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The Ubyssey Feb 17, 1958

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 NFCUS
Exchange
Scholarships
Tk*%0if4MU
Deadline
Wednesday
Feb. 19
VOL. XI
VANCOUVER B.C., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1958
No. 4is
BLITZ TONIGHT
 , ™ ___— ! , , ~    — , .       ■ - .       , ,....    i— ■■,,.      .. -i. „„■ —_ _ «\
Canvassers Eat
Dress In Armorie
The Blitz committee needs 600 student volunteers for thc
Development Fund Blitz tonight. Only 14,000 students have
volunteered to canvass acording to Blitz chairman Charlie
Connaghan. "We require a total of 2000 canvassers to make the
drive" stated Connaghan.
Area chairmen will report tos —-——	
the Armouries at 4:43 p.m. and
team captains have been asked
to report at 5 p.m.
Volunteer     canvassers    ar e s
asked to report to thc Armouries
tonight at 5:30. They will be allocated    to    specific    areas    by
faculty when they arrive.
Following dinner consisting of
chicken  pie, vegetables and cof-
j tee, they will be briefed on the
j canvassing     procedure     to     be
used.
"Canvassers  will  be  told  the
best method to use and how to
Student Councillors are forming a canvassing group all their own for the blitz
tonight. They will personally do the joe-
work of canvassing, and will, for the night
at least, abandon their leadership roles.
Pictured above is Blitz chairman and Presi
dent Elect (left) Charlie Connaghan, Coordinator Bryan Williams, and Vice President Ken Brawner, The bands do not say
"give blood" (although that' a good idea,
too); they say "U.B.C. Development Fund."
Blitz
Culmination Of
Two Year Program
Tonight's Blitz will be the
culmination of a two-year program designed to raise money
for the University's needs from
as   many   sources  as  possible.
The Blitz had its start in the
fall of 1956, when a group of
students decided to plan a
"Second Great Trek." Modeled
after the Great Trek of 1922,
which resulted in UBC moving
from the Fairview Shacks to
Point Grey, the campaign began with all out-of-town students petitioning their home
towns during Christinas vacations.
Alter the Holidays, a student committee prepared a
brief for the Cabinet, Bon Trevino, Don Jabour and Al
Thackray presented the brief
to Premier Bennett and the
cabinet.
Shortly after the presentation of the brief, Minister of
Education Leslie Peterson announced in the Legislature that
the Government would match
up to $5 million in public sub-
subscriptions.
Meanwhile, a plan to go to
the public for tbe first time
for UBC capital funds was well
on its way to finalization under
the auspices of the UBC
Alumni Association.
The move by the Government caused a speed-up in
plans, and the challenge was
quickly taken up by the Alum
ni. Mr. Paul Cooper was recruited to act, a.s Chairman of
the UBC Development Fund
Committee. Mr. Art Sager,
Director of the Alumni, and
Mr. Aubrey Roberts, a former
Great Trekker, were placed at
the disposal of the Committee.
A large group of prominent
city businessmen rounded out
the committee.
By December of 1957, the
Committee had raised $5 million. UBC students pledged
$3   per  year   for   three   years,
totalling approximately $150,-
000. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Koerner gave $500,000. Mr. J. G.
Robson gave $250,000 earmarked f o r students residences. Local 676 of the Beverage Dispensers Union donated to the Fund, while Ocean
Cement Ltd. gave $50,000.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C.
Koerner earmarked their
$375,000 gift to the library,
while many other contributions came in for tho University to add lo already existing
funds.
Thc Government has increased its matching offer to
$7.5 million.
The Committee now seeks
more of the smaller gifts, that,
while not spectacular individually, add up to a major contribution collectively. No one
is asked to give more than he
can   afford.    Rather,   the   ap-
Continued   on   Page   3)
See  BLITZ
Radio And
Television
Cover Blitz
Students   canvassing   Vancoi
ver tonight will  have full sup
port of city radio and television
stations.   Last week all station
publicized   the   Blitz   with   spm
make out the receipts etc." Con- '< announcements and special pro-
naghan said.
After the briefing the Volunteers will receive their kits
which contain arm-bands, receipt
books and information pertaining to the Development Fund.
grams.
Full coverage of the Blitz will
be   carried   tonight   by   CJOR
Members of  the  Radio  Socie'
will take  over  complete opetm
tions of the station from 7:00 i
8:30 tonight and from 10:15 unli
"We hope that the canvassers I midnight.
will be on their way by 7 p.m
said Connaghan.
The canvassers will leave the
streets at 10 p.m, and will return
to the Armouries by 10:30 p.m.
Blitz officials hope that the
personal approach of students
canvassers will bring citizens to
a greater realization of the University's needs and of the students desire to do as much as
they can on their own,
The amonnts collected by
the canvassers will be totalled
after 10:30 p.m. in the armouries.
A dance for the canvassers
Ls planned to follow the Blitz in
the Armouries. Music will be
piped in for the occasion.
Several developemnt Fund officials will be present in the
Armouries both before and after
the Blitz. They include Paul E.
Cooper, Development Fund chairman; Orson Banfield, chairman
of the personal gifts division; A.
Sheldon of the Brakely organization; and Audrey Roberts, ex-
Great Trekker and assistant to
the president in charge of the
drive.
Broadcast will originate from
the Armoury, the Blitz control
centre in Brock Hall, and from
the Radio Society's studios,
The first part of the program
will feature reports telephoned
from on-the-street canvassers,
telephone 'pledge' headquarters
downtown, and interviews with
government, university and development fund officials.
At 10:15, the broadcast will
originate in the Armoury and
report on the counting of money
collected. The broadcasters will
then supply music for the danc>
to be held in the Armoury for
canvassers.
Even CJOR's regularly scheduled newscasts during these
periods will be handled by mem
bers of the Radio Society. The
program will be sent to CJOR V
downtown studios 'live' throug ;
special transmission lines obtained for the occasion.
Other radio stations will broad
cast announcements throughou.
j the  evening  urging   Vancouve ■
residents   to   be   ready  for   the
I canvassers when  they call.
SPECIAL EDITION FOR BLITZ,
OPEN HOUSE, BOOK DRIVE
This special edition of the Ubyssey is designed to cover
the two major events about to take place on the campus
They are the Student Blitz of Downtown areas and Open
House. Due to the fact that two faculty editions were
to appear consecultively, this edition has been devoted to
events that might otherwise receive inadequate coverage,
planned Tuesday morning. No extra charge. Page 2
THE  UBYSSEY
Monday, February 17, 1958
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail. Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the
right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.   PAT MARCHAK
News Editor -  Barbara Bourne
Writers:  Ben Trevino, Randle Jones, Brad Crawford, Ron Longstaffe, Bill Ballentyne, Bill Pickett.
Photographer:  Mark Underhill.
Blitz Covers Capital
Operation A Problem
The Blitz tonight is much more than an attempt to gain
the money that builds a University. And it is much less than
a final effort to gain enough money to run a University.
It is first an active expression of student ideals.
Two thousand students—and we trust that at least that
number will turn out tonight—will spend time and effort
proving they believe the words they mouth. They have gone
to every other source for money. Many of them will not benefit
directly from the money or from gains to the University that
an adequate Capital expenditure would provide.
But they nevertheless believe that the University does
need the financial support, and they have verbally condemned
the Government for not giving adequate support.
As an alternative they have decided to show the Government that the people of the Province do believe in the need for
higher education, and in the need for finances to make
higher education possible.
Through cooperation with the Alumni, the Board of
Governors, the Administration and the Faculty, tne students
have advertised their cause throughout the Province.
One of the greatest advertisements was the voluntary
pledging of $5 per year for three years for every UBC student
in attendance.
Now they are going one step further, and it is, we feel,
this one step which shows them as paying far more than lip-
service to their beliefs.
This move is the Blitz,
However one point must be made clear,
No matter how successful the Development Campaign is in
gaining monies for Capital expenditures, that money can only
provide the shell of the University. The shell is badly needed,
but it is useless unless Operating costs can be met.
It apears that the Campaign and the Blitz will be successful, that students' efforts—and sacrifices—will not have
been in vain; but Operating costs are another problem altogether.
Operating costs are a problem that cannot be attacked'
by students or faculty or Administration; a problem that
rests in small degree with the Federal Government, but in
very large part with the Provincial Government.
LETTERS to the EDITOR
Whinqle-Dinqle
Dear Sir:
(I think that's right, isn't it?)
I understood there was a
itty bitty piece of space you
wanted filled and I thought
oh boy, here is my chance for
fame in the wonderful medium
of the press. I think the press
is neat cause if you're someone real important like student
councillors you get a chance
to see your name in print all
the time and me, I don't sport
one of those fancy blazers or
get my name on any ol' higher-
archy chart like they're making for themselves.
It's funny about that chart—
it's huge, about as big as the
wall in the Brock that they're
going to put it on. What's
more, I understand it cost a
pile of dough.
In fact, it was expensive at
first and then for some completely unexplained reason, it
all of a sudden cost half again
as much and all the little man
working on it said as he waved
his hands, was, "I'm sorry, I
guess I goofed."
You know that's funny,
cause if I did that in a club,
we'd be fresh out for more
money—but not if you're a
councillor you just seem to
have more money than anything, especially if you figure
.there's a chance to have your
name on a hierarchy chart.
If I had more space I'd tell
you more about this whingle
dingle chart. It's real soft in
color, picked to please the eye
I understand; and golly, one
day a great big truck brought
it out to campus and six big
men brought it into the Brock
—that shows how important it
must be to everyone—even
you an me who won't get their
name on it.
Yours truly,
HILDA STEWART,
Arts 2.
*      *
*
Nicol In Favor
(Editor's Note:—The following letter was received
from Mr. Eric Nicol. Miss
Davis, as readers will remember, is attempting to
start a Bohemian - style
Cafe "espresso,")
Miss Wendy Davis
3461 Point Grey Road
Vancouver, B.C.
Dear Miss Davis:
I have your material promoting a cafe espresso, and co-
inciclentally have for some
time thought that such a place
would do well with the college crowd if situated near
10th and Sasamat.
The hazards of such an undertaking are, as you doubtless realize, legion, but your
description sounds promising
and I certainly wish you sue-
CatnpuA   Seat — % OL JoamaL
Overheard on the campus. . .
"I'm glad Mr. Bennett is getting the opportunity to talk on
the campus. He deserves a
UBC student audience."
ff.ff.ff.
Student pausing    near    box
for   textbooks   for   Asian   students:   "I'm   templed to  throw
thc whole works in."
ff*       ff*       ff*
I saw a group of students
working eagerly and went up
to one and asked him what
cooks.
"We're preparing for Be
Kind To Premier Bennett
week," he said.
I looked at the sign. It read:
"Be Kind To Premier Bennett week, February 17 to 22."
"But," I protested. "Mr. Bennett doesn't come out until
February 24."
He just smiled.
ff*       ff*       ff.
Four students came out of a
lecture at J 0.30. "Well, what
shall it be," one of them said,
"bridge, the caf, a snappy game
of touch football or the physics
lecture?"
(I didn't wait to see how
they voted, but I fear Russia
scored another touchdown).
"That drawing of the Socred
cow at the Bonner meeting
was very funny. I like to look
at a Socred cow while listening to Socred bull."
ff.tf.ff,
Student sipping coffee al.
8.27 a.m. in the caf, pointing
to student walking out to lecture:
"There but for a late night
go I."
tf,      tf,      tf
Girl to friend: "I think I'll
go to my English lecture today
and give my professor the feeling that he's wanted."
cess should you embark on the
project. With 10,000 students
expected on the campus within a few years, I see no reason
for pessimism. And I'll be delighted to lend whatver color
I can by coming and drinking
cappucini through a purple
muffler.
Sincerely yours,
ERIC NICOL
* *      *
Law Level Critic
Editor, The Buyssey.
Dear Madam:
Mr. L. Fournier's letter in
criticism of the Psychology
100 text again illustrates the
low level to which some students will sink in criticism of
the Faculty.
In producing this text the
authors undoubtedly had the
students' interests at heart and
had Mr. Fournier bothered to
read the preface he might have
become aware of that fact.
Moreover, the two reviews of
the text which have appeared
so far, in professional psychological journals, have both been
highly commendable . The fact
that the book is written in an
"easy to read" style is one of
its strong advantages.
I would say it is obvious
that Mr. Fournier could not
have profited so much from it
that he was made fully aware
of his own incompetence and
lack of qualification to set himself up as an authority.
May I suggest that he read
it,  again  and again.   Besides,
as  a   budding  Commerce-man
he should at the earliest opportunity look into the facts concerning   the   relationship   between   text-book   royalties   in
producing   a   book.   His   criti-
- cism was fully unjustified.
O. A. ELSTONE,
Arts 4.
* *      *
Not Scientifik
Dear Madam:
I don't like to start off calling you Madam, as it brings to
mind some costly times. Anyhow I started readin the
Ubyssey lately, (I couldn't
never before,) maybe its because of the brite colors these
days or maybe its a sublime-all
interjekshun, and I got to
thinkink what with all these
young fellers expressin themselves one of us oldtimers
should put in his word.
Well, like that Giles feller, I
bin around this here campus a
long time and if things keep up
like they have bin I'll be a-
round for a while yet. Jest to
clear things up, English is my
subjek.
So supose I start off by telling you about some tilings that
have struck me. No this ain't
gone to be scientifik about mis-
sills or halos. What I want to
talk about is the wonderful
bunch of gals that calls themselves Soreilys. They all sits
. around in the caf with their
elbows and other accoutry-
ments on the table and talks
sweetly about important sub-
jeks like Froid and Kin.seymeti
and other fraternal bodies.
Then one of em gathers her
new sack look and rushes off
to the ladies side to powder
her nose or somethin and wile
she's gone tho others talk
kindly about her. The points
out how pretty, or pretty and
astute, or pretty stout (T jest
can't remember which it is) she
is. Then another light a Do-
More-eh cigarette and says it
doesn't  matter  as  her   Daddy
has bought her a Mercedes, and
they all smile. I figured the
joks right away, it seems that
the car packs punch enough
(notice the alliterashun) to carry this sister around.
Well about this time I got
another coffee and turned my
attenshun elsewhere, but I'll
talik about that another time—
I don't want to use up valooable
space which could be devoted
to other critiks.
Yours  sincecely,
HARRY BALE
Is He Serious?
Dear Madam:
I have just read an article
published in Thursday's
Ubyssey entitled "Why Run?"
As I write this letter I recall
the words of my psych, professor in first year telling us to
"maintain emotional stability"
at all costs. But Really! !—Can
this Jay Bird be serious? This
boy has got to go! (TO "CALL
ME MADAM," OF COURSE).
How can a first year student
criticize something he has
never known!
I am sure I speak on behalf
of all the cast when I extend
an invitation to our prize pessimist to come and see our
MADAM, as the special guest
of the Musicial Society. Better
still, may I extend a personal
invitation to you to sit in our
dress rehearsal February 16th,
and see for yourself the sweat
(pardon my language, SIR) that
goes into the production of a
Broadway Show. Here are a few
facts that may cause you to sit
down and reconsider your rash
statements.
1) The chorus has been rehearsing since Mid-October
under the expert direction of
Harry Pryce, well-known to
most for his wiork as Musical
Director of Theatre Under the
Stars.
2) All singers had to appear
before an audition panel (this
year, those successful on the
first audition were called back
for the finals as a mean's of
elimination,
3) We started casting the
show on the first day of the
'58 term and the chorus is
most appreciative of the professional touch which Grace McDonald, the city's finest choreographer, has given to the
musical numbers.
4) The leads for the show
practice 3 and 4 nights a week,
as well as Thursday noon, un-
1 cler the superb handling of Jimmy Johnson, known to most of
you for his direction vvith
T.U.T.S.
5) We auditioned for the
show, knowing that it would
entail a lot of our spare time
if we were to maintain our fine
reputation for "good entertainment," When one measures the
time element against the wealth
of experience we all sain from
participating in a show of this
caliber, it is an honor lo be part
of the cast,
In closing, may I state most
clearly to all would-be "Jaybirds" that Mussoc has "learn't
to walk" (recall tlu- gratifying
response U.B.C. sludents gave
to "Girl Crazy" last year) and
furthermore we intend to "run"
right on to greater success with
our production of "Call Mo
Madam." You'll like the "Hostess with the Mostest."
Yours truly,
WILLIAM GEORGE DEY,
Arts IV. Monday, February 17, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
Page 3
Low Explains Aims
The drive for books for asain students has not been as
successful a shoped for. This pretty co-ed was only
too glacl to part with her old text books.
Tiddlywinks Congress
To Standardize Rules
The first world Tiddlywinks
Congress has been recently
organized at Christ's College,
Cambridge,  England.
Congress officials feel that
if this promising pastime is to
progress successfuly, they must
reconcile minor differences and
formulate a standard set of
rules.
U.B.C. Tiddlywinks Club
members have been asked to
send representatives to the international    conference    to    be
UBC Graduate
Recognized
At Britain's Harwell Atomic
Energy Research Station they
have tamed the II-Bomb and
put it to work to produce electric power,
The theoretician and one of
the three men credited with this
major scientific break-through,
is a UBC graduate, Bill Thompson. He took both his B.A. and
M.A. at UBC before going to
Toronto for his Plicl.
He then went to Harwell after
a short stay at Chalk River.
Although many Americans,
including Admiral L. Strauss of
the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission have tried to play clown
the significance of this discovery, most British and Cana-
clia nnewspapers have stressed
the long-range importance of
the discovery,
Although   it   will   be   quite   a
time  before  a   hydrogen   fusion
power station will be in operation,   its   implications  are  striking.   The  fuel for Ihe reactor is
Iheavy water  which  the British
are   distilling   from   sea   water.
JThe ultimate cost of this power
lis expected to be much less than
(electricity     from     conventional
(generators   or   even   from   the
(atomic fission  reactors such as
(those at Calder Hall in Britain.
held at Cambridge on June 11th
and 12th, 1958.
If representatives are unable
to attend they are requested to
submit the club's views and
comments on:
1. The rules.
2. Organization if international tournaments.
3. Advisability of approaching
the Olympic Committee.
4. Design of a suitable Stadium (drawings would be appreciated).
5. The frequency and rendezvous of future congresses.
6. Any other comments.
New Club
For Basic
Human Rights
A new club has been formed
on the campus concerned "about
all cases where basic human
rights in education are being
denied."
The new organization is called
the Committee for the Furtherance of Human Rights in Education.
Although the committee is concerned with all cases where
human rights are being denied
it is particularly interested with
conditions in South Africa,
"The world is gradually becoming aware of how the non-
white in South Africa is discriminated against, not only in
education but in all spheres,"
stated Ken Hodkinson, chairman
of the committee.
"Our job al. UBC is to speed
this awareness among the students," he said.
The committee plans to obtain
information, publish articles,
bring speakers to the campus
and generally to apoly pressure
on the South African government wherever possible.
"Social Credit is still the
greatest movement outside of
Christianity."
Solan Low, national leader of
Resources
Meeting
The., primary resources of
British Columbia will be compared, with those of other resource-rich areas in North America and the world, at the 11th
Annual B. C. Natural Resources
Conference in Victoria, February 26, 27 and 28.
The Conference will be opened Wednesday, February 26th,
by the Conference Patron, the
Hon. E. C. Westwood, Provincial
Minister of Recreation and Conservation.
Mr. Westwood's address will
be followed by special speakers
and panel discussions on the
"People of B. C," "Recreation,"
and "Wildlife."
The second day will be devoted to the basic resources of
water, coal, forestry,, agriculture, fisheries and mining. One
of the special highlights of these
sessions will be reports from
the recent Conferences on Commonwealth Forestry and Commonwealth mining.
The final day will include a
session on the Economic Growth
of this Province, and one on
Power and Energy.
For the first time in the 11-
year history of the Conference,
there will be a session on Transportation — water, rail, truck,
and air—and its relation to resource development.
Dr. G. M. Shrum, of the University of British Columbia, will
address the joint Rotary Club-
Resource Conference Luncheon
on a subject of growing importance—"Automation."
In commenting on this year's
Conference, the President, Dr.
Stevenson, said, "We British
Columbians have a great heritage ir. our natural resources.
In the last one hundred years,
our resources have brought
British Columbia to the attention of the world. As citizens,
we have a heavy responsibility
to ensure that our resources
will be used wisely.
CANDIDATE SSPEAK
AT NOON TODAY
Second Slate candidates
speak at 12:30 today in the
Auditorium.
Candidates include WUS
President, WAA President,
MAA President and Second
Member at large.
Lecturers and Labs
Cancelled Friday
All lectures and labs will be
cancelled Friday afternoon and
all day Saturday, February 28
and March 1, Girls wishing to
take good advantage of this
free time can sign up as guides
for Open House.
Registration forms will be a-
vaiiable in the A.M.S. office,
in the Open House Office, and
at all polling booths, Wednesday.
the Social Credit party, reaffirmed this statement Friday
in the Auditorium before 700
students.
Mr. Low outlined the Social
Credit answer to the problem of
inflation during the noon-hour
address.
He stated the three proposals
of the Social Credit party for
meeting the problem.
They are:
• the perusal of a scientific
monetary system that would
regulate the present system for
all concerned.
• chartered banks should
work on a 100 per cent curb
reserve policy.
• new money should be paid
to the consumer through a cut
in retail prices.
When questioned as to Social
Credit's policy toward the recognition of Red China, Mr. Low
replied that it is not necessary
to recognize the government of
Red China before establishing
trade with that government.
Low emphatically denied that
he would hesitate to censure
any member of the Social Credit
party for voicing anti-semitic
sentiments.
The Socred national leader
was. asked why he had hesitated
to censure Mr. Blackmofe, Social Credit M.P. for Lethbridge
for distributing a pamphlet, anti-
semitic in nature, through his
parliamcntry office.
The questioner stated he had
interviewed Low in Moose Jaw
at which time he was told that
Blackmore should not be censured to severely for his action
United  Nations
Seminar Today
The annual United Nations
Club's seminar starts today at
3:30 p.m.
A panel discussion chaired by
Wayne Hubble, 1958 Rhodes
scholar will start the week-long
seminar.
Members of the panel are Dr.
John Conway, Department of
History; Mr. Mano Handy,
WUSC Exchange Student from
Ceylon; Dr. D. C. Corbett, Department of Political Science,
Tuesday the topic for discussion will be "Canada and the
Far East."
The panel will consist of:
Chairman, John Munro; Professor R, P. Dore, Dept. of Asian
Studies; Dr. Yu-Tang Lew, Consul-General of China; and Mr,
Ross Munro, Editor, Vancouver
Province.
as he was old and in poor health.
"I recall that interview with
you," retorted Low, "and that
is not what I said."
Mr. Low then stated that the
incident had been fully investigated and it had been discovered that the pamphlet entitled,
"The Protocol of Zion," had
been distributed from Black-
more's office by his secretary.
"Mr. Blackmore was absent
at the time and his secretary
took it upon herself to mail out
the pamphlets from his office,"
said Low.
Low stated that the secretary
had been "severely reprimand-
her action."
A student asked Low if he expected "moral and financial support" from the provincial Social
Credit parties during the federal
election campaign.
"We will have moral support.
We will not ask for or receive
financial support," said Low.
BLITZ
(Continue?} from Page 1)
proach used ls to ask that as
much as can be afforded be
given. The government will
match all pledges if they are
completed within three years.
The University's capital
finances over the next ten
years will present an encouraging picture if the Fund's
objective is met, Operating
costs are not included in the
Development Campaign estimates.
From Provincial coffers, $10
million is budgeted. The Federal Government, through the
Canada Council, will provide
$5 million. If the full $7.5
million is donated from private
sources, and then is matched
by the Province, UBC can look
forward to a $30 million building program during the next
ten years.
Blitz chairman Chuck Connaghan, when asked what he
hoped for as an ave/age donation, said:
"It is not just the money
that counts now. Five dollars
is plenty if that is what a
family can afford. We also
have to gain support for the
University and encourage all
of B.C. to think of UBC as
their University in the future,
If we can show the Government that a great many people
have an interest in UBC, we
will have accomplished a great
deal, I hope every UBC student will take part in tonight's
blitz, to ensure that our work
in the past is brought to a successful conclusion."
REWARD
$100
For  (information   Loading  To
The  Arrest  And  Conviction
Of  The   Person   or   Persons
Responsible   For  Defacing
The Paintings In  The  Brock   Hall
Students  Council Page 4
THE   UBYSSEY
Monday, February 17, 1958
Open House
Need  Girls
The Committee to-day issued its final desperate plea for
guides. Five hundred of them  are badly  needed  to  act as
guide for the blitz when the campus is thrown open for inspection on February 28 to March 1.
The girls will be required to
be on the campus for four flours
stationed near the various, heavy
trafic areas. They will be given
all the information that they
will need, including a map of the
campus and an eight page program of times and events to
which they may refer.
In view of the fact that some
100,000 people are expected to
visit the campus during the day
and a half that it will be 'open',
it is essential that there be at
least five hundred people on
hand to help them find the displays and exhibits.
This need is especially acute
■when viewed in the sight of the
present Development Fund drive.
Many people who have contributed to the University will be wanting to see how their money is
being spent.
An important display of the
university's many facets will
give the canvassers an added selling point when making their appeal for funds.
The sixteen hours that thc
campus will be 'open' has been
divided into four shift of four
hours each. These arc from 6:00
to 10:00 p.m. on Friday night;
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.; 2:00 to
6:00 and 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. on
Saturday.
FACULTY REPS
MEET THURSDAY
Open House Faculty Representatives will meet Thursday
at 1:00 p.m., in Physics 201.
io discuss final plans for displays.
Buchanan
Building
Useful
The University of B.C.'s Open
House on Friday, February 28
and Saturday, March 1 will
make use of the new multi-
million dollar Buchanan Building just completed.
Displays of many departments
of the arts faculty will be centered in the new arts building.
Several lectures by prominent
people will take place during
the two-day exposition in the
new lecture theatres.
Food for hungry guests will
also be available on the second
floor, so that visitors may relax
between viewings of the special
UBC movies "Tuum Est" or the
historical Hamber film.
The Hamber film never
shown to the public before this
time is a movie record of the
many events that shaped B.C.'s
own university from the days of
the first great Trek up until the
present expansion. "Tuum Est"
is a special film showing thc
activities of UBC and the work
carried on, It was made las'
year by Lew Perry Film Ltd
and   is  in  gorgeous  technicolor
There is something to see for
everybody at UBC's Open House
Friday, February 28 and Saturday, March 1.
NOTICE
Deadline for nominations for
HA.A Awards, Monday, February  10.
Ministers
To Attend
Luncheon
Many prominent British Columbians have accepted invitations to the Open House Luncheon to be held in the Brock I
Lounge, Saturday, March 1st.
Among those coming to \
the Luncheon are Mrs, Frank |
Mackenzie Ross, wife of the Lieu-!
tenant-Governor; the Hon. L. R.
Peterson, Minister of Education;
Attorney-General Robert Bonner; the Hon. Eric Miirtin, Minister of Health the Welfare; the
Hon, E. C. Westwood, Minister
of Recreation; Mayor F. J. [
Hume; Senator S. S. McKeen;
Senator J. G. Turgcon; Erhard
Rogicr, M.P.; Thomas Irwin,
M.P.; the Hon, James Sinclair;
E. J. Broome, M.P.; the Hon.
Chief Justice Sherwood Lett.
Others attending the Lunch-
con which is being given by the
Board of Governors, President,
and students of the University,
will include recipients of Honorary Degrees from UBC, Alumni Association executive members and the Development Fund
executive.
-..w-^m.v ,.■
RM
Brad Crawford needs girls. No, he has girls.
No that's not right either. Open House
needs girls.  These  girls  are  working  for
Open House. Brad is working for Open
House. Everybody is getting in on the
act. Do come.
Engineers
Kick Off
Blood Drive
A virile group of red-shirted,
red-blooded, thick-headed engineers started the blood drive today by trundling ten nubile
nymphs along the main mall in
their infamous chariot.
They gave a total of 352 pints,
one-ninth of the nine-clay quota
of 3200 pints.
Not only frustrated engineers
but anybody else who feels like
il, and if you don't feci like it
you should be ashamed of yourself, will find the blood-collectors in the Armory from 9.30 to
4.30 every day but weekends
'rorn now to February 19.
The Forestry people will be
m hand, administering cokes to
he donors.
Sloe-eyed maidens will whis-
>er nothings in your cars, bolstering your courage for your
moment of truth.
And you get a smart little
blood-pint to pin on your lapel,
or to sell to your anemic friends.
Quieten your nerves, take a
Miltown and bleed.
UBC Open House Program
Extensive And Varied
FRIDAY
• 7:30 p.m.—Official opening of OPEN HOUSE 1958 by President N.A.M. MacKenzie on the
steps of the Library, Tri-Service Honour Guard.
9  8:00 p.m.—Model Parliament in the Lounge,  Brock  Hall;  Speech from  the Throne  and
Debate.
# 8:30 p.m.—Dr.   S.   I.   Hayakawa,   noted   semanticist, speaking on "Why We Don't Behave
Like  Human  Beings,—Buchanan   Building, Room 106,
• 8:30 p.m.—B. C. Championship Basketball playoffs: U.B.C. "Thunderbirds" vs either Alberni
or C-FUN—War Memorial Gymnasium.
SATURDAY
#12:30 p.m.—Official Open House 1958  Luncheon in the Brock Lounge (by invitation only.)
• 2:00 p.m.—A  re-enactment  of  Pascal's   famous  experiment   for  measuring  atmospheric
pressure—in 17th Century costume. The experiment will take place in front of the
Library.
# 2:00 p.m.—"Her Scienceman Lover" by Eric Nicol. A freshman classic performed by the
Players' Club in  the Field  House.
# 2:00 p.m.—Soccer—UBC Thunderbirds play a league game on Maclnnes Field.
# 2:00 p.m.—Grass Hockey—UBC Thunderbirds play   aleague game on the Grass Hockey
Field.
# 2:30 p.m.—Rugby—UBC Braves play a league game in the Stadium.
• 2:30 p.m.—Gymnastic   Competition  betweea Washington State College and U.B.C. in the
Women's Gymnasium.
• 8:00 p.m.—An open Student-Faculty debate  in the Brock  Lounge,  "Resolved  that  this
University fails the purpose of Education."
• 8:00 p.m.—Physical Education Activity Demonstration a l'/a-hour show—War Memorial
Gym,
# 8:30 p.m.—An address by President N.A.M MacKenzie, followed by a discussion with slides
and architect's models of future plans for the development o fthe University. Speakers will be Mr, Tom Hughes, Head c«f the Department of Building and Grnuds, and
Mr. Roy Jessiman, of the University Architects.
In addition, there will be the following stage shows in the Field House, The enact times
of these performances are posted in the Field House,
DANCE CLUB—Various dance routines,   waltz,   folk   .South   American,   Charleston,
square dances.
BLUE AND COLD SOCIETY—Pep Band playing U.B.C. songs, and cheerleaders doing
routines,
FRATERNITY  AND SORORITY  SONG TEAMS—Songs from the Song Fest program.
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS—Calypso and Bongo drums.
HUNGARIAN STUDENTS— Folk songs and dances.
ALPHA OMEGA SOCIETY—Ukranian folg songs, dances, and mandolin group.
FENCING CLUB—Fencing displays, epees and foils.
JAZZ SOCIETY—Concert by Jazz combo.
MUSICAL SOCIETY—Songs  from  past Mussic Productions.
INDIAN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION— National dances.

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