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The Ubyssey Feb 21, 1961

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 THS U8YSSCY
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,  TUESDAY,   FEBRUARY 21,   1961
No. 53
University Day March 4
Open House gets
govt   recognition
An official document recommending that March 4, 1961 be
proclaimed "University Day" has
been signed by the Hon. Leslie
Peterson and Premier: Bennett
and approved by the Lieutenant-
Governor.
TWO COUPLES DANCE at half speed in the evening   of  Dance
Marathon Saturday in  Brock  Lounge. *
Dobson and Greeno
reclaim dance title
At midnight Saturday, a tired but victorious couple waltzed
up to the judges stand in Brock Hall—blonde-haired Barbara
Dobson and ner partner, Dan Greeno had won the annual
Dance Club marathon for the second successive year.
The   pair   received   $100  for
Greeks compete in
Song Fest tonight
The Greek Letter Societies
will present their Annual''Song-
Fest" at 7:30 tonight in the
Queen Elizabeth Theatre.
Nine Sororities and eight Fraternities have entered the fest
this year. The adjudicator will
be Dr. Marquis, Dean of Music
at UBC.
During the evening awards
will be presented to the best all-
round sorority or f raternity*
Tickets are on "sale at tfl% AMS
office for 75c.
their-more than' £4 hours work.
.The 15'tojur *Stdeal began at
nine Sarturday morriMg while
other - ^wft^ats jyefe going to
-classes. Atyaoont all 17 couples
were still dancing enthusiastic-
Six  hours later,  the  tension
and demanding  paee  began  to
rtake their iolls. By 9 p.m., nine
of the couples *a# fallen victim
to aching feet and other ills.
Half: an hour before the final
limit, the last two couples were
eliminated, and Dobson and
Greeno were adjudged the winners.
1961 grads to
meet Thurs.
A meeting of the 1961 graduates will take place Thursday, 12:30 in Arts 100.
Important items on the
. agenda are the election of honorary positions of class val-
edictorian, poet, willmaker,
prophet and historian, and the
choice of the '61 class gift to
the university.
Winners were.: Barbara Dobson and ©an Greeno, 1st ($100);
Myrna Mackie and Roy Tigner,
2nd ^$§0j); Lynn Summerville
and Randy Young, 3rd ($25),
and Claire Iwase and Tony Buzan, 4th.
The last four couples were
judged on dancing ability as
well as endurance by three
judges.
.Tbe endurance test drew a record number of contestants and
spectators.
In new course
60.2% quota in Spring blood drive;
Forestry first. Home Ec. second
The 1961 Blood Drive fell considerably short of its quota
with donations totalling 2805 pints or 60.2% of the goal.     x
Faculties                           Pints % of quota
FORESTRY 103 141.0
HOME EC. -69 87.4
AGGIES -  -69 83.5
PHARMACY J! - 47 78.3
COMM.   - _186 73.2
ENGLISH-- ——269    ' 64.1
ARTS ^-_--~ —_—1185 55,6
PHYSICAL ED. —-      39 550
LAW   _*-     39 40.6
EDUCATION i-- —- 348 39.8
SOCIAL WORK -_    9 22.0
MEDICINE   — 12 14.8
ARCHITECTS     5 14.7
GRADS   ——----. _-- 37 13.0
TOTAL '-,. 2805 60.2%
The official minute of the B.C.
Legislature stated it is highly
desirable that public attention
be focused on the facilities and
training. offered by the University of B.C. in recognition for
its contribution to the cultural,
spiritual, and economic development of the Province.
INVITATIONS
All members of the B.C. Legislature, as well as University,
civic and student officials have
been invited to the Open House
Luncheon, Saturday, March 4 at
12:30 p.m. in Brock Hall.
Among those who have accepted invitations to the luncheon, which the Minister of Education, the Hon.- Les Peterson,
will address, are the Hon. Robert
Bonner, Mrs. Buda Brown, the
Hon. Ray Williston, Speaker
Dean Schanz, and Mr. Gordon
Gibson.
UBC Open House will be officially opened by Lieutenant-Governor George Pearkes at 7:30
p.m., Friday, March 3. The ceremony will be held on the steps
of the Library.
DEDICATION
After the opening the official
party will move over to Brock
Hall where the mural given to
the University by the Class of1
1958 will be dedicated by the-
Lieutenant-Governor.
Displays of approximately
55 faculties and departments will
be open for public inspection
during Marcn 3 and 4 as well as
many student activity and club
displays.
In the neighborjiood of 100^-
000 people are expected to visit
the campus between 3:30 and
10:00 p.m. Friday, March 3, and
10:00 a.m. and 10:00 p.m. Saturday, March 4th.
Librarians to hit books in Fall
A graduate school for the
training of professional librar.
ians, which has been under
consideration by the UBC for
more than 15 years, will enroll its first students in September, President N. A. M.
MacKenzie announced today.
Dr. Samuel Rothsteln, associate librarian, would become
director of the School of Li-
brarianship which will be part
of the faculty of Arts and
Science.
The school will offer a one-
year postgraduate program
leading to the degree of bachelor of library science: (B.L.S.)
A second; program leading to
the degree of master of library
science (M.L.S.) will be offered
in the future, the president
said.
Requirements for admission
to the school will be a bachelor's ^degree from UBC or
its. equivalent and a reading
knowledge of a language other
than English. Applicants, must
normally have achieved  sec
ond class standing in the third
and fourth years of their undergraduate program.
Enquiries regarding admission should be made to Dr. S.
Rothstein, at the University
library, Vancouver fi, B.C.
Dr. Rothstein said there is a
serious need for trained librarians in the four western Canadian provinces. "The Canadian Library Association reports that there are several
hundred vacancies in Canada,"
he added,   "and  the   gap  be
tween the number of qualified persons available and the
existing demand has been
steadily increasing in recent
years."
Dr. Rothstein received his
bachelor and master of arts
degrees from UBC in 1939 and
1940. He did postgraduate
work- in romance languages at
the Universities of California
and Washington. After service
in the Canadian army he obtained Jus B.L.S. from the Uni-.
versity of California in 1947. -Two
-THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday," februcrry 2>y "r9$t
3P'■■..:■
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University .year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C.  Editorial opinions expressed are  those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
' i..   .       the   Alma   Mater    Society    or    the    University   of   B.C.
] J5SLEPHONES:^CA.'4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
..* ■""■'-  sports), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 (business offices).
 Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
, ■;:■ ^Managing Editor    .    ...    .    Roger McAfee
>ri   ;      News Editor   .   . Denis Stanley
"■*.-"-""      Associate. Editors   .   .   . Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle   .
i Photography Editor Byron Hender
.;   /      Senior Editor Ann Pickard
f Sports Editor Mike Hunter
V  .       Critics Editor   . Dave Bromige
''■ CUP Editor    ....    .    .    Bob Hendrickson
r Layout:—Sharon Rodney.
f News:   —.Jerry  Pirie,  George   Railton,  Diane
| GreenaH, Sandca Scott, Frank Findenigg, Keith
Bradfousry* Ruth, Robertson, Coleman Rorhalis.
J '     Sports:— Bert MacKinnon; Pete Gelin, Dieter
Urban, Chris Fahrni. Ron Kydd.
.v Technical: -— Bert MacKinnon, Pam Buhr.
re   men   now
"Our University is last becoming a vast arena for any misguided individual who. happens to carry-a ehip on his shoulder.
The situation has deteriorated to the point where it has become
unsafe for anyone, be he Engineer or Artsman, Frosh of Pubster, to walk on. campus without a suitable bodyguard.
Some blind souls will argue, "it's only a few boys letting
"ofi steam: Ndn-ody ever worried about hazing before, why worry
,<pow?" "'   ; ■•■'"'
• " Unfortunately, theword 'brawl' ] must be substituted for
sfhaze.'      ' '
.What took place on, the Library lawn at noon Thursday is
not hazing in any sense of the word.
Good-natured fun has been replaced by" hate and ven-
rgeanc& Fists- and boards replaced rollicking songs; screams of
. %iil hi»' repiacexi laughter.
• The fists caa easily be transformed to brass knuckles,
bicycle chains, and so on until someone-, fortified by three? or
lour beers, pulls his knife 'all ia-iun.' Serious injury or worse
"can result.
•IMs not only- ean happen, but wiE happen, unless we, as
-responsible■ students, put a Stop to it.
, No person, group, ot faculty is completely to blame. Responsibility must be shared by all participants.
We're men now, not boys; let's show it. —P.G.
.Cwest Editorial
Gov'f at crossroads
Student government at UBC is at the crossroads. Next
'year will see the Implementation of a completely new system
- of student government.
It will be my privilege to serve the students as First Vice-
President in helping to bring in this new form of student gov-
^ernment. ; |
We will not only have to firmly establish the new system,
but we will also, as a council, have to develop the new Inter-
• Residence Council, and make certain that the so-called "interest
'grauns',' da not lose interest: because  their presidents  have
been, removed from Council.
We will also have to seek out all possible solutions as to
• Tyhati should be done with the five dollars per student now
t«Mning. off the development fund. And needless to say, we will
have many other problems to; deal with, including the all important question of our athletic philosophy.
'I would like to state at this time, that I will work hard- to
"help solve these many problems. And despite the fact that my
•oetectwm was by acclamation, I will do all in my power to keep
;the interests of the student body as a whole in my mind when
Council deliberates upon the issues which it will invariably
race.
ERIC RICKER,
.   . ^»d Member at Large, Student Council.
Applications for Editor
■ Applications for the position of Editor-in-Chief of
The Ubyssey for the term 1961-62, must be in the hands
of the present Editor by 5:00 p.m., Monday, February 27.
Applications must be in writing and may be placed
(in a sealed envelope with the applicant's name on the
otutside) in box 60 in Student Council offices or in the
Editor's box in The Ubyssey offices.
' Letters should contain applicant's name, faculty, year,
qualifications, and such ideas and plans for the future
as the applicant wishes to include.
Applications will be considered by the Editorial Board
of The Ubyssey February 28. Student Council will consider tbe recommendation of the Board at the first joint
Council meetitigv March 6.
First aid quick . . . pass Hie boiling tor.
Frosh Reply
Editor, .-    t    '
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Regarding the letter in your
issue- of Feb. 16s, concerning
the USC Songfest, and the
charges made by Mr. Peter
Herke:
1) Door control wajs maintained until a reasonable time
after beginning of -the performance. The decision to
charge admission was made
over a month before the Song
Fest.
2) Mr. Herke charges that
there was inadequate publicity; in fact, there were twenty
posters distributed over campus, and USC itself is an excellent publicity organ. The
Song Fest had an excellent
crowd. It is unfortunate that
Education thought that it was
cancelled—a phone call to the
USC chairman or any member
of the Frosh Executive could
have eased their minds.
•3) All faculties were told at
USC, before Christmas, of the
size of the team allowed.
Again, if there was any doubt
in their minds., a phone call
could have solved the problem.,
4) That there was no adjudicator present ■was most regrettable,- we must -str-ess . that it -
was due to an unfortunate coincidence, and was not the
fault of any of my executive,
or of the proposed adjudicator. But to all those who wprk-
ed on their team in anticipation of a judged contest, I
must extend my apologies.
The fault was not ours, but
the responsibility was, and we
did let you down.
In conclusion, may I remind
Mr. Herke that the reason the
Frosh undertook this endeavour at an extremely busy period in our year, was that no
other faculty was prepared to
do the job, and we took it rather than see it collapse.
Sincerely,
— Bob McConnell,
Pres. F.U.S.
8 J
WI
By DEBEK Al LEN
A woefully wonderful election eaBajsaign is beingconduct-
<■' ed at UBC fey as candidate for the ArtsiPresidency. "Vote me,'*
he? says, "What the Hell, it's only youar money. Live dangerously."
• Reading his.platform is a revelation. He has had no E^ecia-
tive experience in any campus organization, is not an AMS
worker, is indifferent to student wishes and is interested
"solely in personal advancement". He promises, among other
things, to legalize drinking at AMS functions (thus ridding
the campus of its guilt complex), to make uniforms compulsory (thus nurturing'conformity) and "to not keep any campaign promises including this one".
It's a bloody shame he won't get elected.
*p 3"*  "r
There are too many campus office holders who have an
inflated sense of their own dubious importance. The cult of
Blue Blazer reigns supreme in spite of the best efforts of
Red Sweater to tear it down, and the high priests of the belching god are adamant in their refusal to recognize the futility
of it all. At last someone comes along with the therapeutic
attitude necessary to rejuvenate those fragile mentalities
cradled in Brock comfort, but he will go down to a humiliating
defeat, spurned by the blind democrats of the Buchanan.
There are too damn many people on this campus who
take themselves seriously, too many otherwise intelligent
artsmen who nod sagely when some darling of ambition expounds on devoting himself to serving the student body, too
many starving louts that should gag on such pap but who do
not recognize it and swallow the lot without difficulty.
They will vote for a safe candidate, for someone who
seems- like what they have* seen in office before. They will
overlook the fact that the new form of student government
was pushed on the ticket of getting new-blood into the Brock
and vote for someone who claims that his committee experience qualifies him for advancement.
They will vote for the status quo and hope that it works
better.
v *t* v
An extraordinary candidate has no chance against an 'impressive' one. It is too easy to be branded a goon. Remember
what happened two years back when Vladamir Pavlov ran
for AMS President? "Cleanliness is next to Godliness and
Pavlov is clean." The lunatic fringe voted Pavlov and the rest
voted Meekison. Or was it the other way around? Anyway,
Meek got in. Pavlov got shafted.
Well, the same thing will happen in the Arts elections.
We in the minority will vote for a fresh, invigorating approach
—the democracy will decide that somebody (anybody as long
as he is sincere and forthright and honest and generally conservatively interesting) would do a better job.
The democracy may be right, you've got to give them that.
Anyway it only costs $24 a year and we're all rich so what the
Hell, live dangerously. "Give me the freedom to make by own
mistakes." TUESDAY, TEBtUARY 21, 1961
THE' li 8 Y5SI Y
Page Three-
ROLF HARRIS of "Tie me Kangaroo Down, Sport" fame wil
be in the Auditorium at noon today. He was held over in
Vancouver by popular demand.
Rolf Harris sings
today in Auditorium
Students who listen to the radio while studying will remember
toe-tapping to a droll and tilting tune with outrageous lyrics called
'Tie Me Kangaroo Down."
Editors
get
The academic record of the
editor of the University of Sher-
torook student newspaper was
not the only consideration in
his expulsion, according to the
Student paper, Campus Estrien.
Maurice Giroux, a third-year
law student was expelled from
the university for failing three
term examinations. The Students' Council, whom he had
opposed in the past, agreed with
the action.
In the January 18 issue of
the Campus, Jue Lavoie, news
editor, stated that failing students in the Law faculty are
not dealt with by a set of rules.
"Furthermore it is no secret
that the authorities of the faculty have never approved of
students in extra-curricular activities," said Lavoie.
'■■ The Dean of the Faculty of
Law refused to say whether or
not Giroux had the right to appeal.
'The student council of the
University of Alberta- at Calgary dismissed Maurice Yacow-
ar, 18, as editor of UAC Gauntlet.
The council said the quality
of the Gauntlet had deteriorated
beyond the point where the
council felt it could be responsible as official publisher.
The performer of this ditty,
versatile Australian entertainer
Rolf Harris, will be singing at
UBC today in  the Auditorium.
Rolf, once a champion swimmer, has been a movie actor,
a night club and TV entertainer, and is also a painter.
He was aboard the liner
"Oriana" when it arrived in
Vancouver, and decided to get
off and stay awhile when he
was serenaded at the docks by
teenagers singing his famous
"Kangaroo" song.
A     V I t I SUGGESTION
for any occasion; one that's
sure to please anyone  .  .  .
When you care enough to
send the very best . . .
To someone who means so
much to you . . .
To express your true deep
love . . .
To warm the coldest heart
. . . Send a PIZZARAMA
gift certificate.
. . . good for pizza and delivery, priced from $1.10 to
$3729.50 (in gold) THIS IS
NOT A JOKE EITHER.
1208 DAVIE ST., MU 3-6015
Remember - say it with pizza
S.C.M. sponsors on Feb. 25 — 2:30 - 9:00
AGNOSTICS
CONFERENCE
"Why Look Beyond Man
For Salvation?"
Speakers — Mr. Willmot (anthropology)
Mr. J. Shaver (United Church Chaplain)
At Rockwoods Centre, Whytecliffe
* Inquire Hut L-5 for Registration Forms
Hold
— narrison
If Canada is to maintain
her standing as world export:
er in forestry products it is
imperative that her prices
remain competitive, Dr.
J. D. B. Harrison told the
UBC Forestry club Thursday
night, at the annual banquet.
"We can keep our prices
competitive, but that we will
is another matter. A reasonable attitude by all concerned
will keep the price competitive," said Dr. Harrison, Deputy-Minister of the newly-
formed Federal Department
of Forestry.
Dr. Harrison said that the
new department will be active in most of the fields
necessary for the advancement and growth of the forestry industry.
"We will participate in research, economic studies,
public relations, provincial
assistance, and surveys and
we will co-operate with international organizations concerned with forestry in
which Canada maintains
membership."
Dr.   Harrison   outlined   the
history and reason for the
growth of the new department. ■'.."'"
Thirty-six members from
this year's graduating class
and twenty-three members of
the sophron class received
their graduation rings.
Marking the final year on
the campus for the Sophron
faculty, Dean K. Roller thanked G. S. Allen for his assistance to the faculty since its
arrival from Austria in 1957,
and presented him with a
book on Hungarian Art.
Helpers sought
for Open House
MODELS
Girls are needed as models
for the  Open House Fashion
Show.   Tryouts will be  held
Thursday Feb.  23  at noon in
.the Brock Music Room.
Open house committee still
needs 600 girls to guide visitors around campus during
open house March 3 and 4.
Interested persons should apply at the Open House offices,
above the Student Council
Offices in Brock Hall.
CARPENTERS
Anyone willing to help construct booths for Open House
are asked to cpntact Pete
Speer at AM 1-4948 before
Thursday.
Work will be done Tuesday
February   28.
Bloody   noses   in
bed-push   fight
Ottawa (CUP) — Bloody noses and black eyes are now
part of the bed-pushing craze which is sweeping Canadian universities. — ' T——
Ontario  Agricultural   College r0used f">m bed at 4 a.m. to set-
students swooped down on McMaster University bed-pushers
and tried to load their bed onto
a truck.
In the fight between the traditional rivals, one wheel of the
bed was broken. The police confiscated the bed and truck but
released the bed two hOyrs later
and the McMaster bed - pushers
continued.
Jn a second attempt, OAC students shoved the bed down an
embankment. In the e n s u i ng
fight, noses bled >■ and eyes were
blackened.
The OAC students managed t»
escape with the toed.
Dean Ian White of OAC was
tie the dispute. After threats 61
expulsion, the McMaster gto-
dents recovered the bed and cott»
tinued their bed-push.
The bed snatching was planned to revenge the alleged theft;
by McMaster students of several
bronze statues earlier this year;.
To date, Queens University
leads in the bed pushing, marathon with 850 miles completed
after 122 hours of pushing.
Queens students are aiming a$
a 1,000 mile run..       ,    ■
University of New Brunswick
is second with 550 miles, Dalhousie third with 345, and Acadia fourth with 3»1.
omn
|©ampi
iitiglfiM
TODAY:.Noon':— Special Events and Fine Arts
presents Rolf Harris. Australian T.V. Star,
singer-comedian,  author, in auditorium.   ',-
TONIGHT: 7:30 p.m. — Queen Elizabeth Theatre
— Annual Greek Societies "Songfest". Come
early — no reservations.
WEDNESDAY: Noon — Special Events and Fine
Arts presents The Duke of Bedford and "Woburn Abbey And Its Treasures"—auditorium.
12:30 — Two Piano Concert in Bu. 106. Frances
Adaskin and Phyllis Taylor will play Bus-
oni's "Fantasia  Contrappuntistica".
8:30 — Tonight till Saturday — Musical Society
presents "Damn Yankees" — auditorium.
THURSDAY—2 to 4:30 — I.F.C. — Greek Week
"Get Acquainted Party" — Brock Lounge.
All undergraduate males invited. — Winning song team from "Songfest" will sing.
FRIDAY — 8:30 a.m. — High School Conference
opens in Brock Lounge.
8:30 p.m. — Basketball — "Greek Night" U.B.C.
vs. Alberta — Indian Danceres will perform
in authentic cos
tumes  at half
timet Dates will
be    91 d m i t ted
free.
the MILDEST BEST-TASTING cigarbttb
W$M:
Wti
Wi.
»s>
w Page Four
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 2T,.T9KJ
■CAMPAIGN
-THIRD SLATE-
|   A.W.S* President
NANCSf BAaSlJETT •
As president of tbe Associated Women Students I would
strive to:
• Expand the Big and Little
Sister program.
• Increase the lounge space
available to women students.
• Support efforts for con.
struction of the new Student
Union Building.
• Acquaint more women
students with AWS activities
'■' and encourage their participation and ideas.
I feel that I have the administration experience, qualifications and most of all, the
interest and desire to carry
Out the duties Qf AWS Pres--
idetot. |';..'.'
'       ;    ifltMI ROBERTS
"  .  Having    represented    the
Women's   Residences   on   the
"AWS   Council   for   the   past
year, I am acquainted with the
work of the president.  ...
I have also worked^ on the
Frosh Executive, the Homecoming Committee, and the
ASUS Council.
If I am elected I shall endeavour to publicize the activities of the Associated Women
Students.
The successful AWS President needs a background of
experience in executive work.
Therefore I feel qualified to
run for this position.
W.A.A. President
,   MARG  PEEBLES
. The office of WAA President! j next year will require a
strong voice backed by experience). I hawe. gained this
experience as a team member-manager and WAA treasurer. This experience will aid
in solving the problems which
now exist and. will develop
with the new system.
AMS to appoint 1961
committee officials
Student Council will appoint
the -following officials for the
1961-62 year ort March 6, 1951:
1) Academic Symposium Chairman ■ •'''-,
2) NFCUS Chairman
3) Frosh Retreat Chairman
4) College Shop Manager
5) Co-ordinator of  Publications
6) Totem Editor
The following positions will
be appointed on March 13, 1961:
,1) High School Conference
Committee Chairman
2) Leadership Conference Chairman
3) World   University   Service
Chairman
4) Ubyssey Advertising Manager
6) Student Handbook lEditor
The AMS secretary will receive applications for the above
positions up to 12:30 p^m. on
the day of appointment. ;
Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat.
University Auditorium
Mussoc presents . . .
DAMN
YANKEES
curtain — 8:15 p.m.
Student nights—Wed., Thur.
Tickets i 75c  at AMS  or  at
Door.
DROP IN AND
SEE OUR FINE
SELECTION OF MEN'S
CLOTHING
The programme can be expanded through greater participation in intratiaulaii and
extramurals anct additional
sports.
I  have  the  enthusiasm  and
interest to  serve the women
students.
BARB  WHIDDEN
The expanding programme
of the WAA requires as its
president someone who keenly desires to serv§ this organization.
I feel my experience—2
years on WAD, Chairman
Thunderette Tournament, Education Sports Rep. and Coordinator     H.S.      Basketball
Tournament—has given me a
wide knowledge of the organization of Women's Athletics.
If elected I will:
• Adopt wider publicity
programmes.
• Enforce WAD as the policy-making body of WAA.
• ■• Support the Winter
Sports Arena.
• Seek an increased operating budget.
M.A.A. President
SID BRAIL
The President of the Men's
Athletic Association must be
a person with administrative
as well as athletic experience.
I have gained this experience through two years on
M.A.A. and by playing many
sports.
I favor:
1. Full-time physiotherapist.
2. Construction of athletic
facilities.
3. Fair and equal recognition of all sports.
4. Closer unity between
team members and MAA.
I have the experience to
serve as president — I also
have the desire.
GEORGE TURPIN
No campaign statement was
received from this candidate.
RIDGE THEATRE
Mon. to Sat.
Last Complete  Show   8:20
16th & Arbutus
BE. 8-6311
IT'S AN
(un) DRESS
paradQ
OFFUNU
That will have you
Laughing oat of your
Ears!
COLOR
OPEfWTON BUlJSWlNE
THE ARM*
MAP A
W©*P
FOR IT /
Added "ALIVE AND KICKING"
Sybil Thorndike
Stanley Holloway — Kathleen Harrison
DONALD SINDEN   BARBARA MURRAY
CAROLE LESLEY' RONALD SHINER
TODAY AND
EACH SUCCEEDING TUESDAY FROM 2:30 TO
5:00 P.M. MR. M. K, MORTON OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH WILL BE IN ATTENDANCE IN THE PAPERBACK SECTION AND
WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR CONSULTATION
ABOUT QUESTIONS CONCERNING READING,
BOTH REQUIRED AND EXTRA CURRICULAR.
University Of B.C. Bookstore
Film-Soc Presents
TOUCH  OF   EVIL
Today — Auditorium — 3:30 and 8:00 p.m. 50c
A letter from Oxford—a
student's  view of life  at
directed by and starring Orson Welles
(Venice Film Festival: best acting award, 1958)    the university.
T TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1961
THE     OBYSSCY
Poge Five
-mimiiiiui
Edited by: FRANK FINDENIGG
Japanese student life
THE  ASSEMBLY   HALL   at
ment: 50,000.
Keio   University,   Japan.   Enroll-
Japanese students do not lead
the  soft  life, of   the   Canadian
$ student.
i
They have four barriers to
overcpme before taking their
places as adults in Japanese
society. These are the entrance
examinations for junior high
school, senior higlv school, university, and the job examinations.
Japan has over ninety million
people in a land one-tenth "the
size of Canada. Tokyo alone has
a population greater than half
of Canada's eighteen million.
Thus the competition in these
examinations is great.
Those who fail must give up
being recognized and treated
as a leading member of society.
Every year the deaths of students who have failed the exam
and lost hope are reported.
Most of the Japanese students
spend their precious young days
striving to overcome these
barriers. So university students
enjoy their lives to the full as
if they were trying to recover
these lost days.
Problems faced by the students include too much competition in the tentrance ^exams,
mass production of university
students, and changes in the essential traditions of universities
and colleges. These have become
for most students places which
are significant in getting good
jobs.
In fifteen years after World
War II, Japanese students and
their lives have been changing.
We have had a new birth of the
younger group who are really
democratic for the first time in
Japanese history. Individualism, nationalism, utilitarianism and democracy—these are
the backgrounds for the thinking of most students.
There recently took place a
series of political activities, in
which j, students participated,
against- the i government polices
and the U.S.-Japan Security
Treaty. Those demonstrations
did not happen suddenly but
.have been occuring for a long
time.
They were not simply agitat
ed for and organized by Communists. This kind of generalization is not only erroneous but
really dangerous. No organizations can move such a tremen-
By  YOSHIO   HIDA
dous number of people who are
varied in age, sex, class, ideology,  and religion.
These demonstrations are an
example of the fact that students now act for what they
think is right. They" contribute
to real freedom although the
conflict of different ideas sometimes produces violence.
We students must tackle the
problem of world peace, though
we   know it   is   very   difficult.
The first step is to try and develop better understanding
among nations.
UBC and Keio University
have long exchanged scholar's
with the help of WUSC and
the Institute or International
Relations at Keio Uinversity.
Though we are sending only one
student to each other together
they contribute to better mutual understanding and friendship.
THREE PRETTY CO-EDS strolling on Mita Campus.
•"*™V5*""
FRESHMEN, successful  in their entrance exams.
EDITOR'S NOTE;
The above articles and pictures of Japanese student life
are by Yoshio Hida, WUSC
Exchange scholar presently
attending UBC. Mr. Hida's
display is presently being
shown at International
House.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
MIDDLE — English Literature
Discission Group.
iOTTCM-Stydy Room. The
portrait is of Ukichi Fukaza-
wq, ^founder of the Keio University.
TROYKA BOOKSHOP
Imports from the Soviet
Union and other Countries
* All   types  of .Russian books
_ magazines   and    newspaper,.*
* Gifts and Records  "
799-A. CoUege Street
Toronto, Ontario
LE 5-6693
CATALOGUE ON REQUEST
•m-f
'«<(.-'u».
HOURS:   -
SATURDAY:
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-    9 a.m. to Noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS-AND SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER, BIOLOGY F4PErS
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS and >INKT
DRAWING PAPER *-•-■ 4'"-'
Owned and Operated by . . . ;.;
THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.    I   !
TUXEDOS
FOR YOUR
-  FRATERNITY
SPRING   FORMALS
We   will  call   at   your  fraternity house, take fittings
for your group . . . deliver
the Tuxedos,    and    pick
them up.
$6.00 COMPLETE
Phone Today!
.Bob Lee's Twxeite
Junction
i ■ -
623  West   Hastings
| MU. 4-0049 Page Six
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 21, 1961
Administration  can't
bear cost—Tom Hughes
Money is the big problem for all concerned in the winter
sports arena - student union building issue.
Student Council has only limited access to funds, and the
university has indicated that it cannot contribute very much.
If all goes well, Student Coun-
cil may have the student building and winter sports arena
issue ironed out by next Monday and ready for general discussion and a referendum.
: The whole proposition will
then have been boiled down to
the question of whether students wish to continue paying
their ten dollar building fund
and whether this should go to
winter  sports facilities or  not.
ISie sports. arena 4s part of
a package deal and will consist
of an Olympicrsized fesckey rink
a«d an eightisfaeet curling rink..
The plan leaves room for- construction of two small gymnasiums each 80 by 100 feet.
It will be built only if students get out and vote for it
when the time comes. This was
the thought; of TSom Hughes, su
perintendent of Building and
Grounds. Hughes plainly said
the administration simply has
nbt the money to undertake
this project.
The issue is at present running into various technical difficulties.-An ice arena, especially one built primarily for student use and enjoyment, should
have seating facilities.
Building these will naturally
raise the esti)aaal»v Furthermore,
Student Council is not at all
satisfied with '■ the present {dans,
for> student union buildings.
The proposition will necessarily go before the students,
since they will burld it. But before a referendum can be held,
the matter should come up for
public discussion before a general student assembly.
It is generally felt that financ
UBC Thunderbird basketbal-
lers rneet University of Alberta
Thunderbirds 12:30 noon Thursday in the-first WCIAU noon-
hour game ever played.
If the game is successful in
luring the "commuter students"
who don't stay for night games,
more will probably be arranged
next year.
SPORTS
SHORTS
SWIMMING
University of Puget Sound
clobbered the UBC swimmers
65-30 in a dual meet Saturday.
BOWLING
Led by Bob (Hooker) Camp's
251 average, UBC Bowlers won
two weekend meets against
Victoria College and A Victoria
Juniors. UBC-won 7 out of 10
games.
v.o:c.
Photographic competition display noon Bio. Sc. 2000.
ing of the project should continue along the 10 dollar line.
UBC students at present pay
five dollars annually towards
Brock Extension and five towards Residences.
The first five is finishing its
job this year and the second five
next year. Students have a perfect right to abolish this $10
annual fee, if they feel there
was no need for the proposed
facilities and improvements.
Again it is generally felt
that if this building charge
were continued it would -prqye
the ideal way of financing the
million-dollar deal.
Council president Dave Edgar hopes that this will be the
case. Edgar said about student
financing projects, "it vgiveis
the feeling of being a part.''
Edgar emphasized that the arena
and curling ice would not be
part of the P.E. School but will
be run by students.
This particular issue seemed
at first a cause for friction. The
School of Physical Education
needs the proposed facilities for
theirsP.E. ^program. ....
Questioned on this, Hughes
felt there would be no conflict,
however. He cited the bowling
alley and the swimming pool
as facilities which cause no friction.     -
Ross Craigie, , chairman of
the Student Union Building
Committee, agreed with this;
and said that the winter arena
would be administered by a
committee of faculty, administrative, and Student , Council
representatives. Time would
then be given proportionally to
demand and interest among
teams, intramurals, P.E., and
general student use.
issue
MbyAMij.
SPORT
Editor: Mike Hunter
Varsity Theatre
4375 West TOth
Ca4-3730
6TH AND FINAL WEEK
"HIROSHIMA MON AMOUR"
(French Language —
English  Subtitles)
UNIDENTIFIED JUDO enthusiast  gets thrown for a  loop.
Judo again impresses
UBC's Judo team finished a
solid third in the second annual
Northwest Judo Tournament
at the YMCA gym Saturday.
Winner of the meet was the
Hastings Community Center,
with the Vancouver Judo Club
second., Individual standouts for
UBC were Tak Aoyama and
Kanji Tsumura, who both reached the third round.
loses to weather
The McKechnie Cup game, in
which UBC was to play the Vancouver Reps Saturday was cancelled because of rain.
Brockton Oval, where the
game was scheduled to be played,, now resembles a rice paddy. Coach Max Howell hopes
the game will be played Open
House weekend, March 4.
The University of California
will play only one World Cup
game at UBC this year, because
of the closeness of exams. This
year, it is the first game only,
played at Berkeley, which
counts for  the  World  Cup.
UBC fought well, defeating a
strong Steveston team, only to
be edged out by half a point
by the second-place finishers,
Vancouver.
Braves take
more scalps
UBC Braves clobbered two
top-rated high school teams this
weekend.
They whipped Vancouver College 76-57 Friday and Abbotsford  83-56 Saturday  afternoon.
John Cook and Jim Jamieson
led the scorers Friday with 18
and 16 points respectively.
Saturday, Braves managed to
score more points than the Valley squad, despite being pushed
around under the boards. John
Cook with 16 points and Ron
Parker with 12 led the scorers.
Mike Harcourt added 11.
STUDENTS
Applications for either PERMANENT or SUMMER EMPLOYMENT are now being accepted at the N.E.S. office between
•9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday inclusive.
EARLY REGISTRATION IS DESIRABLE
apply to
NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
1145 Robson Street,
UBC Unit
I^OHS^J&DER 18
First Nighter's Preview
Monday, 8:15 p.m.
FEB. 28 - MAR. 1-4
Its' the newest and funniest
"DOCTOR IN LOVE"
starring Michael Craig,
James Robertson Justice
— Coming Soon —
"WILD   STRAWBERRIES"
"8th DAY OF THE WEEK"
Whatever YOUR Goal may bev..
You'll find it a real help to have money in the bank.» _
Why not open a Savings Account_now at.,our nearest branch?. Saving is a
good habit to form early.
CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
"*"". Call us your bankers mp-»«
Film-Soc Presents
Today
TOUCH  OF   EVIL
Auditorium — 3:30 and 8:00 p.m. 50c
A letter from Oxford—a
student's view of life at
directed by and starring Orson Welles
(Veruce Film Festival: best acting award, 1958)     the university TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1961
THE     UBYS&EY
Page Seven
By MIKE HUNTER
The other aay I was shown a questionnaire on the habits of UBC
sports spectators. Looked interesting, I thought. Yesterday I found
another one, squeezed between two cushions of a Brock chesterfield. It was interesting. Its anonymous ex-owner had filled in the
blanks, complete with whims and wisecracks.
The writer had failed to give any vital statistics save ror "Arts
II", which isn't very vital, and "New Westminster", which is down-
' right insignificant.
Anyway, the rest of the blanks were filed in something like this;
1. Do you see more than three UBC basketball games a year?
Yup.
2. Do you see more than two Senior A games a year? More
like Senior Z.
3; Is there more interest now we-re in the WCIAU? How's
that again?
4. Is $1 too much for UBC games? Good grief? '   \
■'•       5. Do you think there's  enough publicity in  The  Ubyssey?
Sure.
-6. Is there enough in the downtown papers? Sunsational.
1. Is 8 p.m. a convenient time to watch the games? Yes. Why
don'f they start then instead of 8:30?
'*...'■ 8. Can you suggest a better time? A timely question.
"Name three players on the Thunderbird basketball team:
..•;   Mssby Dick  Osborne, Wide-angle Way, Masher McCallum.
: T^e-qjuestions then switched to football:
Vy^     IO: Doypu go to more than one football game a year? I'm
/:V;V:\afeaidi-so. ■
;  -- 12: Do you watch TV football? Between commercials, yes.
13. Do you think there should be a pep meet before every
]       home game? Gnyup.
14. Is 2 p.m! Saturday a good time for games? Why not 2 a.m.
~        There's just as many students on campus then.
15. Can you suggest a better time. Try Dec. 25. Maybe they'd
get something from Santa Claus.
" ' ■ ■   16. Would you go on a Saturday night? Are you crazy? And
miss Gunsmoke?
17. Do you think football gets enough publicity in The Ubyssey? Who reads The Ubyssey?
' * ' ■. 18. In the downtown papers? You mean Pacific Tribune?
19. Would you go if the games were held a) at Empire Sta-
-■' dium? Nix. b) at Capilano Stadium? Naw. c) at UBC Stadium?
Then who's that:I've seen playing there for the last two years?
,;       20; Name five   players  on the Thunderbird football   team:
Blockhead  Bianco, Twinkle-toes Turpin, Pad-Popper  Piteau.
Bert MacKinnon, Joe Dang.
"General Questions" the questionnaire now said:
1. Do you usually come to the football games a) alone? Nix.
J b) in a group? Yup. c) with a (the word "Bottle" had been sub-
' stituted on the form here). Yup.
,[        2. Do you usually come to the basketball games with a date?
No, I like raisins.
3. Do you have Saturday lectures? Yawn.
4. How many universities are there in the WCIAU? Three
"'       and Manitoba.
:    .    5. Dou you think sports should play a major role in the University's extra mural program? Equal with Busters, anyway.
y ./ * * #
?        The next section left space for   "Persona!   Opinions."   The
. writer said  what most  students  probably said better  times,
■prices, seats, foods, etc. Personally, I think the problem concerns
all people connected with athletics — players, coaches, MAA and
MAC, managers — everybody.
Until these people realize that this University doesn't need
to have a football and basketball team, they'll have the same
; trouble. They'd be surprised at the number of students who would
love to scrap the football team. But they'd also be surprised at the
number of students who would turn out to the games if a full-
scale attack was made on the "apathy" problem.
They'd find the students are not apathetic towards athletics,
but that athletics is apathetic towards the students. The product
you're selling has to be good, but so does the selling. ...;-.
Happy pOllHtaking, people, and we'll see you at the Hockey-
Game . . . as advertised.
Stars out-clown JV's
UBC Thunderbirds travelled south over the weekend only
to lose two games to highly rated Evergreen League teams.
St. Martins beat them 54-48, and Seattle Pacific defeated them
Stars,  fumbled  their  way past
DUNC MsCALtUM
. . .shows well
INVASION DUCATS
SELLING AT AMS.
Tickets are now on sale
for the, Chilliwack Invasion
Saturday, Feb. 25. '
Buses, bands, cheerleaders
and The Ubyssey will be
going! Tickets are $1 for the
bus trip and are selling at the
AMS offices. Game admission
is 50 cents or A-cardS. Buses
leave UBC at 5:30 Saturday.
The feature game is be?
tween the Pubsters and the
Chilliwack High Student
Council. The Pubsters are the
defending B.C. broomball
champions.,
P.S. The hockey, game is
between UBC and Saskatchewan.
In the Friday night set-back,
matched against the St. Martin
Rangers, the UBC crew turned
in one of its worst performances of the season. In the
words of Jack Pomfret, Thunderbird coach, "we made every
mistake in the book: we threw
the ball away, double dribbled,
kicked it out of bounds, and
anything you can think of."
The following night, however, the 'Birds more than made
up for their poor showing in
the previous game. They played what Pomfret considered
their best game of, the season.
Unfortunately, the Falcons were
also in top form that night,
shooting for an amazing 54,percent from the floor. 'Birds shot
for 51 percent.
Ken Winslade led the losers
in the individual point totals
Saturday with 17. Dave Way
turned in a good -performance
point-wise with 13.
In the St. Martins game, Dune
McCallum took top honors with
12 with Winslade a close second with 10.
For the fans wanting to see
the 'Birds for the last time this
season, the Alberta Golden
Bears will be in town Thursday and Friday. The Thursday
game will be played in Memorial Gym at 12:45 noon.
if.      ^f.      s&
It was comedy Friday night
when basketball's bush-league
"Globetrotters",     the    Harlem
Pfaff, Bruneski
top Rossland meet
UBC skiers placed high in
the annual Red Mountain Open
Ski Meet in Rossland last weekend.
The 'Birds John Piatt won
the Men's slalom Saturday under excellent ski conditions.
Don Bruneski, also of UBC,
captured, the Giant Slalom-Sunday in foggy weather.
UBC's JV's 68-54.
The Stars, a team composed of
old NBL and Globetrotter players, amused campus fans with
many of the old standard basketball tricks. Led by ex-Trotters Boid Buie and Showboat
Buckner, they Belted referees,
sank impossible shots, and attempted to harass the JVs with
a show of basketbal Itrickery.
Unfortunately for the Stars,
they had either lost their touch,
or the JV's had too much finesse
for them, for much of their
clowning was foiled by the
alert, ball-hawking play of Bill
Berardino and Courtenay Brous-
son.
Berardino stole the ball from
Harlem's star dribbler; Brous-
son elbowed, wriggled and
squirmed his way past tbe
Stars' 6'6" centre, Andy Shep-
hard, continually.
Deadly shooting by Dave Nelson and, Alf Davey, aided by the
Harlemesque passing of "Showboat" Berardino, pressed Harlem so greatly that given another quarter of play,'JV's might
have won the game.
But credit must be given to
the Stars too, for in spite of
their rather ragged play, they
did manage to supply an amus-
jing and entertaining evening
of basketball. Their humor was
somewhat obvious, (i.e. landing
in the middle of the girls' Big
Block Club- and coming out
with a pair of pink undies.)
MAA MEETING
Regular meeting of the MAA
executive Tuesday noon in Brock
board room.
L
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
* Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665
Matz  &
VVozny
548 Howe St.     MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns end Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
Special Student Rates
mm
what a REFRESHING
NEW
FEELING
... .what a special zing.. .you get from Coke f
Refreshingest thing on ice, the cold crisp
taste and lively lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola!
No wonder X2oke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" o> "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product of
• Coca'Coli Ltd. -tha-wotld-'j. best-loved-spar)din£ drink.
(m& Page Eight
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 21,  1961
'Tween classes
CGFer to speak on "New Party"
CCF CLUB
Mr. David Lewis, National
Chairman, speaks on "The New
Party" Wed. noon in Bu. 104.
■ j ' *      *      *
MUSSOC
/"Damn Yankees" Weu. to Sat.
8:15 p.m., Auditorium.    Tickets
at AMS Office or door.
* *      *
INTERFACULTY DEBATE
"Resolved that the Affluence
of the North American Society
will lead to its downfall." Arts
and Science vs. Frosh, noon today in Bu. 205.
* *       $
HEUS
Mrs. Pearl Steen, only Canadian woman Observer at the UN
Will 'speak   Friday   at   noon in
HE 100.
* *       *
EIC
Mr. L. Edgeworth, Dept. of
Fisheries, speaks on "The Salmon's s t r u ggle for Survival",
YWCA Bldg.  8:00 p.m.
. * * *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Mr. Boris Roubakine shows
slides of the Swiss Alps Thurs.
noon. All comments in English.
Bu. 205.
PRE-MED SOC
Field trip to Essondale. Bus
leaves Brock noon Sat. Tickets
75c obtained in Bropk Extension
166.. \ -■■-,;
* *      *
BAPTIST STUDENT JJNION
Devotional meeting Wed., in
Bu. 2202. Topic, "Dedication Vocations".
* *      * .
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
Dr. A. Stroll speaks on "The
Language of Fiction" Monday in
Bu. 225.
* *      *
COMMONWEALTH CLUB
Dean D. M. Myers, speaks on
"Australia" with a film "This
Land Australia", noon today in
Bu. 102.
* *      »
FOLKSONG SOC
Meeting Thurs. in Bu. 100. All
members attend.
* * *
GERMAN CLUB
Film on R. Koch in German,
noon today in Bu. 203.
* *      *
PANHELLENIC ASS'N
Annual Spring Tea for all
women interested in rushing,
Wednesday 3:30 to 5:30 in Brock
Lounge. Campus clothes.
PLEASE NOTE
Student tickets for Thursday's Performance of
DAMN   YANKEES
are nearly sold out. A limited number will be available
at the door only. Tickets still available for the
WEDNESDAY PERFORMANCE
UBC AUDITORIUM
8:15 p.m.
STUDENTS 75c
Twenty-One"
Orion
DRESSMAKER
A lesson in fashion logic, underlined in fabulous
'Twenty-One" Orion . . .pill-resistant, hand-
finished and fully-fashioned . . . touched with the
magic of lace front panels and a sextette of matching buttons .. . a Kitten pullover created to be the
best friend your skirts and slims ever had ...
available in six fabulous new Springtime pastels
. . . sizes 34-40 . . . $8.95.
Without this label
\MJuLSSm\\,
is. not a genuine KITTEN!
PRE-MED SOC
Lecture by Dr. P. L. McGeer
•on "Neurological Research in
Psychiatry" Wednesday noon in
^ASTASIA SOC
No riieeting this Wed. Instead
meeting at the home of Laurie
Moss on Friday, 4063 W. 39th at
8 p.m. Papers about the Far East
will be read. v
*      *   , *
TREASURE VAN
Students interested in selling
handicrafts for WUS Treasure
Van meet noon today in TV
Room.
UBC CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: Business girl's
wardrobe, sizes 15 and 16.
Reasonable rates. Please
phone evenings after 6:00:
p.m., MUtual 1-6500.
WOULD JACK PAGEY Jr.
please Dhone Rob at AM 6-
8587 between 6:30^9:00 p.m.
tonight or Wednesday.
FOR    SALE:     1935     Chrysler,
$100. 1951 Monarch, $200. Call
Fred,  RE  3-9519.
CHEAP! CHEAP! CHEAP! This
describes the gentleman who
attached himself to my Harris
tweed (not cheap) overcoat.
Please return the coat to the
point of attachment, the For-
'   estry Building.
WANTED—Math 101 tutor for
one night a week. Phone LA
2-3068.
WANTED—  Saxophone  player"
for dance combo.  Phone LA
2-3068 after 6:00 p.m. 1
RIDE WANTED—Staff member
of 22nd Ave. W. between
Dunbar and Highbury. Regular ride to and from UBC for
9-5 hours. Call information
office, local 314-315.	
WOULD THE PERSON who
picked up a man's umbrella
with a sliver band on the
handle in the library, Saturday between 2 and 3 p.m.,
please phone CA 4-4505. Has
sentimental value. Petard.
Have Y<ju Ever Seen A Flying Saucer?
Sightings of U.F.O.'s (unidentified flying objects) have become a relatively
common occurrence. To aid the Aerial Phenomena Research Society in their
project, we ask all those who have made such sightings to complete this form
and turn it in to either Mailbox No. 2 (at the AMS office) or the APRS clubroom Brock Hall 156. Replies will be confidential unless permission is otherwise received.
Name „...  Age
ADDRESS - -	
 .  Phone -	
Date of Sighting   Time cf Day	
Description - -	
(You  may  be  contacted  later  for  further  information.)
Girl Guides Needed
more girls are urgently needed, to act as Guides during Open House
Ceremoroes, March 3j^ and 4^.^ far only 300 girls have vokmteered. Such
guides will be required to be <ap! campus, at assigned locations to assist the
public m finding the displays whiefe interest them.
Volunteers will be assigned toshifts of 3- to 4 hours each. These shifts are:
1st SHIFT — 3:00 pm; to6*30 pin. FRIDAY
2ndSHIFT — 6:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.FRIDAY
3rd SHIFT —-10.00 aim, <ta2:00pm. SATURDAY
4th SHIFT — 2:00 pm. to 6:00 p.m. SATURDAY
5th SHIFT — 6.00 p.m. to 8:30 pm. SATURDAY
Lectures and labs have been cancelled on Friday afternoon and all day
Saturday. The Open House Committee would greatly appreciate your help.
Please fill out the attached form below (or apply in Open House office), and
return as soon as possible to the OPEN HOUSE OFFICE, (2nd floor, above
AMS Office) in BROCK HALL. Further information will be forthcoming
shortly.
I NAME	
J ADDRESS	
j PHONE _..	
1 SHIFT PREFERENCE
j 1st CHOICE	
• 2nd CHOICE ..._.._....!._

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