC
^ONDERFl
TOWN
FEB. 22   -   27
Students 75c
CKETS AT Al
ETS
S
IL
vrs
read in this sheet is that anyone who refuses to choose one
of several impossible alternatives is apathetic."
"Well, it's the best we have,"
we  said  defensively.
"Yes, it's better than 'Stigmatized', or whatever that
other sheet is called but that's
rather like saying a garotte is
better than a chain mace."
We made an effort to concentrate. "When you first came
in," we said, "you said you
were going out. Where are you
going?"
He stood and stretched; he
looked tired. "To England,
maybe. Anywhere," he said.
"Like everyone else; to do the
same things that I do here, to
Write letters of discontent, and
to sneak in, under cover of
darkness, into Canada House
to read  MacLeans."
-^Barrie  Hale
EXCERPT FROM
'JULIUS BETRAYEiy
The cat was brought up
from below, and passed carefully into the daylight of the
maindeck. We. stood about it
as it squatted in a dirty and
untidy heap in a pool of
sticky caulking tar.
"The poor bloody animal!"
said one, but we ignored him,
and stared at the creature
that had caused such an upheaval ^amongst us. It was a
shabby, fight-torn torn, now
cowed and quiet, but once
king of its own dark world,
down there amongst the oakum-fleas and the rats.
"I don't believe it," said
the cook. ''That can't be the
thing that caused all that
noise," and he loosed a kick
with his hob-nail boots that
sent the animal scudding
across the deck to fetch up
against a ventilator under the
after bulkhead.
All at once we sprang at it,
kicking and stamping while
the cat fought furiously, with
a new desire for life, to
escape us.
The galley-boy finished it.
He fell to his knees, and attacked the animal with his
teeth, and their two faces cut
at each other in the shadow
of the white housing.
JAZZ
JAZZ
JAZZ
JAZZ
JAZZ
JAZZ PAGE SIX
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 19, 1960
DEL WARREN
I am very proud to second the
nomination of Del Warren for
Executive Member of the AMS.
Now in third year Arts, Economics and Political Science,
Del has come to UBC from the
University of Saskatchewan at
Regina where he served two
terms as student president.
Currently. Managing Editor of
the Ubyssey, Del has evidenced
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted s u 11 •
modermized in the new
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to all with whom he has had
contact, a mature outlook and a
sincere desire to serve.
I urge your support for Del
"Warren for Executive Member.
Brad Crawford
Law 2
PATIENCE RYAN
In the selection of a Student
Council member, experience is
important, even critical. Miss
Ryan's record testifies to a broad
background of experience in the
activities of clubs and in University Clubs   Committee.
Consider the following:
UCC Clubs Editor for the
Ubyssey -   -
ROOM and BOARD is available for 3 male students —
$65 per month.
4606 W. 11th Ave.   AL 3460
Ask for Tim.
UCC Clubs Day Committee
UCC Mamooks nvestigatory
Committee
UCC Secretary (1959-60)
It is evident that Miss Ryan
has contributed a considerable
amount of time, thought, and
effort to UCC. It is my belief
that Patience Ryan is well qualified to use this background of
experience for the benefit of
UCC and the clubs on campus
in  the coming year.
Rod Dobell
Grad Studies
MIR HUCULAK
It is with great pride that I
second the nomination of MIR
HUCULAK, first year Law, for
PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY CLUBS COMMITTEE. He
is eminently qualified for this
important office because the
combination of a genuine warm
personality,   and   years   of   ex
perience,  make  his capabilities
legion.
A member of five clubs, and
President of two, culminated
his high school service record.
On campus he is now President
of Alpha Omega, and is on the
executive  of ClbnOva.
Dedicated,   capable,   and   experienced that is my honest appraisal of Mir Huculak.
Seconder—
RON HOLMES.
JIM PAPSDORF
Jim Papsdorf, Honors Psychology, comes originally from
Medicine Hat, Alberta. With an
inate ability to work hard himself and to inspire those around
him, Jim keeps an organization
running efficiently while leading it into new and challenging
areas of activity.
These qualities he has shown
in this last year as: President of
the Lutheran Student Association; Vice-President of the
Psychology Club; and as a U.C.C.
representative, chairman of the
constitution revision committee
and now Vice-President of the
'U.C.C.
. He. stands on his record of
i past achievement and having an
I amiable disposition is assured of
! keeping the peace among UBC's
| conglomeration of clubs. Besides,
he's a friend of mine. It is with
1 much confidence that I propose
Jim Papsdorf as President of the
j U.C.C.
I        —KENNETH KUHN, 3 Arts.
"K"- ■"■»**■ /■ y *
^ rf1Crt'O0KWK^f A *QVv+ rt
IffgffifiLJE MAKE THUE Dl'FFEfiHENp;
SIR FREDERICK BANTING
The man who discovered insulin vividly exemplified a profound truth: that people matter
far more than machines or methods. He had
nothing to work with, the young doctor. No
glossy equipment, no dream laboratory—not;
even the applause of a sympathetic public. But
he had the things that matter more—energy,
devotion, and abiding faith in the value df hia
own ideas.
So he did without the trimmings and set.
himself to the hard, heavy task of doing
what he had to do with hardly any tools at
all. And in the end the victory was all the
greater, because it wasn't just the victory of
science over disease, but the triumph of th«
human spirit over hardship and frustration.
In an age of formulated judgements and
machine-made decisions, it's always wise to remember that people ..» . individual men and
-women... make the significant differences. This
|s a fundamental part of our business philosophy.
We are proud of the many young men and
women at "The Bank" who have done so much
to make Toronto-Dominion the respected institution it is. Our people are our greatest asset.
Should you be considering banking as a career, you wiUfini
our booklef'New Horizons At THE BANK" both interesting
(ind informative. It outlines the many rewarding opportunities that are yours when you choose a career with Toronto'
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Superintendent, The Toronto-Dominion Bank, 55 King St.
W., Toronto. It will be sent along to you by return mail.
THE
TORONTO-DOMINION
BANK
\ RUSS BRINK
| I take pleasure in seconding
Russ Brink for co-ordinator. Russ
[ is well acquainted with all phases
of the AMS and his experience
makes him the ideal  candidate
for this office.
1959-60
Co-ordinator—Students' Council;
National Affairs Vice-President—NFCUS National Executive;
Chairman — Brock Planning
Committee;
Canadian Representative —
U.S. National Students' Association Congress;
Representative — NFCUS National Seminar.
1958-59
Western Regional President—
NFCUS National' Executive;
Chairman —UBC NFCUS
Committee;
PRO—University Clubs Committee.
—JOHN BUTTERFIELD.
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THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVEN
Birds Will Quit
Inter-City Loop
By ERNIE HARDER
U(BC Thunderbirds have played their last game in the Inter-City Basketball League.
According to Athletic Director R. J. "Bus" Phillips it is
certain the Thunderbirds league competition will be confined
to the WCIAU next season.
Mr. Phillips stated there was
no reason why UBC should
compete in the Inter - City
League in future years. They
were forced by the Canadian
Amateur Basketball Association
and the B.C. Association to play
out a schedule in the city in order to qualify for Olympic trials
this year.
CABA AFFILIATION
UBC will put forward a motion at the annual WCIAU meeting that lhe Western Conference
affiliate directly with the CABA. This would mean the
WCIAU  league  champion team
■; UBC THUNDERBIRDS, Mike Potkonjak (11) aims a
short jump shot at the basket as Dietrich-Collins guard Brian
Upson flies toward him. Potkonjak starred in a losing cause,
scoring 20 points, as Dietrich-Collins eliminated Birds from
B.C. playoffs with a 98-84 win Tuesday.
—Photo by Earle Olsen.
Co-editors: Ann Pickard, Ernie Horder
Staff: Mike Hunter, Dieter Urban, Alan Dafoe, Fred Fletcher
Rugby Team Hosts
Trojans Saturday
UBC's Thunderbirds rugby squad plays its final game at
tjie stadium this weekend before travelling to California for
the World Cup series next week.
Trojans  will  visit  the  Birds
tft UBC Stadium in a match
scheduled to get underway at
2:30  p.m. Saturday.
Tt the same time UBC Braves
will take on Meralomas at
Brockton Oval, Stanley Park in
•another Miller Cup Series.
FOUR WINS
Including their match tomorrow against Trojans, Thunderbirds have four league games
left. They hold first place by
two and a half points.
Selection of the team for the
California trip will be made before the weekend.
Birds will leave February 24
for California where they will
meet the University of Califor
nia and UCLA.
They are scheduled to face the
University of California February 25 in the first game of the
World Cup. The same two teams
will meet February 27, before
the Birds go on to compete
against the UCLA Bruins March
1 in Los Angeles.
Varsity Grass Hockey
Scores Noon Shutout
Varsity shut out UBC Golds
210 in men's A Division grass
hockey yesterday at noon.
Vic Warren and Gordie Forward were goal scorers fer Varsity. Both goals came in the second half of the roi»gh encounter.
Varsity's record" of 10 wins
and one loss leaves them in second place behind Grasshoppers
A, who have a 10 wins, one loss
and one tied record.
Hockey Team
Visits Regals
UBC's Thunderbird Ice Hockey squad travels to Powell River
Saturday, where they will play
an exhibition game against the
PCAHL Regals.
Dick Mitchell's boys hope to
have overcome their Monday
night defeat at the hands of Kerrisdale Juniors.
The Juniors dumped UBC 5-3
in a hotly contested battle. Both
teams displayed ragged hockey,
with excitement being limited to
a general free-for-all late in the.
game.
The game was finally called
off in the third period.
Thunderbirds are preparing
for their annual Mamber Cup
series with the University of
Alberta, which is scheduled for
Kerrisdale Arena early next
month.
D-C's Oust
Birds From
B.C. Playoff
- By MIKE, HUNTER
UBC Thunderbirds were eliminated Tuesday from the B.C.
playoffs and the Canadian
Olympic trials when they were
defeated 98-84 by Dietrich-Collins.
Almost 1400 fans, most of
them prO-UBC, watched an inspired D-C crew pile up a huge
lead in the third quarter and
hang on to win in the highest-
scoring game of the year.
DISASTROUS  QUARTER
In that disastrous third quarter, D-C's outscored the Birds
25-12. The Birds missed countless easy shots, and didn't hit
the scoreboard in the third quarter until almost seven minutes
had passed. At_ the start of the
fourth quarter, they were behind 74-56. The Birds twice cut
the margin to 12 points, but
were unable to get any closer.
Again, lanky Mfke Pbtkbnjak,
up from JV's, was the Birds
star. Mike canned 20 points and
fouling out late in the game.
REBOUNDS: Saturday night's
game against Seattle Pacific has
been cancelled because of the
Seattle school's heavy schedule
. . . JV's will play YMCA jun-
i iors at 7:30 instead . . . Birds
now have only two scheduled
games remaining, against Saskatchewan here next weekend
. . . Birds have now played 33
games in all, and have won 19,
lost 14 . . . Mike Potkonjak was
lucky Tuesday, it seems, he got
away with six fouls. Apparently
when the fifth was called, he
headed towards the bench, but
the scorer held up a "one", so
he stayed on . . .
would have the right to future
Olympic playoffs by challenging the CABA western winners.
UBC was eliminated from further playoffs earlier this week
when Dietrich-Collins defeated
them 98-84 in the third game of
their best of three semi-final.
Meanwhile the University of
Manitoba, a poor second in the
WCIAU regular schedule, will
meet the winner of the Winnipeg Senior A league for the
right to represent Manitoba in
further playoffs with Saskatchewan winners.
Contradictory to a CABA policy se tdown in print and distributed to universities throughout the country, UBC was recently refused its' right to challenge B.C. senior A champions
for the right to represent this
province in further Olympic
playoffs. .
CHALLENGE WINNERS
AMS President Pete Meekison
told a Men's Athletic Association meeting Wednesday that
UBC should investigate possibilities of challenging winners
of the B.C.-Alberta basketball
series in its capacity as 1960
WCIAU champion, for the right
to represent western Canada in
Olympic  playoffs.
MAA unanimously approved
a motion to this effect. It was
to go before the Men's Athletic
Committee for further consideration last night.   .
Awards Banquet
Tickets on Sale
Tickets for the annual
Awards Night and Reunion
Banquet   are   now  on  sale.
Tickets for the March 22
banquet may be obtained from
any team manager.
Top flight entertainment
from Las Vegas will be on
hand for rae occasion, whitfh
is expected to *draw over 400
people.
Swim Team
Hosts Meet
UBC Swimmers splash into
Crystal Pool for the last home
meet on Saturday when they
meet the top place "Cougars" of
Washington State University.
The aquatic Birds have been
improving steadily and should
show top condition this Saturday. Team captain Bob Bagshaw, who in his swimming activities, has set a, fair .number,
of records-, will lead his jteam's
effort in the 440 yard'freestyle,
as well as the fifty and hundred
yard relays.
TRAVEL SOUTH
After this last big home attempt, the Varsity swimmers
travel south of the border for
"three meets in three. days.
SPORTS
SHORTS
Bowling Club Accepted
Into Mens Athletics
The Men's Athletic Association has accepted the Bowling Club's application for
membership  in the  MAA.
A meeting of the MAA approved the application Wednesday. The club, to enter
two teams in the City Senior
"A" loop, also plans to compete in telegraphic meets
with other Canadian Universities.
UBC's wave skimmers travel
to Seattle Friday to compete in
the Northwestern Intercollegiate
Yacht Racing Association Championships Regatta.
UBC captured first prize in
the previous two meets arid will
be looking for a repeat performance.
Steve Tupper, John Coleman,
Tim Irwin and John Sanderson
are skippering the local dinghy.
The regatta Friday and Saturday is the third and final one
to be held this year. It takes
place at Seattle's Corinthian
Yacht Club on Lake Washington.
Competition will be on a team
basis, governed by teams racing
rules.
WRESTLERS MEET
All wrestlers who have not
won any previous championship
will get a chance on Saturday to
meet competitors of equal standing.
The B.C. Novice Amateur
Wrestling Championship will
see the following UBC mat men
in action: Kamill Apt, Bill Mas-
lechko, Joe Komolossy, and
Keith Casperson.
Time  and  place for  the  big
meet is two o'clock Saturday in
the Memorial Gym.
BASEBALL
A meeting of all those interested in playing baseball for UBC
will be held Tuesday at 12:30
in Room 216 of the Men's Gym.
Athletic Connoisseur Frank
Gnup wil give details.
-  Hockey Schedule ..
A DIVISION
UBC Blues vs West Coast Rangers on UC No. 2 Field at 3
p.m. Saturday.   ■
B QIVISION
UBC Pedagogues vs Hawks on
UBC No. 1 or 2 Field at 1:45
p.m. Saturday.
These B Division games are
all rescheduled games which
have previously been postponed
by unsuitable weather conditions. PAGE EIGHT
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 19, I960
'tween classes
PRE-SOCIAL WORK SOCIETY
A new film entitled "The
Probation Officer" will be
shown in Bu. 203 on Monday,
Feb. 22. Admission, 10c to non-
ime'hifoers.
*   *   *
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
General meeting today at 12:30
in Hut LI. Elections. Get out
and vote!
FRONTIER COLLEGE
needs
Laborer - Teachers
Summer   and/or   Winter
Interested Male Students should
meet In Room 100, the Buchanan
Building-, at 12:30, Monday Feb. 22
(A 20 minute film will be shown)
Personal Interviews can be
arranged at the Personnel
Office for the same afternoon
(£heck Notice Boards for Farther
s. Details)
SOCIETY OF BACTERIOLOGY
Presents the film "Careers in
Bacteriology" Friday, Feb. 19 at
12:30 in Westbrook 100. Members free, non-members 25c.
* *   *
V.O.C.
Get nominations up in clubroom by 5:30 today. Remember
Dam Downhill!
,   .     *   *   *
L.S.A.
L.S.A. presents James Papsdorf speaking on "Sin and tbe.
Guilt Complex." Monday at
12:30 in Bu. 216.
* *   *
NEFMAN CLUB
Communion Breakfast this
Sunday. Mass at 9:00. Guest
speaker will be Jack Richards,
former Sports Editor and now
Drama Critic for Vancouver
Sun.
* *   *
COMMONWEALTH CLUB
Remember the Commonwealth
Club's program of speaker and
film every Tuesday noon in Bu,
102.
PRE MED SOCIETY
Film "Growing Up," Tuesday,
Feb. 23. Bio. Sci. 2000, 12:30.
Free. Everyone welcome.
* *   *
PSYCHOLOGY  CLUB
Films: "Mental Defectives"
and "Search for Happiness"
with commentary by Dr. Mac-
Kay. Details of Oakalla field
trip will be announced. Friday
noon, HM2.
* *   *   '
U.N. CLUB
There will be a meeting held
at 8:00 p.m. Sunday the 21st at
2069 Pendrell St. Ride, phone
RE 1-4287. <
* *   *
S.A.M.
A meeting and film will be
held Monday, Feb. 22 in Bu.
105. The film is entitled "The
Assembly Line Worker."
* *   *
SOUTHERN BAPTIST
STUDENT UNION
Hear: Rev. G. O. Skaar. "Deity
of Christ," Friday noon in Bu.
227. -Everyone welcome.
f Take your pick ... „
or taxfr 'em born .,.
most guys do!
Distinguished by a
certain kind of
comfort . . .
iE?   » found in no other shoe!
PAIR
13
95
r
r
L
Made by Clarks of England for you in soft brushed leather, with
sturdy plantation crepe soles.
DESERT BOOTS in sand, brown, navy, sizes 6 to 13, B; C D, E widths.
DESERT KHAN in dark brown, sand, sizes 6 to 13, C, D, E widths.
COME IN TODAY FOR YOURS — you'll find them in HBC's Men's Shoes.
main floor.
INCORPORATED   2W    MAY   1670.
•M*rio 'TnauntfWtea eojjJO ie«<j iq ipm. aroio pnooee en p©«po«ROT
University Hill Unitt d
Church
Worshipping    in    Union    Cortege
. Chapel
5990 Chancellor Blvd.
Minister — Rev.  W.   Buckingham
Services  11:00  a.m.  Sunday
L.S.A.
L.S.A. will be having its
monthly fireside this Sunday at
3:00. Topic is "Jazz and the
Faith." Anyone interested call
Garry Retzleff at AL 1020-Y.
* *   *
PHYSICS SOCIETY
Dr. D. K. C. MacDonald, of
the Division of Pure Physics—
N.R.C. will speak on Tuesday,
Feb. 23 at 12:30 in P 200. A film
will be shown. All welcome.
* *   *
JAZZ SOCIETY      .
Pete Jolly, world-famous jazz
pianist, noon today, Brock
Lounge,  25c, members free.
* *   *
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS
ASSN.
A general meeting of the Association has been called for
Thursday, Feb. 25 to revise the
constitution.
* *   *
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
Dr. Rowan presents his paper
on "Advocacy" tonight at 8:00
pjn. The .meeting takes place at
Tony Sharman's, 3321 West 27.
* *   *"
MEDICAL UNDERGRADUATE
SOCIETY
Nurses-Medical skating party
at north Forum on Saturday,
Feb. 20 at 9:30 p.m. Admission
50c. Skates can be rented at the
Forum.
VCF. SCM. LSA, BAPTIST
United Worship Service today
at noon in Bu. 106. Students
from each sponsoring group participating.
* *   *
BIOLOGY CLUB
"The Mackenzie Delta and Its
Reindeer Herd," an illustrated
talk by Mr. Charles Krebs,
Ph.D. student in Zoology. Friday, Feb. 19 at 12:30 in Biological Sciences 2321.
* *   *
A.S.U.S.
All those interested in singing
in    the    inter-faculty     songfest
choir for the Arts faculty, please
meet in Bu 104, at noon today.
- *   *   *.
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Dr. Borden will give an illustrated talk on the Marpole Sets.
This meeting is to be held in
Arts 104 rather than Room 102.
CLASSIFIED
■ BCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOBPOO
EUROPE
STUDENT
TRAVEL
Individual trans - Atlantic
and  European  travel —
Conducted tours in central  and  eastern Europe
including   the   Soviet
Union — Student hostels
and restaurants — Summer   schools   and.   work
camps   —   International
student identity card.
NFCUS TRAVEL
DEPARTMENT
FOR INFORMATION'
375 Rideau -Ottawa
WANTED — Oriental student
for light household duties in exchange for accommodation near
University Gates. Contact CY.
9-5103.
FOR SALE—Men's ski boots,
size 10—for $7.00. Phone Gerry
c/o RE 8-5719.
LOST — Beige leather wallet
and brown plastic folder containing personal effects, driver's
licence, birth certificate, etc.
Finder please return to Mrs. G.
Chan, c/o Rm. 2208, Biological
Sciences Bldg.
ALCOHOLICS -— Attention-
Wanted: 11 thirsty people interested in purchasing a case —
Object: vodka. Phone RE 3-9776.
LOST — Silver lighter, en-
grayed. "G. .W," .Please phone
Gary at HE 4-5477. Reward.,
WANTED TO BUY—1950-1951
Morris Minor or Austin. Must be
in excellent condition — Cash.
Phone Larry at AL 4662-R.
FINAL   CLEARANCE!
Better Dresses - $7.00 eo.   -   2 for $13.00
New Sample Sweaters - $3.50 ea.
CARDIGANS   -   PULLOVERS   -   WOOLS
ORLONS   -   BANLONS
THE    CLOTHES    HORSE
4609 WEST TENTH AVE.
Guaranteed Insurability
—A NEW CONCEPT
Under the Guaranteed Insurability Plan  you buy  the
amount of Insurance you NEED now and we will GUARANTEE you the right to purchase up to 7 times the
original amount by age 40 regardless of the state of your
health at that time.
'The Perfect Career
Man's Plan"
Sidney K. Cole, CM.
Estate  & Retirement Planning
The Great West Life Assurance Company
1101 West Georgia MU 5-0421

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