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The Ubyssey Jan 10, 1957

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Vdv.ir.c  XL
No.   31
WUS Aids Hungarians
Drive To Benefit
Twenty Students
-ouis  kovc.e.s types out the first installment of his
\-a:'.v ^n ,llf- tn'-st live clays of rebellion in Hungary  under the eyes of  Ubyssey editc
ih.ef Sandy  Ross  and  city  editor  Jerry  Brown. K<
?r tne eyes ol   urjys.sey oclitor-in-
^ovacs escaped from Hungary and arrived
;s. nc will enter chemistry next September under the
;ia plan alter working, and  learning English. Kovacs and a friend, also in Vancouver,
in  the Vancouver Sun  weekend  magazine  last   Saturday.   Photo   by   Jim
r.e.e i:i the first plane load of refugees. He will
Gateway Wins Southam Trophy j
For Best College Newspaper \
The Gateway of the University of Alberta emerged a.s Canada's best college newspaper
v.r.er. ecltcr Bob Kubicuk carried off the coveted Southam trophy at the Canadian Uni-
vtesity   Press   Conference   in   Toronto   December 29.
Le Quartier Latin, French language newspaper of the University of Montreal, was i
fv.c.rc.ed the Bracken trophy, given for the best editorial writing in the Canadian Univer-1
s.:y Pees.-. j
The   Ubyssey   was  awarded   second   place  in  the  Bracken  competition;   placing   it   at
p oi'Engiish speaking Canadian college newspapers tor editorial standards. !
out  for first" -       ■-      —   -- -   ■
Tory Boss   i
To Speak
On Campus
Newly-elected    leader,    John \
Dicfendbaker.  heads the list of j
awarded on the basis of general j speakers scheduled lo appear on I
1/.c- t
Narrowly nosed
jalacc hi the Southam competi-
11 <:. was the Varsity of the University of Toronto. The Varsity
v.;s   r..vardcd   20   points   in   the
Strathan To Speak
competition,   against   the   Gatc-
way's 21. Third place was given;
to   the   University   of   Western ;
Ontario    Gazette    w ith    nine,
points.  The   Southam  trophy   is j
awarded on the basis of general l
excellence   to   newspapers   publishing more than twice a week.
The   Jacques   Bureau   trophy
Money raised last term to bring three Hungarian students
to UBC will be used instead to aid the twenty Hungarian
students expected to arrive in Vancouver, WUSC officials announced today.
'The federal Government is underwriting the cost of
transportation to Canada of all relugees ' said Armstrong,
"so we feel that by helping twenty Hungarian students in
Vancouver wo will be putting the money to better  use. '
WUS and other campus organizations raised  over 82,000
in various campaigns last term.
The UBC Board of Governors
has approved three S300 bursaries to be made available to thc
group next fall, and is expected
to waive tuition fees for all
those who qualify for university
Ten students have been located already and the Immigration
Department is cooperating with
WUS in finding more.
Idea for the switch in plans
occurred during the holidays.
An emergency Hungarian Student Aid committee was organized composed of Gordon Armstrong, Art Hughes, Jerry
Brown, and  Charles Hamon.
Committee is working on a
six point program oi help:
• Locate all Hungarians
who want to continue their
• Determine their academic qualifications, and if suitable—
• Secure room and board
as near UBC as possible and
" provide    them    with    pocket
• Arrange work in city
until fall term next September.
• Establish language instruction.
• Provide limited financial
assistance for the 1957-58
Armstrong emphasized that
the initial pocket money will be
$2.50 — JABOUR
The cost of necking has gone
up. According to the latest
Student Council dictum, Brock
rule infractors will be fined
$2.50 and necking in the
Lounge is an infraction.
In the Lounge, Mildred
Brock Room, Double Committee Room there is to be no outdoor clothing, no sleeping, eating, oi   pens and ink.
These areas are strictly
lounge areas and the Students
Council has strict ideas about
what is lounging.
AMS President Don Jabour
added that the ban on necking
was instituted to protect the
'tween dosses
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
Forum Debating
Team (Noon)Today
CCF Leader Boo Stra-
v. will address students
■,(■ rridny in F & G 100 on
virmial  Problems and Uni-
?i'.\   Aid.
la    S'.raaiian   \\a-
s -. '.'.   a! ri  coiv.c   la
".-    •. may    teim.s
mm,  m mans- par':
..-   ..   • .-.st  rri.-ide:
. c. s
•:. ion. ->
thi tm.
itii a in
..Una .
n- ni m
I'm has
• a: B C.
.! u! the
Ir. Stra-
f.i  pro-
excellence for newspapers that
publish less than twice a week,
was carried off by the Muse of
the Memorial University of
Newfoundland. Judges praised
"the crusading spirit and (niter-
prise, particularly the excellent
interviesv with the premier on
university development in Newfoundland.
Second and third places in the
Jacques Bureau competition
were awarded to the Sheaf of
the University of Saskatchewan,
and the Carlton of Carlton College, Ot'.asva.
Le Quartier Latin was recipient of a second honor when
it revived the Lc Dr> it trophy,
awarded on the basis of general
excellence to a French language
collega newspaper.
Here are some of the judge's
Thc Uryssey: "Shows a willingness tc fc.ee facts raid speak
ireelv  ci tnc.r,."
campus under the auspices of
the Conservative club. He is
tentatively scheduled to appear
here in the middle of February.
Five other well-known Conservatives will also speak here
during thc next few months.
They are Leon Balccr. Federal
party   president;   Deane   Finlay-
See   Tory   Boss
Continued on Page 4
WUS Asks For Help In
Accommodating Hungarians
WUS president Gordy Armstrong is asking people
in the University area to offer accommodation for the
up io tvv.mty Hungarian refugee students expected in the
near  future.
Ten ot  these students are  in Vancouver  now.
Jobs arc being found for these students by WUS and
they wdl be able to pay lor their board after a brief
initial  orientation  period.
If possible WUS would  like  to place  the  Hungarians
in  hoir.es  of students  or
adjustment to university
holding   debate   noon   today   in
Arts 100, and 7.00 p.m. and 9.00
p.m. in  Mildred    Brock    room,
provided as a loan until it can '. Topic: Resoived that in the bc,t
be repaid from'their earnings, interests of democracy, governing bodies should be denied all
powers of censorship. Everyone
welcome. Tea and crumpets wdll
be served.
* *       *
general meeting this Thursday
noon in Arts 201. Topic: Mock
Parliament, Spring Election, and
election of a Secretary. Please
* *       *
Comm.     "HMS Pinafore"  Cana-
dian Premier.    Tickets 25c.
H-       *       #
ing  will  be  held at   12.30 sharp
in Hut L-l. on Monday. Jan. 14.
* *       *
MUSSOC — Important rehearsal for the singing company
this Thursday at noon, in Hut
'T* *r* Tr
presents Handel's "Cantata Apollo et Daphne'' Friday the 11th,
at noon in the N. Brock Music
See 'tween  Classes
Continued on Page 7
Next fall each case will be
reviewed and every qualified
student will receive a sum of
money depending on his needs
in relation to the amount available.
WUS is now soliciting for
homes in the university area.
The refugee students svill pay
for their board as soon as they
get a job according to Paul
Tcrmunsen, head of the emergency housing committee.
professors  in  order
life at UBC.
Thursday, January 10, 19£
Authorized as lecond class mall, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mall
■ubscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Seciety, 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 180 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all lettert
Managing Editor       Pat Rutstll     City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager    Harry Yuill   Sports Editor, Bruce Allardyce
CUP Editor    _ Marilyn Smith       Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor  . _ Fred Schrack     File Editor             Sue Ross
Reporters and Desk: John Matters.   Barrie   Hale,   Marilyn
Smith,  Bruce  Allardyce,  Dave   Robertson, Olie Wurm.
Ex-Pubster  Warns
Sound And Fury
This year's CUP Conference, held in Toronto, was
an exception; for once the CUP had something to talk about,
and had an opportunity to do something useful. Characteristically, the opportunity was lost, and the CUP succeeded
only in making itself look rather silly. (Considering its
past inactivity, even this in itself is something of an accomplishment.)
All the discussion this year was prompted by the appearance of a publication known as the Canadian University Post, an advertising throwaway mailed free to every
English-speaking university student in Canada. The problem before the editors was fairly simple, whether or not
to support the Post. The CUP met the problem with undergraduate gusto. For three days, editors exchanged expressions of mutual ignorance regarding advertising revenues,
displayed a genius for obfuscating the simplest issues and
towards the end of the conference, when everyone was
tired of talking, narrowly passed a resolution of non-
support against the Post, and went home and forgot about
the whole thing until next year.
A threatened loss of advertising revenues, of course,
turned out to be the editors' strongest objection to the
Post. This school of thought was led by the McGill Daily,
who unhesitatingly predicted that the Post would "kill"
college newspapers, unless opposed. The fact that college
newspapers are student subsidized, and therefore quite
immortal, was blithely ignored.
As a matter of fact, advertising was not even mentioned in the non-support motion. Instead, it was decided
not to support the Post on the rather curious grounds that
it was not bilingual (this went over big with the Quebec
delegates) that its news was not up-to-date (because the
Post only publishes twice a month) and that it was not
controlled by undergraduates. (As always, undergraduate
editors love to tilt at "big business," or whatever looks
like "big business." The fact that the Post is a shoestring
venture, and is still well in the red, was again ignored.
In the face of this, every editor agreed on the necessity
for a national college newspaper. But the Post wasn't good
enough for the editor's lofty notions of what a national
newspaper should be. So it was decided not to support it.
Instead of admitting that the CUP, which is only barely
capable of sending telegrams, will never be in a position to
produce a paper remotely approaching the Post, the editors
preferred to be sophemoric about it. Instead of voting to
support the Post, in an attempt to correct its admitted rlefecs,
and mould it into the type of national publication of which
the CUP or anyone else could be proud, they preferred
to play dog in the manger. And on top of this, it was arranged so the motion would be utterly ineffective! a clause
specifying that thc motion would not be binding on individual CUP members was included—thus turning the motion
into (a) an impressive expression of sophemoric shortsightedness and (b) a sort of wordy monument to conventioneers everywhere who like to travel tar to say much to
accomplish  nothing.
Happily, though, the motion was very nearly defeated;
the convention was split nearly down the middle on the
issue. Those of us who formed the opposition can take
some consolation from that. And happily, too, no-one will
pay attention to the motion. The Post will continue to
publish as before, individual cdiors will continue to support
or oppose the Post as they see fit, and the CUP will continue to hold costly conventions every year, and pass more
tend more and more silly, useless  '.solutions like this one.
Whoa There, Trekkers!
Lets Stop And Think!
(Editor's Note: — Old pubster
Mike Ames, now at Harvard
studying anthropology, contributes his provocative two-bits
worth to the Great Trek Movement, of which much more will
be heard).
I would like to congratulate
the people who put together
the New Great Trek edition of
The Ubyssey last December. It
was a commendable effort for
the Publications Board and it
supported a more or less worthy cause. But in their haste
to plead for more money the
editors seem to have overlooked a few important factors, and
I, for one, am inclined not to
be too impressed by their plea
because of this. I would like
to bring these factors to the
attention of the editors.
The only question raised was
"What does your university
need to stay in business?" and
it was answered by saying a
lot of money is needed. It also
seems to be a tacit assumption
that UBC education is good,
and that more UBC education
would be even better.
But you fail to convince me
by that sort of plea. Money
alone will not provide British
Columbia, or Canada, with the
type of education it needs: money alone will not make UBC
a leading university.
The first question which
should have been asked is —
"What can UBC do itself under
present conditions to improve
educational services?" Instead
of asking this question you assumed, rather wrongly I think,
that UBC was already doing its
best and everything will work
out just fine long as "we" get
cough money.
But there are a few things
the university could do right
now which would raise the
standards and. if anything,
lower the budget.
The first step would be to
relax bureaucratic controls.
Far as I am concerned Bureaucracy is Public Enemy No.
1. and anything that does away
with some of the rigidity and
compulsive conformity inherent in the system is an improvement. One example here
would be the status of an honor
.student, .so-called. It seems
nonsensical to me that a student who is earnestly devoted
to studying should "be forced to
take more course work rather
than less. The poor guy has
enough motivation of his own
and he does not have to be
pushed through anyone else's
Another thing UBC could do
would be to expand its "outpatient" service, a device
which has proved quite practical in hospital work. Using
mass media is one obvious device for increasing this service,
night classes another, but the
out-patient field is not by any
means fully explored or made
use of. The Extension Department is already a healthy
source of income, and it could
become even more should the
university as a whole increase
its moral as well as financial
support. It seems to me that
Extension services are, if you
will pardon the phrase, a more
or less virgin field awaiting
some dilettante's discovery.
Thc suggestions could be
multiplied, but enough has
been said to establish my first
point: you should forget about
pleading for the moment and
take a good long look in the
When you make UBC worth
more money then you have a
right to ask for it. It is useful
to remember that sometimes
things can be made better by
being different rather than by
being more of the same thing.
My second major point is to
question the popular assumption that students should not
have to pay much for university education, that tuition fees
should   not  be  raised  to  meet
rising costs. It is a fallacy
under our political system a
least, to believe that good edu
cation can be bought cheaply
(as a matter of fact to believt
you can get anything for noth
ing). This is a difficult prob
lem and it immediately arouse
many emotional controversa
ries, but this should not be al
lowed to obscure the issue.
First, if UBC becomes i
"free" university there is grea
danger that it will become lik
some of the American state in
stitutions — a glorified pla>
ground. Playgrounds are use
ful, but Canada needs academi
centres first.
Second, if fees were double
or tripled it would, as well a
help fill the coffers, help mak
the average student much mor
aware of what he is doing wit
his time. A person will thin
twice before he wastes $80(
and if he does waste it it
more his loss than the iostiti
Third, higher fees will nc
necessarily penalize lower s<
cioeconomic groups, as man
people are inclined to believt
Along with raised fees the gov
ernment and industry shouli
hike scholarship funds and jol
opportunities. (Working one'
way through college is th'
thing to do in the West and
do not think anyone will con
plain about having to earn par
of his way.
The point I present here i
that if the editors postpone fo
a moment their devotion to sc
called democratic ideals, the;
may see some logic in raise<
student fees. Such a proposa
should at least not be swep
away without thorough consic
eration. as unfortunately ha
been the tendency in the past.
However,     despite     what
have said above, I agree whole
heartedly  with  you  that  UB(j
needs much more money anc
accordingly I wish you all th|
luck in your campaign.
Risks Seen Everyw
In Drafting Mid-East
f  t  * i     » 5
The so-called "Eisenhower
Doctrine'' for the Middle East.
which is being shaped these
days is a great and stirring
challenge to the United States.
We face problems that are enormously complex and delicate,
different from any that have
arisen   in  these   postwar  years.
They must be considered
coolly and clearly. It will need
all the skill and experience of
our diplomatic corps and economic experts; it will need a
truly bipartisan national approach, for tiie security of the
United States as a whole is at
stake and will demand a wide
degree of popular understanding and support.
This is a program and a policy that will inevitably demand some sacrifices and risks
jn order to avoid much greater
ones later.
The major problems that the
Eisenhower Administration ha.s
to niejf are not difficult lo list.
The difficulty io in overcoming
"   ,   .       .   '   J ' 8   '  i  I
them, but we cannot do so unless we all recognize them and
keep them in mind.
In the Middle East itself we
must start with the Arab-
Israeli conflict. The Arabs
want to destroy Israel; we are
committed to the continued
and secure existence of Israel.
The Suez Canal problem has
not begun to be solved. Aside
from the clearance of the canal
- a relatively simple technicality, there is the question of
the free and safe passage of all
ships, including Israel's, and
the Egyptian ; i/ure of the
This immediately brings up
the question of Colonel Nasser,
one of the major problems of
the Middle East for his whole
record has pr<>\a that he is a
menace to the \V- I and to (lie
Arab world
As part of the luliire we
have the vital problem of rebuilding our allia >• with Britain and France in -o far as the
Middle East is concerned.
Britain has just about beeJ
driven from the area (and thi
British feel we delivered till
last kick): France is struggling
hard to retain some hold it|
Moslem North Africa.
We cannot be secure vvithoul
allies."  What   role   shall   the;
and   we   play   together   in   th^
Middle East'.'
Anyone who thinks that ij
was—or is—easy to formulate
a United States policy for the
Middle East should pondej
over these questions and prob|
Judging   from   some   of   th^
hasty   public   remarks  of   thesi
days. Democratic spokesmen ill
Congress  especially     must     bl
urged   to   put   all   consideration
of polities aside and  face the-
issues  for what  they add  up tl
-   i me   of   the   v   ><\   dantn'i'oij
threats of modern times to l'e
ten  States  security.     We   nc
a united nation in dealing wil
the Middle East todav. Thursday, January 10, 1957
Editors Party, Pooh On Post,
At Nineteenth Annual CUP Meet
11-9 Split Vote
Blackballs Post
UPRAISED HANDS were counted and great issues resolved as college editors from
across Canada met in University of Toronto's hallowed Hart House December 27-29,
at the nineteenth annual Conference of the Canadian University Press. Stormy controversy at the Conference was prompted by the appearance of the Canadian University
Post, which many editors regarded as a threat to college newspapers. From left to right,
delegates are: Jim O'Grady, the ueens Journal; Gary Thaler, McMaster Silhouette;
Sandy Ross, The Ubyssey; Mike Cassidy and Peter Gzowski, the Varsity.
—Photo Courtesy The Varsity,
Hungarian Students Reap Benefits
Of Politician Hat - Theft Contest
Hungarian students will benefit from the theft of the largest collection of politicians'
iats ever assembled in Canada.
Frank Sweet, editor of the "Purple and White" of Assumption College in Windsor,
Ontario, is demanding a total of S310 ransom for the return of eight politicians' hats which
he abducted from the Canadian University Press Conference in Toronto December 28.
All the ransom money thus collected will be donated to the Hungarian Students' Re-
ief Fund.
The hats had been stolen from provincial premiers and other political figures by col-
ege editors, in preparation for a ''CUP hati'ack"  pageant  to be  held  in  connection  with
the Conference.
Purple    and     While     staffer
Dennis Deneau, who had been
assigned to guard the collection,
scooped up most of the hats, and
hastily fled Toronto.
College editors attending the
annual Conference of the Canadian University Press in Toronto
December 27-29 voted 11-9 not
to support the Canadian University Post.
The contentious issue dominated a stormy, three-day meeting, which split the convention
down the middle.
Appearance of the bi-monthly
Post, which is mailed free to all
English-speaking Canadian University students has worried editors since September. Many fear
loss of national advertising revenue.
McGill Daily Managing Editor
Jim Lotz warned the Post could
"kill" Canadian college newspapers, by competing for national advertiser's dollars. Post
I Publisher A David Levy, who
j attended the convention, assured,
delegates that the Post and undergraduate papers were "not ini
direct competition.'' ,
Canadian   university   students
as a specialized consumer group month,  much of the news con-
have  not  been  fully  "sold"  by  tent is  "old stuff"  by the time
I advertisers',  Levy said.    If pro-, the paper reaches students.
i perly    exploited,     the    market yBYSSEY MOTION DIED
! would yield enough revenue to \     An  aItcrnate  motiorii  drafted
| support a41 publications. i by  The  UbysseVi  died  in  com.
J NEED FOR PAPER mittee.     The   Ubyssey   motion,
!     The motion    of    non-support, i Continued on Page 8
however, did    not    specifically .    See  CUP  Split
mention advertising. As carried
by the convention, the motion
recognized the need for a national college newspaper, but, due
to editorial limitations of the
Post, withheld the support of the
Canadian University Press. The
motion was not to be binding on
individual member papers, however, who wdll still be free to
form their own policies regarding the Post.
Editorial limitations listed in
the motion were:
(1) The Post is not controlled
by undergraduate editors. The
Post is published by Inter-Varsity Publications, a Quebec corporation, the majority of whose
common stock is held by UBC
graduate A. David Levy.
(2) The Post is not bilingual.
Mr. Levy said this limitation
was imposed by financial considerations.
(3) The Post does not carry
up-to-date news and features.
Since it publishes only  twice a
or Campi
The      Canadian      University
3ress has produced a four-page
lational college newspaper that
|vill  be appearing on all  Canadian campi within a week.
Thc bHinguad "CUP Journal
3UC" was produced by college
■ditor.s i'rom across Canada as-
embled in Toronto for the nine-
eenth annual Canadian Univer-
ity Press Cnpfrn. nee December
17-29. j
Articles   and   news  stories   in
F'rench   and   English   cover   the
events   al   the   conference,   and,
•cvievv   the   events   of   thc   last|
,crm on Canadian campi.
The   "CUP  Journal"   will   be:
ippearing at  UBC  in  the  form
if a four-page insert in the regu-j
ar edition of The Ubyssey late'
his week or early next week.
Original decision to publish a
ixteen-page tabloid size paper
vas abandoned when Peter
jzovvski, Editor of the Univer-
iity of Toronto Varsity, found
hat no advertising could be sold
or the proposed publication.
Gzowski said the lack of advertisers was due to the appear-'
nee of the Canadian University
'ost, which began publication in
Dctobcr, aimed at all English-
speaking college students.
Despite the lack of advertising
revenue, the editors decided to
h'o ahead, and produce a smaller,
id-free newspaper.
The Assumption "booty" in-!
eludes two hats of Prime Min-j
ister Louis St. Laurent (ran-;
somed at $50 each, and the]
chapeaux of Premiers Frost.:
Smallwood, Manning, Fleming.
Matheson, and Stanfield, valued,
at S33 each. !
Missing from thc Purple and i
White collection: the homburg i
of Opposition leader John Dief- j
enbaker, and the pansy-pink i
chapeaux of Ottawa M a)y o r
Charlotte Whitton. "D encau
goofed," Sweet said. j
Ubyssey Editor Sandy Ross
said he would launch a campus-
wide drive to raise the $35 ransom for the return of the Ubyssey hat.
The "CUP hatrack" idea originated after Ubyssey staffers at
a CUP Regional conference in
Edmonton swiped the hat of
Alberta Premier E. C. Manning
during the Premier's Sunday
"Back to thc Bible Hour" broadcast in a downtown theatre.
Other pubsters across Canada
followed suit,  until  the impressive    collection    had    been    as- i
Ubyssey   edilor   Sandy   Ross
said a drive would be launched ,
to raise the $35 ransom for the
return of Mr. Manning's hat.       j
MANUFACTURING - Engineering,   Technology   and
MARKETING - Sales and  Operations
TREASURY - Financial   Administration
Shell Oil Company of Canada Limited, is expanding!
•    Many Opportunities for Advancement #    Interesting Work
0> Competitive Salary      # Extensive Benefits      # A Challenging Future
Our Representatives Will Be On Your Campus:
January 14th, 15th and 16th
Thursday, January 10, 1957
Chivalry Shelved As Males
"Rule The Roost" On Campus
UBC's co-eds will be out in full force F riday doing exactly what their roles as females
would not normally tolerate.
Friday is co-ed day, a day when chival ry is annually put on the shelf and the male
segment literally "rule the roost."
Tho round of activities goes1^ nt „.,„„„„  \n„nAcA »v,„ nu„„,
Birds Drop
UBC   Thunderbirds    dropped
their Conference opener at Taco-
At 3:30 Friday afternoon  a j ma Saturday, losing to the pow-
tea-dance  will be  held  in  the i   „f.   r, ,, „      ,  n   ,    .   _,       .
crful  College  of  Pugent  Sound
into high gear at 12:30 when a I
Chinese Auction will be held;
in the Auditorium. j
And what more could be on ;
the block than four specially-!
selected Freshettes. They will j
go to the highest bidders. The1
noon-hour program will be con- J
eluded with a series of dances,)
songs and cheers by a chorus
In the morning the Home Ec
girls  along  with  a  contingent
of nurses invaded the library
to perform a variety of chores
which otherwise would be
classified as hideous.
Males will be treated to coffee, have their shoe laces tied.
Later in the day Aggie girls
will be prostrating themselves
to shine any willing male's
shoes and perform any other
duties which are commanded
of them.
For Students And Staff Onlx/ \
at 12.30 today
of G. and S's
In Technicolor
At Noon Today
In the Auditorium, 35c
Coming Next Week  . .  .
Blackboard Jungle
THURSDAY—5  Figures
main lounge of Brock Hall. It
will last until 5:30 p.m.
Female residents will be asking the men to the wind-up
danc'e in Brock Friday night.
Featured soloist is Sharon
Landa. She will appear along
with a women's quartette.
UBC's Women's Undergraduate Society is backing the daylong fete.
Loggers, 71-57.
Birds were hustling all the
way ^and were within three
points of the lanky loggers in
the fourth quarter, when Ed
Wilde, Jim Pollock and Ted
Saunders fouled out of the
game. Superior height paid off
for the Loggers after that and
they rolled to a 14-point win.
TORY BOSS Coach Jack Pomfret was very
Continued from Page 1 pleased with his team's showing
son, Provincial party leader; H.   in spite of thc loss. They check-
Ian Pyper. : ed well, hustled both ways and,
A   mock   Padliament  will  be   fought hard on the backboards.;
held  on  January   17—The  Lib-       Lyall Levy, who is developing
erals will represent the govern- j into a dangerous scorer, led the
ment and the Conservatives will | Birds scoring with 18 points,
represent the Opposition. Speak-      CPS,   after   beating   Western
ers in the Mock Parliament will; Friday,  are  now tied with  the
be Bill Davis, Stan Schumaker, \ defending champion Pacific Lu-
Virginia   Huckvale    and   John j theran Gladiators for the Con-
Gemimill. I ference lead.
RAVISH ME NOT cries an unidentified coed as scuniiious
Mike Jeffries makes with a Chinese auction Friday at noon
in the auditorium. Highest bidder gets her tender young
body. Activities are part of WUS Coed day.—Photo by
Provides   Opportunities   I n
Producing      Manufacturing Chemical Products    Marketing Pipe Line
(Production & Exploration) (Refining) (Petro Chemical (Merchandising &  Distribution) (Transportation & Supply)
Post   Graduates,    Graduates    and    Undergraduates
from    the   following    courses:
Engineering Physics
Honours Maths and Physics
Honours Geology
Honours Chemistry
Civil  Engineering
Mining Engineering
Mechanical  Engineering
Chemical  Engineering
Electrkal  Engineering
Geological  Engineering
Representatives from the above Departments will conduct campus interviews on
January 8,  9, 10, 11  and 12
PERSONAL INTERVIEWS may be arranged during the visit by making an appointment through:
* Personnel Department tA7 Thursday, January 10, 1957
"Tally goddamn ho:" cried the
gentleman in the bright red (but
not scarlet) jacket, white cordi
and mud-covered loafers as he
buzzed down the Main Mall on
his excited little Italian scooter.
Behind him  followed  a  similarly-dressed crowd of riff-raff
shouting epithets which had an
unusually   basic   flavour.   They
were riding a motley assortment
of bicycles, souped-up '49 Mercs
and  oven  a  Brahma  bull that
must   have   been   carelessly   let
out of the Aggie barns.
Then again behind this bawdy
group came a number of gentlemen who were more appropriately dressed in scarlet and
black riding habits. Mounted
decorously on bay geldings, they
stayed discrete distance away
from their opponents. Allan
Thackeray led this party, puncturing the air with an occasional
blast on his pewter horn, The
fellows chanted softly:
"We needn't mingle with the
Although    they    think    were
horses'    . . . ."
As the two groups disappeared in the direction of the National Research Council building, the first intramural -foxhunt had officially got under j
way. |
In order to add colour to intramural competition, fox-hunting was recently added to the
roster of sports. Later in the
year it is hoped to also include
bear-baiting, greyhound racing,
mah jong and Russian roulette.
Another fantastic possibility
that is being considered by Bob
"Cecil B. de" Hindmarch is an
athletic spectacular to wind up
the year. It would be a sort of
combination "Ten Commandments" and "Around the World
in Eighty Days" with the climax
featuring Christians (handpicked
from Anglican College by a vice-
president of Burns & Co.) being thrown to the lions. Hindmarch thinks he can get a dozen
lions cheap from Ringling
Brothers' remaining livestock.
One disconcerting point about
the new competition was the
result of the first hunt. The
Engineers completely lost the
trail of the fox and were last
seen entering the Belmont; the
Betas, on the other hand, abandoned the chase when Thackeray got arrested for disturbing
the peace.
Rumour has it, incidentally,
that the fox ran into the library
and died of fright with the noise.
A hastily-formed judging committee awarded the Engineers 3
points and the Betas 9 for their
performances in the field. The
additional points went to the
latter team for form. At the tea
break the Betas correctly buttered the crumpets while the
Engineers committed the unpardonable sin of soaking them
in beer.
The next meet promises to be '
better,   however,   as   both   contestants   will   be   hunting   with
dogs in the more accepted manner.   It  will  feature  a  Phys  Ed
team   (made    ip   of   those   who,
flunked  their volleyball theory'
exams   at   Christmas)   and   Rid-1
dington Reading Room "A". The
latter are believed to have hired
a team of huskies from a  fam-!
i!>   living  in  one  of  those  new
subdivisions above the 3,500-foot j
North Vancouver. j
New Stack Wing
Added To Library
SHOLTO HEBENTON, UBC '56-'57 winner of the Rhodes
scholarship, plans to tudy Law during his three years at
The fourth-year Arts student who is president of the
United Natirfns Club and Beta Theta Pi fraternity, will receive a BA in Law at the end ow two years. One further
year of study will grant him a Bachelor of Civil Law.
Hebenton, who comes from Penticton, has taken combined honors in International Studies and Economics while
at UBC.
Rhodes scholarships are granted each year on the basis
of scholarship, athletic ability, and extra-curricular activity.
Symposium To Consider
Student In Academic Life
What part does the student play in the academic life?
This question and a series of allied problems will come
under student-factulty consideration in a tentatively scheduled
weekend symposium.
The problem was brought up during leadership conference
and the idea developed through informal discussions during
the fall term by a group of interested students.
Several     hundred     question
naires are now being distributed j     Miss Archibald added that ap-
among students to determine in- plication-questionnaire forms are
terest in the symposium according to committee chairman
Kathy Archibald.
If the idea for the symposium
is approved by students and by
Students' Council, the meeting
will take place over a weekend
during the near future. Speakers
from other universities as well
as interested faculty will be
asked to take part in joint discussions on the ideal nature of
the relationship between students and the university.
Interest in academic affairs;
and academic ability will play {
a  part   in   the  selection  of  the j
available at the AMS office.
Sounds of hammers, drills and
saws are echoing through the
stacks in UBC's Library, as
workmen labor to increase the
crowded stack facilities by about
one third.
Construction of a new stack
wing in the Southeast corner of
the Library building, in the
seven-dccK space formerly occupied by the Fine Arts workshop,
began December 15. Construction is scheduled for completion
by early March.
Thc new stack wing will contain stack space for some 200,-
000 new volumes, and 84 new
carrclls, 12 to a deck. At present, the Library has over 200 of
the coveted study-cubicles in the
stacks. Due to crowded conditions, only third and fourth year
and graduate students can use
Answering students who have
complained that construction
noise disturbs study. Librarian
Neil Harlow said Wednesday:—|
"Because of the exigencies of
the building program, we had
the opportunity either to accept,?
the installation immediately, or
postpone it for some seven or
eight years."
"Since plans for the addition
had already been in hand for
several years, and were ready to
be put into effect at Once, we
were pleased to be able to go
ahead with them. The results of
waiting would in the long run
be far more of a handicap to students that the temporary discomfort of the present," he said.
Construction will also start
soon on 50 new carrells in the
old stack section. A new steel
staircase, wide enough to allow
two people to pass, will also be
built for student use. The narrow staircase presently in use
will t hen be used by the Library staff only.
Other changes in the Library
will see the main loan desk being enlarged to include the seri
als department enabling students to borrow both bound and
unbound magazines at the same
desk as regular loan books.
Present Serials room will become the home of UBC Medical
book collection, now on stack
two with space being left in tho
room for Med. students to study.
Okay . you slackards,
back to the typewriter.
Enough of this N e w
Years' nonsense. If the
hangover isn't cured see
Mother Kipher and then
report down to the Ubyssey office for another
gasser of a term.
Also those who were too
scared to come last term
now is the time to come.
Even old light-fingered
dry-headed Ross has mellowed somewhat.
This Elvis Cat
Is Strictly 17
So heah's the scene, like. This
Presley cat, like rock and roll
like, checked this gig at the
flesh factory, like, and you pick
up on it man, the cat is cutting
;ilI squares on the physical, like,
he's l-A, like, or the strongest,
I mean, get the picture, like.
So next a few dark gigs and a
couple brights. he does the fast
fade, like, I mean he's real gone.
You dig. the fun with a gun
drag.    Cra^y, huh'.' Strictly L-7.
Functions of the
Packing Industry
The meat-packing industry
acts as hand-maiden to Can-
dian agriculture. It is the
marketing division of the
country's livestock trade. Its
function is to make the steer
on the range or the hog in the
pen into high quality meats
for your table, and it ha?
learned to do this while netting the producer a fair return in the bargain.
The successful packer is the
one who turns out the best
products at the lowest operating cost. The role of benefactor to Canadian agriculture
is therefore played by the
packer as a matter of necessity.
There are 154 packinghouses in Canada, each
equipped to handle PEAK
livestock deliveries. Yet during many months of the year,
there is not sufficient livestock to keep all working at
capacity. The only way for
the packer to be superior in
the resultant competition is
to produce a superior product.
Quality and economy apply
not only to meats but to every
portion of the animal. Each
part must be made to serve
the purpose which will bring
the best return.
The principal by-products
of the animal are hides or
skins, fats, edible viscera, casings, bones and glands.
In the raw state, none of
these, except the edible viscera, is of much service to
numanity. From the other
by-products the packer wisely
manufactures such essentials
as leather, soap, and sausage-
Machinery, too, is adaptable If there is not enough
of the work for which it was
designed to keep meat-canning equipment, for example,
constantly in use. the machine
is employed for vegetables
and  fruits.
A large, modern corporation like Canada Packers is
led inevitably into a very
broad sphere of activities. To
its initial business of meatpacking, it adds the production of leather and wool, lard,
shortening, margarine and
soaos, animal feeds and fertilizers, gelatine, pharmaceuticals, poultry and eggs, butter and cheese, fresh, canned
and frozen fruits and vegetables. The only limit to this
expansion is in finding sufficient capable young men with
the necessary education and
ability to direct such diverse
—J. Shaw. U. nf T. PAGE SIX
Thursday, January 10, 1957
East Of Eden
The Journal, campus clarion
of Queens University, polled
students on their opinions of
teenagers' idol, Elvis Presley.
Although 70r; of those polled thought Presley "Immoral,"
none felt lie has "a serious effect on Canadian women.'
Only 20r; said they would prefer his company to utter isolation on a desert island. Not
one girl said she would accept
a proposal of marriage from
Most typical answer to the
question "What is your considered opinion of Elvis Presley" was "Oh God."
*r *r *F
Hart House debators at Toronto last month decided that
both   the  Republican   and the
Democratic parties "have taken
their planks from the same
They also agreed that the
two parties have used these
planks "to build not platforms,
but fences on which to roost."
*      tf
Also at Toronto, 90 % of students interviewed by Varsity reporters were in favour of a
proposed visit of Russian students to Canadian campuses.
General feeling of those who
favoured the idea was that, as
one .Uudent put it, "they have
a rather cockeyed view of us—
it would be worth sending
money to straighten their notions out."
Typical of those who opposed the proposal, one student
said that such a visit would be
(CUP Editor)
useless, since those allowed to
come would probably be "puppets of the regime."
if. if. if.
The McGill Daily reports
that the Swedish Social Democratic Youth Organization has
sent a petition to the Swedish
government that high school
and university students be paid
wages during their study period.
The organization feels that
wages are necessary to cover
the cost of tuition and living
expenses, and support students
in case they marry.
The salary demanded would
cover approximately 120,000
high school and 25,000 university students. Few Swedish
studenls take jobs while attending school or college.
you can play ct part in this picture..,
•.. and have a career with a future
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MOST OF THE products of VCC are raw materials for
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OUR MULTI-MILLION dollar development program
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MANY DIFFERENT jobs, and a variety of products and
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our interview dates now!
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It was on a fairly mild night
during the holidays that we arrived late at a party, the combatants of which seemed to be
engaged principally in collective disrobement, and made
our way circuitously to the bar,
to be pulled up short by an importunate hand on our shoulder. We looked down and
found that the hand was extended from a sleeve, which, as
previously noted, was unique
enough to warrant a glance at
the face of its owner.
"Tony Gambrill," we exclaimed, "haven't seen you
since that night at the New
Congress Club"'
"Go away, dear," Gambrill
smiled to the exquisite creature at his elbow. "Man-talk,
We stood conversing, Gambrill and I, as the party eddied
and swirled around us. We
spoke of the Crimea (gad, sir,
that was a war), the condition
of the pound sterling (the colonies must buy more, sir), of
liquor (opium of the upper
class.es), and of sex (if you
haven't got a decent book to
read, you may as well). Indeed,
we seem to have dwelt linger-
ingly upon this latter subject.
Finally, our glasses growing
momentarily opaque with each
exhalation, Gambrill delivered
himself of the suggestion that
the two of us should alternate
column topics to avoid any
clashes, that is, the week we
wrote about sex he should
write about liquor, and vice
versa. Dashed incisive intellect, Gambrill.    Dashed.
We flipped a coin to establish who should discuss sex the
fir.st week, but this proved ineffective as it was seized in
mid air by an exchange student from Manchester, who
made off with it mumbling
something about a gas meter.
At any rate, it evolved that
this first column of ours should
dwell upon sex. Now it is one
thing to decide to chaffer about
sex when the floor is canting
nicely under one's feet and one
is surrounded by peaked and
valleyed cashmere, and quite
another to actually discuss it in
the clinical light of the morning after, when one is surrounded by untouchable coffee
and too many cigarette butts.
We are frankly appalled at
thc prospect, and so will content ourselves merely with listing data, leaving the theorizing
to some earlier, less civilized
hour of thc morning.
Very well then, data: Sex, a
rite celebrating the productiveness of thc Corn God, was first
practised openly by the Laga-
mol Indians of the Pelvic Basin
of Central America. It was
brought to civilization by Noel
Coward, who later became a
rich man. Henry Ford used it
to sell cars. Disdaining these
later corruptions, Howard
Huges returned to Sex its original cultural meaning when
he used it to sell Corn in 1942.
Became a specialized government agency in 1956 (Loose-
Nixman Act). Still exists as
public domain in children's
tales, as " . . . and to all a good
night." Thursday, January 10, 1937
UBC Radio and Television
Society announced today a pro
gram of revamping and expansion as a further policy improvement following the "New
Sound" plan,
URS president Jack McGaw
held pubsters wide-eyed and
breathless as he described, with
appropriate gestures, the five-
point format plan.
First addition is a lecture
series on radio voice coverage
and creations to be presented
on February first, eighth and
fifteenth, McGaw stated.
"Hoo boy," breathed pubsters,
McGaw smiled tightly and announced that URS would be
sponsoring a Co-ed Day Tea
Dance at 3:30 this Friday in the
Brock. Music for the dance
would be Hi-Fi, and by the
"The Prowlers! Gosharootie!"
The pubsters squirmed with
"Also," McGow continued,
"URS will sponsor a FREE Hi-
Fi dance at noon Thursday (today) in the Brock." He went on
to say that this might possibly
be a regular occurance, and
shook hands silently all around.
To be an actuality by this
coming Monday, is a 10 o'clock
morning newcast, to be a daily
feature. The news show will
cover both world and local
evnts, and will be piped tc
URS from the offices of the Vancouver Herald.
As pubsters hoisted him to
their shoulders, pressing gifts
of Frankencense and Myrrh
upon him, McGaw straightened
his military tie and chafferd
with a smile: "Shucks, anyone
coulda done it. Anyone who
thinks I960 Big, that is."
UBC Skiers Victorious
At Rossland Ski Meet
University of British Columbia skiers emerged victorious in the annual Triple "I"
Ski meet at Rossland Sunday, amassing a total of 361 points. University of Idaho was second with 359,6 points.
John Piatt of UBC tool* fourth place in the individual honours while Bard Glenne
of Washington State College was the top point getter of the meet.
UBC skiers took first place in the downhill and slalom events, and third in the cross
country and jumping.
Piatt finished third in the downhill, behind Bruneski and Glenne of Whitman  and
WSC, and Pete Miller took eighth, Harvey Abell ninth, and Don Sturgess twelfth, for a total
 fof 100 points. Second place WSCt	
To Be Feated
UBC's Olympic athletes will
be feted next Wednesday in the
Auditorium by an appreciative
student body,
Desk-size engraved cigarette
boxes will be presented to the
rowers, runners and basketball
players who represented UBC
and Canada in the Olympics last
Frank Read, coach of the victorious rowers will address the
meeting along with President N.
A. M, MacKenzie.
Movies of the Olympics are
scheduled after the presentation.
If these are not available, a movie of the Olympic rowing trials
will be shown.
Ceremony will begin at 12.30
in the auditorium.
Gridders Get
Gnup In Gym
Noon Today
Coach Frank Gnup is holding
a football meeting for all those
interested, in room 212 of the
Gym at 12.30 today.
Gnup requested that everyone, old and new, please show
managed 02.9 points. Piatt also
took second in the slalom, his
total time of 103.3 seconds for
two runs being .6 seconds slower
than the winners, Glenne of
Washington state. Other UBC
entries placing in the slalom
were Bob Davis, sixth, and Don
Sturgess, eighth,
Idaho skiers finished one-two
in the cross country, with Piatt
of UBC in sixth spot. Ray Ostby,
Harvey Abell, and Terry Stringer of Varsity, placed ninth, tenth
and twelfth, respectively.
Harvey Abell was the best
man for UBC in the jumping,
finishing eighth with 189.5
points, six points ahead of Piatt,
who placed ninth.
Two casualties marred the
UBC victory. Ron Hanson broke
a   shoulder   practicing   for   the
Second TrekCommittee
Off To Victoria Soon
New Grent Trek committee
heads to Victoria on January 25
to present UBC's request for
more money to a session of the
provincial cabinet stated Trek
Chairman Ben Trevino today.
Presentation of the brief will
be the culmination of months of
hard work by UBC students.
Forty-five thousand of an
eventual total of 200,000 Great
Trek petition signatures were
gathered over the Christmas
holidays according to Trevino.
Results of the Christmas signature drive are not complete
but early returns show an "overwhelmingly good" response.
Newspapers, radio stations and
service    clubs    throughout  the,
province are co-operating fully
for the most part. (
A signature  blitz of  Vancou-:
ver   is   slated   for   January   31,
February   1   and   2.     Committee
hopes to break the 200,000 mark
on those three days. i
"Squeeze  Day,"    a    dramatic
portrayal   of   UBC's   needs   will
take place on January 31.
On January 16 columnists
from the downtown newspapers
are being invited to campus for
a special tour. They will bo
shewn the overcrowded condi-j
tions at   UBC. t
New    Westminster   Trek   Co-j
ordinalor     Ron     Armitasje  said
Thursday that not all petition
have been returned. Royal City
students who have not yet turned in their petition forms have
until Tuesday, January 15, to do
so. Armitage said the completed forms must be turned in
to Box 29, Student Council offices, by 3.30 p.m. Tuesday.
Driving Lessons
# Qualified Instructors
# Dual Control
# Fully Insured
9 a.m. — 9 p.m.
Ctntury Driving
Phonm ALma 3244*3554
4582 W. 10th At*.  Van., B.C.
jumping event, and Bob Davis
broke his ankle on the downhill course.
UBC's   Player's   Club  will
hold readings for the spring
production this  afternoon  at
2:30 in the Brock Stage Room.'
Major roles may be cast.
The annual spring production, taken on a provincial
tour in May, will be directed
this year by Ian Thome. Those
who wish to read should be
able to keep May free.
The Public Relations Representative
Will visit the University of British Columbia on
January 10
To describe employment
opportunities in the oil
industry with interested
students in
At 12:30 in Engineering 201
If you are interested in learning more about oil exploration and production work in western Canada and how
your particular educational qualifications can be applied in this field, this meeting will be of interest to you.
Continued from Page 1
will hold a general meeting on
Thursday   noon     in     Arts   201.
Mock Parliament    and    Spring
Elections will be discussed.
if.      >(.      if,
CAMERA CLUB will hold a
general meeting on Friday in
Arts 204. The program for the
coming term will be discussed.
# #      *
THERE  WILL  BE  a  football
meeting for all those interested
in room 212 of the Gym today
at 12.30. All players, old and
new, are welcome.    Important.
# #      #
resents Owen Thomas of thc
College of Education speaking
on "Education for Obedience in
tin1 Democratic a u d Police
States." on Wednesday at noon
in  Physics 201.
# ,y.      y
meeting tomorrow in the Brock
Clubroom at 2.30. All parties
must be represented.
by IBMer Ken Coop r
What is this IBM?
IBM is many things. Physically it's International
Business Machines Company Limited with a quarter-
mile long ultra-modern factory located in the suburbs
of Toronto, a group of twenty-one branch offices in
the principal cities of Canada, a private golf and
country club where employees spend their leisure,
and a large group of intelligent men and women who
proudly give themselves the strange title of IBMers.
People who work at IBM call themselves IBMers
because it's the natural thing to do. And it's the
natural thing to do because the company is friendly.
It's friendly enough to pay your hospital bills when
you're sick, to provide you with a pension plan and
up to $25,000 life insurance. But more than that, it
encourages you to grow with the ever-expanding
business, to advance rapidly and to be able to afford
to live in the most attractive areas in your town and,
above all, it gives you interesting work to do.
For university graduates this interesting
work takes many forms which offer much
scope and afford the exercise of individuality
and originality. In the coming months I will
outline some of the opportunities at IBM
that will interest vou.
Sola* Representative
Electric Accounting Machine Division
Ken Cooper joinod IBM in 1952,
the year he graduated from U.B.C,
where lie majored in mutfumiatics,
economics, statistics and accounting. After a brief assignment in
Montreal, Ken returned to
Vancouver whore he assumed the
responsibility for a large variety of
IBM customers. Among his customers Ken has large installations
in the lumbering, transportation
mid banking industries.
Mr. W. Dintdolo
International Business Machine*    -
944 How* Street, Vancouver.
Please send me a copy of your free
booklet entitled "Look Ahead".
University Course.	
(iraduating Year ,	
^wwwpyi; ~»
Head Office and Factory: Don Mills Road, Toronto 6, Ontario
IBM Doubles Us Business every Four Years because it is the Recognized Leader in the Field PAGE EIGHT
Thursday, January 10. 1957
For Rent—Room in attractive
apartment with Arts student
rnd parent. Quiet household
with flexible schedule, modern
Danish furniture and jazz record
collection. Telephone CH 4403.
*    ■ - ~——~~    -^~~——~
Rid? Wanted—From Sperling!
pnd    Kingsway.    Monday    thru
Fridav,   8:30   a.m.    Phone   DE
J 732 F.
For Sale—1941 Austin 8. First
$50 takes. See Bill. 3957 West
11th Ave.
(Continued from Pagt 3)
' submitted as a minority recom-
I mendation  of    the    committee
dealing with Post resolutions,
was not dealt with, since the
majority recommendation had
been approved. j
The Ubyssey    motion    urged
that the CUP support the Post,
  since  a   national  college  news-
Board and room available for  paper was desirable, and that by
one student. Own TV and bath- f supporting it, it could be made
L00J1llZhorie CIL7864'    to  conform   more  closely   with
Your thumbing days are over,  the CUP's ideas of what a na- field
Lost—Note book, brown stiff
cover, has Allen U printed on it,
wae missed Monday at bookstore. Phone AL 2804 R or take
to College Shop.
Girl wanted to share suite
close to UBC gates. Phone AL
3332 R.
house,    featuring    Alpha
Call  Dave Vickers at  CH 6721   tional college newspaper should! iGamma  Delta   meeting "Educa-
Job    Wanted—Ex-UBC    stud- j and ride in comfort. Leave 2700  bc
ent  presently employed out of'block West  14th and travel to,     _
town, but would prefer work on! university   every   morning   for      Commented    publisher    Levy
cr near UBC campus until fall. 8:30 lecture. Reasonable rate.      before  the vote was taken:  "If
tession.  References  on  campus.  "~"T""".    ^TT"",'"^"7™.,,    n™;7^,  you co-operate, the Post will be-
/-,„,„„,    r>rK„„»    c,,K0rct     77Qn      Lost—Missing    from    Pacilic  J * ,.
Contact   Robert    By berg,    ,790  gtage DepQt after RoSsland trip.  come   a   truly   national   college
Packboard  and  Kit-Bag.  Phone  newspaper     just     that     much
Alpha Delta Pi
Tops In Volleyball
Winner of the women's intramural volleyball league is
Alpha Delta Pi C with 180 points, ousting runners up Education C who finished with 155.Alpha Gamma Delta A showed
third with 110, while Acadia B's 80 points placed them fourth.
Badminton  doubles  are  now j. .	
finishing  with the finals being I _      .      _ # .
Pub Displays
Yankee Flag
played Wednesday noon in the
tion A. Badminton singles events
begin immediately afterwards,
also in the field house.
KE 1328.
St..   Van.   14.   Phone
AL 1543 Y.
Wanted —  12-inch  hi-fidelity
speaker. Please phone AL 0881R.
Lost—On the Campus—a gold-
plated tie clip in the form of a
LOST—Rhinestone  and  pearl  sword.    Please    phone    M.    M.
irooch   on   caiv ms   near   Fort  Papan at AL 0195 if found. Re-
Ccimp—sentimental value. Phone  ward.
Diana—AL 0823. —~-   .   ,—~ — .~ . ,
 Wanted—Riders wanted from
For    Sale—First    year    tinal  vicinity  12th Ave and Oak  St.
exams available   (1.954,  55.   56i  westward for 8:30's.  Phone Isy
Please phone FR 0572 evenincs.  Wolfe. CE 7186.
A  Star-Spangled  Banner hai
been added to the motely collec-
UBC   women's   B   volleyball jtion  of  souvenirs  gathered  by
team    will    take    on    Caphers! wandering pubsters.
Thursday night in the Women's      Unable and unwilling to steal
sooner.    If you refuse, we'll go
on publishing just the same."    ,
Two   delegates,   Gary   Thaler g>m' in a battle for first Placp I a hat belonS"'g t0 the Governor
of the McMaster Silhouette and position   in   thc   City   League.  °f Washington,    The    Ubyssey
Jim   O'Grady    of    the  Queens Other   squads   entered   in   the staffers settled for the more iin-
Journal, abstained from voting, newly-formed    volleyball    com-  pressive national emblem.
The Georgian of Sir George Wil-  petitions  are   Caphers,  General
liams College was absent when  and   St.   Paul,   and  Varsity   A.
the vote was taken.
Game time is 6:30.
t   <■   /   *
it   ' *
■• n *
Canadair Limited, in Montreal, has attractive openings
for graduates in the following categories:
«iil >i%.!m®
<<* *♦
*   ;
< * *
These openings are for design, research and development of advanced aircraft and guided missiles, as
well as commercial applications of nuclear energy.
An interesting training program is .offered to selected
'i     <H '
t/ yt   ff*f«'
A '
I?/   t
JANUARY 21st and  22nd
■ v> *,
v* I
kii*iif*ci, Mortr#of   Conodo
©•'CO*' mcmJortu'ffj
The twelve-by-five foot flag,
which formerly decorated the
ballroom of a Tacoma hotel, was
purloined by pubsters who attended an Evergreen State Press
Association conference in Washington last month.
It now adds a touch of color to
the Pub Board offices.
The public is invited to attend
daily rites held in the offices.
Young lambs are slaughtered.
Vestal Virgins dance. President
Eisenhower entones some secret
k. .„ .	
STUDENTS in all Faculties
who are graduating this
year are needed for aircrew
service in the R.C.A.F.
Successful applicants will
Payment of tuition for the
graduating year.
Payment of a book allowance of $75.00.
Pay and Subsistence Allowance at a rate of
$125.00 per month from
the date of application to
the date of graduation.
Aircrew training will commence immediately after
graduation. The pay of a
Flight Cadet under training
is $340.00 a month.
The RCAF needs univerisity
graduates and can provide
a good career for them.
Further information can be
obtained from the Resident
Staff Officer in the Armouries on the Campus,
Phone: ALma 3404


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