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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 15, 1957

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Volume XL
No. ;;;i
Reform Brief Presented;
General Meet May Wane
If Proposals Are Adopted
Students' Council Reform Committee has recommended the abolition of the fall general meeting.
Special  committee  was  struck   last tei m after the six minute first fall general meeting
schmozzle. 1 •-^^^mmm^^mmmi^^l^i^^^^m
The report was presented at Council meeting last night.  PUBSTERS MEET MEET
^ [Report also provided that only  the  University  Clubs  Com- l"Wf "■**'
mittee, the University Societies Committee and the Students'
Council need pass the budget.
The committtee found during its investigations that UBC
has "the most successful form of student government in Canada". •
No action was taken on the report last night but will he
dealt with at the next council meeting on Monday. The committee "was reluctant" to consider any sweeping changes in
the form of student government here because of its success
in terms of contribution to students.
The   committee  felt   that  the 	
Important meeting of the
Publications Board will take
place today at noon in that
place we lovingly call an office. All reporters, in fact
everybody is requested to attend. By the way this is the
annual Aggie edition and we
claim little if any responsibility.
ONCE AGAIN clean limbed, clean livin', clear eyed, clear
s uled Aggies sweep triumphant in gay pageantiy and
a chariot full of excitement down UBC's Main Mall toward the Ubyssey office, full of puppy-dog eagerness to
publish another issue of the Aggies Ubyssey. Nobody
Vves the Aggies more than Pub Board Staffers, 'cept maybe the Engineers. —Courtesy Vancouver Province
CCF  Chief Lauds UBC
Great Trek Fund Drive
The student "great trek" received a shot in the arm Friday from Robert Strachan, CCF leader in British Columbia.
Speaking to 100 students in F G 100, the MLA for
Cowichan-Newcastle praised UBC faculty and students for
"making this year the year for the big drive."
spring general meeting should be
retained for presentation of reports i.nd discussion of genera!
policy. The special general meeting which will need five per
cent of the signatures of students is an instrument which
can be used for discussion of
controversial issues.
Stan Beck, Law 2. chaired the
special group. With Beck are
John McOonald, Science 4; Ron
Longstaffe, Law 2; Peter Kros-
by, Grad Studies, and Jim McDonald, Law 3.
Mr. Strachan said he saw no
reason why the provincial government could not give President N. A. M. MacKenzie S10
million for expenses during the
next three years.
Heaven knows they won't
spend money on the old age pensioners." he said, and added that
the government does not have to
spend any more money on roads
this year, since the election is
row over.
Mr. Strachan prophesized that
UBC's financial worries will be
(,••<:■ "within the next twelve
Sneaking on the bill passed
1w■-> years ago. giving UBC $10 !
million at the rate of SI million
pvr sear. Mr. Strachan said "the
university was askecl to turn
c&rmibal and eat itself up." He;
t-uid the money promised then
v.arm and is to come directly out
of ihe university, (probably from
the university endowment
lr.-.c- .
Mr. Strachan asserted that
salaries for UBC's teaching staff
will have to be raised "so a-; to
compete with high wages ottered
by business and industry." He,
t-i.id "we (the government1 can
no' expect the best unless we
g.\ e  this  to  you."
."luring the question period,
T.ia Strachan advocated pro\ m-
r.a' government control of lor-
im mancgement. arguing that
$ riwiie business interests arc not
m !.iiisines,s lo reforest, out lo
cut down lumber in B C.
UBC Olympic athletes will be feted by the University
Wednesday noon in the Auditorium.
An appreciative student body will present the victorious rowers, runners and basketball players with table-
size cigarette boxes.
Rower's coach Frank Read, recently in a province-
wide controversy about support for sports, will speak, as
will President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
Farmers'    Frolic    History
McGoun Cup Finalists
Chosen, Face Alberta
Finalists lor the annual inter-varsity McGoun Cup debate
were selected Thursday.
Selected were Corrine Robertshaw, Law 2; Harvey Dyck.
Arts 4; Desmond Fitzgerald, Arts 2; and Jerry Lecovin, Law
3. Alternates are John Green, Law 2; and Jack Giles, Law 1.
Students debated oh the topic '
'tween dosses
The Dave Quarin
Quintet at Noon
of Vancouver's foremost jazz
groups, The Dave Quarin Quintet  in  a   concert   in   the  Brock
"That   in   the   best   interests  of
a  democracy,  governing  bodies
should be denied all powers of 1
censorship." Thursday's noon de-j
The  committee   rejected   pro-  bate  sflW  Jack   Gj,es  flnd   pi
posals fhat a parliamentary form ; mond Fitzgeraid uphold lhis        !
of government be instituted on | tion   against  Ham,y  Dyck  and
the grounds that it would make I Derek Fraser for th(? negative
"student government  large and |     Second .half of Thursday's de-!
bate was a two hour session
that night in the Law Building.
Judges were Dr. J. Crumb, Professor Stanley Read and Mr. Bill
Davis of Radio Station CKWX.
McGowan Cup Debates takes |Sta8e Boom, today at noon.
place  this Friday  with  Corrine
Robertshaw   and   Harvey   Dyck'
travelling  to the  University  of I
Alberts and Desmond Fitzgerald1
and Jerry Lecovin remaining at
UBC   to   meet   a   University   of
Manitoba   team.
Original applicants for the debates included some 30 aspirants from all faculties.
First  Fiends  Farmers
UBC anthropologists have
hit upon an amazing discovery
while excavating for remnants
of the ancient Point Grey aborigines, in thc south-west corner of the Armoury, yesterday. The scientists had reached the podzolization level in
their diggings when their
trusty spades uncovered a well
preserved prehistoric form
lying horizontally amongst
charred ruins of unknown origin.
Tho amazing fact concerning tans discovery according
to Dr. Sawthorn. protessor of
anthropology and leader of
the expedition, us that the
linding can be traced back to
an ancient paleozoic orgy,
possibly the first Farmer's
Frolic held in the early 1900'*
The body was in an uribe-
levable state of preservation
due to the presence of an unidentified chemical that contains an ethyl, base. However
the corpse's digits showed
slight signs of decay as compared to the rest of the body,
where apparently the preservative had not fully penetrated.
The researchers also noted
that thc corpse had a definite
twitch of the right ear. and it-
fingernails were poorly manicure'ci.
The Point Grey Indians, a
cannibalistic tribe were the
ori.gir.ator> of a fiendish eere-
mor,\    called   "Bobc.'ou   Moo."
during which obscene rvtuals
were performed in exhaltation
of their god Tangmangatootz.
The proceedings of these rites
were handed down to each
succeeding generation, until it
is what we now know as the
Farmer's Frolic.
The corpse was seen clutching a leather tvvong pouch,
embroidered with red beads,
in its boney fingers, and
would mutter "Come fill my
Informed sources have revealed that these remains may
be what is left of the lirst
cean of the Faculty of Agri-
oultu-re. who was reported as
■.v.issimg during one eu the ul-
repu'.ed   ' B'-'Oaie'O   Moo"   ftsti-
* *       *
VCF will hold a Dag wood supper in the Double Committee
Room of the Brock at 5:30 tonight. All members please
if. if. if,
ASSOC, meet today at noon in
HL 2. Rev. Berggen will speak.
Everyone welcome.
* *      *
started. Register now in the
AMS office. 12 units are needed—6 fraternities may Vie rushed.
if.       if.       %.
will hold a general meeting in
Room 212 of the Men's Gym, al
7.3B tonight. All interested persons, especially newcomers, are
if.       if.       if.
Dr Patterson lecturing on "Experimental Cancer," Wednesday
at noon.
if.       if.       if.
PLAYER'S CLUB will hold a
general meeting in the Green
Room, on Tuesday noon.
(Continued   on   Page   3)
Taesday, January IS. 1957     '
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscription* $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mali
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letter*
Managing Editor Pat Russell City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager Harry Yuill Asst. City Editor, Art Jackson
CUP Editor Marilyn Smith Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor        Fred Schrack      File Editor  .        Sue Ross
Reporters and Desk: Joan Crocker. Jev Tothill. Ross Husrion,
Alan Hoey. Jerry Pirie, Dave Groves. Mike Raynor, Moobvssey
Teressa, Lois Robertson.
Vanishing   Hayseed
It isn't so long ago that farmers were a "natural as butts
of jokes on vaudeville stages and comic books. They were
shown in muddy overalls, sloppy shirt, torn straw hats, and—
inevitably—chewing a straw.
A lot of folks who should know better still have this
sort of mental picture of the men on whom falls one of the
greatest responsibilities ever to be imposed upon any class
in world history.
They should know better because farming today is a
highly competitive industry, made up of a vast number of
individual segments all inter-dependent. And farming is a
big business.
It is simply and plainly the biggest business in the world
and on farming or agriculture, if you prefer—probably rests
the answer to the fearful question of whether men shall learn
to live in peace with one another; or whether men shall
exterminate themselves with machines of their own creation.
In Canada and the United States we have more than
enough land and more than enough food for our people. We
have in addition a productive potential so great that no
one has dared to estimate it.
And this apparent visible prosperity i.s looked on by
"have not" nations with envy and hunger—just as land-poor
and lood-poor peoples have always turned greedy and resentful eyes on  richer nations,
Now Canada and the United Stales face mutual problems ol disposing df huge surpluses of wheal while another
crop  is  being  seeded on  our prairies.
Unthinking /ealols cry out to have our gi'ain .surpluses
sent a.s Iree gilts to le-.s lortimate peoples without, of course,
explaining j11sI. how this apparently simple thiii"; can he
These same "do-gooders" with other peoples products
would no) .go s;j far. however, as to suggest that we send
lumber and canned fish, steel products, pulp or papers ivvc
to less  I'oi lunate  nations.
No, they boggle1 at this logical extension of their demands, and let  them rest on the product  of the soil,
Too many muddle-heads are ready I'o tell farmers what
to do but are unwilling either to see that they receive a fair
return for their labour or to extend to farmers tho same
considerations that are accepted as the right of most other
forms   of   industry.
It comes down to this: the farmer must win lor himseli
his "ightful place in the nation's economy and win a full
par    ership witli other aspects of our national production.
lie can do this only by application of business principles
to agriculture and by forcing upon the federal government
the   urgeiicv   of  establishing   a   national   larm   policy.
Aggie Future Bright
Agriculture is a science, a
business, a profession, an industry. It provides more jobs
and careers than any other industry. In the upward spiral
of prosperity through which
we are now passing there is unfortunately, a general failure
to realize that agriculture requires an expanding number of
trained personnel if we are to
resolve the tremendous social
and economic problems that
face all countries.
Food is tiie primary necessity of life. In most countries
of the world and for the vast
majority ol people this is self-
evident; they are the farmers,
hundreds of millions of them,
wlio produce the food they
themselves consume and little
or nothing besides.
But on this continent where,
due lo (he advances ol agricultural science and its application, less than one-sixth of the
population is required for the
primary aspects of Inod production,   tiie   identity   of   inter
ests of the consumers who live
in cities and towns and work
in industrs1. and trade and of
the  primary  food  producers—
the farmers—is by no means
The development of agriculture on this continent has been
made possible through the services rendered by those educated in the field of agriculture who have translated the
findings of science into terms
the producer can understand
and shown him how they can
be applied under his conditions.
These services have been rendered by graduates in agriculture employed in teaching, research, extension and in the
principal industries serving
The development of the less
advanced countries is the major challenge facing the world
today.    It will only come about
when knowledge concerning
boiler   methods   of   production.
bt'ilcr  processing  and  distribu
tion techniques and better usej '
of food is available and put «
into practice.
In  order to meet  the  chal- .
lenges facing agriculture today, it is imperative that the
advance of scientific knowledge be accelerated on a
world-wide front.
In the eight major fields of
agriculture there are more
than 500 distinct occupations ♦.
requiring trained personnel.
These major fields include: —
farming and ranching, research
extension and regulatory ser- "
vices, industry, business, education, communications and
Within any of these broad
fields of modern agriculture
there are many occupations requiring young men and women
with skill, energy and ambition. They offer a full life
with an infinite variety of challenges  and   applications.
Facul:.\   of   Agriculture
On Aggies AniPill's
A I ia muli a , -. fill i mi („'.'imi in.--. ;.ri r ed
Willi   mo.i-ni'io e\ es   limij.d,  arid   heart   wide  <>po:i.
Ilea   innocence  showd   in   each   I' rrilied   s'ei.),
As   die   uili-'owili.gly    l'c.gislci'i il    to    Like   Aggie   Medl
Now   Aggie   Mechanics   as  anyone   knows
Are   the   brawniest   men   e'er   towear   Agdo   Clothes.
Their strength is renowned in the Cham■■(  race
Aral  KiiL'inecrs  quake  al   their   terrible   pace.
On to tier classes went the lovely Fil'i
But   she   came  out   sunn   looking   tearful   ;\\\c\   weepy.
Let   this  be a  lesson   io all  sweet   young   things
There's  a   difference   'tween   piston   and   jelly   ring,-;.
Among the Aggies are numbered Five
Who are   lall  and   handsome,  and   full  of drive.
They .^courge ilv campus  with  loads of manure
Aral   keep  t hem-wives  strong  with  gallons  ol   beer.
Poor Fib  didn't   know  her fate
When thi' Dirty Five asked her lor a date.
For the Frolic it was, and she gladly accepted
KnowiuL   not   that   her endurance was soon   lo be  tested.
On  the night  of the  Ball,  the  Aggies  were  tardy.
In tlit   O.oorgin they'd  been, gelling set  for the party!
With a  mar and a clatter they came in a truck-—
Fil'id arrival at   the Frolic  was  nothing but   luck.
Of ihe evening's horrors nothing  was said.
Fil'i  spenI   the  next  day  with   ice  on  her  head.
Jh-r tear.-, were eloquent  as she withdrew Irom Modi
To play  it  cool  by  taking  Home  Kc'
an    lor   ore
- ,[.mn IV  ru
am!     V.C.
l.A   1-MailS).
I'yp;"i!* a.'ii mimm. ''ami:'1 —
.\i .i \ Typhi : mTviee. '> !m F.
;\i (g,w. Ai'ia- late I'.afa-a Aa-
c or..: ■    v. e:m     -! tali    West     ! upj
\xe .\t. :;!;>•'.'
Lost Brown wallet containing Mini of money and valuable
papema     Reward.
Lost     Black, Shaelfor pen. between   Bank and  Brock  Hall  on
January  7.  Finder please  phone     „
j Marc Bell at ALma  18S)7-R
Expert tvping done at home.
Phone CEdar 5607.
First   \ ear   final   exams   available   ■-■ 'l 954,  f>5, ■'(•■  Phone  FR.
0572  evenings
Wanted     Your thumbing days
are  over.   Call   Dave   Vickcrs   at    •
CIL   (1721   and   ride   m   comiort.
Leave 2700 Block West  141 ii and
travel to University every morn-
| ing   fui'  8,liD  lecture.   Keasoiia >1'
' rate.
Found Ball-Feint Pen. Call
BA. 2941  after ti p m.
(Continued  on  Page  7)
NDd 3NU HOd AVQIild DllOUd S.U3WHVd Tuesday. January 15. 1957
In case some students don't read the Province sports
page, our candidates for the Province Athlete of the Year
award are four UBC athletes.
Don Arnold, Walter D'Hondt, Lome Loonier and Archie McKinnen, gold medal winners in the four-oared
rowing competition at the Olympics last fall, are now in
third place in the voting for the award.
Ballot boxes have been set up at various places on
the campus. The deadline for the voting is 12 p.m. tonight,
and the boxes will be picked up at 7 p.m. tonight.
iVowO   ?*1    TO   L«T <5rO ■-
1     ■ .        ' e&'-l
Move To
New Hall
Some sixty-eight fortunate'
UBC co-eds have moved into a
new women's residence joining
Isabelle Maclnnis Hall witli
Anne Westbrook in the Fort
Camp area.
The  S200.000  addition  to  th"
r   old residence was completed last
December, and was designed  by
University architects Thompson.
Bcrwicki and  Pratt.
UBC's Buildings and Grounds
Department co-operated with
Commonwealth Construction in
,. planning thc new residence
which now provides single and
double accommoda! ion.
Co-eds who had be"n slaving
at the Youth 'i'aamim: Centre
while tin i ■ im .'.•: wa.s being
Completed aa , mm. moving into
their rii w (ilia rli !'~.
One I'eaior ol the new residence-, is a I'onni entirely furnished through the gift ol a University Librarian.
Miss Xaney MacDonald. ol the
Fefceiice department, has donated SJ;''() to the University
Devi lopment Fund to I urni-di a
loon:   in  tin'  new   edition.
Th" i oom hears tho name oi
her pan nts. Aha and Mrs. ('live
Macdnnald of Penticlnn. on tin
door. Hiice the money would
have gone as a Christmas
present   for them.
"UBC's Development Fund
rnakev the University part of the
pnniiue and makes people feel
liiey have some stake in the University, even if only a dollar."
'aid Miss Macdonald in making
■'her donation  to  the fund.
Continued from Page 1
PLAYER'S CLUB will hold
the final easting of the Player's
Club .spring play tonight (Tuesday at 7 un in Hut 11MS1. All
inl' rested members please attend.
•Y- ^ if-
MOVEMENT will hold a study
group titled "Nought For Your
Comfort" today at noon in Room
Ml 2 in Auditorium. Discussions
will be led by John Buchanan.
if.       if.       if.
hold a general meeting in Arts
108 Wednesday noon Plans for
the coming year and a report of
tho National Convention are on
the Agenda. New members are
if.       if.       if.
VOC'ers       Bring bus money for
the   Ml.   Baker   trip   lo   Wednes
day's   general    meeting   in    Fug.
200     The cost is S2.25.
if.       if.       if.
CCF. CLUB will  hold a general   meeting   on   Wednesday   in
Arts    11).")   at   noon.     Our   Mock
Parliament  will be discussed.
if.       if.      if.
Filmsoc's   feature   at    U.IU).   (i 00
and 8.1 f> in the Auditorium.    At
I2.:'0 it  will  be "Bear Country."
if.       if.       if.
Students are invited to hear Mr.
Ben Whinger speak on "Audio-
Visual Aids." on Wednesday
noon  in  \<W.   If).
if.       if       ,y.
in the series \V1 Piano Sonatas of
Beethoven will take place to
morrow m Physics 200. Admission free i il yi ui can find a seal i.
Program: Miss Genevieve Carey
playing 2 Beethoven Sonatas,
No. ;*> and No    I 1 .
Custom   Tailored   suits
for   Ladies   and   Gentlemen
Gowns  and   Moods
Doubli   hrca.-led suits
mode rn i /ed   in   the   now
single   breasted   sty lies
Loutsch Tailors
548 Howe  Si. TA.  4715
JAN.  7   TO    FEB.  5
Information  Booklet
No  Charge
Pitman Optical Ltd.
Complete   Optical   Service
Vancouver Block
MA.  0928 MA. 2948
Corporation Limited
will visit the Campus
January 24, 25 & 26
To   Interview:
Graduates   and   2nd   and   Urd   year   undergraduate   students required    for    technical
assignments  with  projects   related  to  product    and    process development,    chemical
engineering   phases   of   design,   installation  and  operation  of plant   equipment.
Graduates and 2nd and IIrd year undergraduate students required for Project.
Design. Inspection and Maintenance Engineering positions in this expanding petrochemical industry.
(iruduates and 2nd and Ilrcl year undergraduate students required Tor position■. hoth
in the Control and in the Research Laboratories. Completely modern facilities and
Appointments are invited from M.Sc. and Ph.D.   students  available   for   employment   in
Company literature, information on travel allowance, details of actual openings and interview appointments, can quickly he obtained through the University Personnel Services
office. PAGE FOUR
Tuesday, January 15, 19S7
Humour has it that Jim Mc-
Snarlan. campus LPP leader has
been ordered to Moscow lor ai
refresher course in Collective
Farm Management. Leaders at
the Kremlin fear that MeSnar-
lan's loyalty is slipping. He has
frequently been seen joking
with capitalistic Agricultural
if* if* *V
Informed sources report that
employees at the UBC Dairy
Farm are showing unmistakable
signs of wealth. Investigators
at the Administration building1
believe that there is a high-producing oil well hidden in the
dairy barn silo. When questioned, the farm foreman hotly
denied the accusations. It has
also been reported that a foul
smelling liquid has been oozing
from the base of the structure.
if.       *        * i
Let's hope that thc Second
Great Trek will bring a raise in
salary for UBC's teaching staff
Impoverished soils professors
and their assistants have been
operating an uranium analysis
business in order to supplement
their paychecks.
if.        *        * I
An   attempt   to  blow   up   thel
Aggie building has been nipped  which   a
in   the   bud.     The   Aggie  build- sented.
ing's alert janitor Mr. Jim Mont-!
crief discovered seven  boxes of
nitroglycerine   hidden     in     the
basement of the building under
a   plywood   sign   reading   "sorry
for the inconvenience."
RCMP officials are baffled.
THESE ARE COWS. The Aggies milk them.
There is no sodomy in Agriculture. The
cows produce milk. The Aggies study them.
They also mix milk with pure alcohol. This
i.s known as The Aggie Special. Tiiese are
not Aggies. They are cows.
Davis Bestows "Order Of
The Moo "On Student Workers
"Moo Moo. Squish. Squish!"
These were the intelligent titterings issued forth by leadership conference delegates as
Aggie president. No Quorum
Davis, bestowed upon Lynda
Gates the highest honor with
human   could   be   pre-
nizing   the  conference   held   last
October at camp Elphinstone.
The presentation took place
on the staiivs ol the Elphinstone
mess hall, while sleepy-eyed student leaders were sprawled
about  watching speeches.
Later   on   at   lunch   a   second
frantically searched for a way
out When the officer yelled
out: "I say. anyone in','" —the
King went on his hands and
knees and holding his nose replied -- "Moo, Moo. Squish
The officer was satisfied that
acclamation occurred when Mr. all was well in the barn, so he
Davis   again   presented   the   an- left.
This  "much   prized   momento,
in  the shape of a silver  medal-
eient Order to another conference slave. Phil Govan, trans-
ion, symbolizes the "Order of portation manager. This cere-
the Moo", handed to Lynda on mony was brought to a dramatic
behalf of the Aggies, for all the close as the ancient proverbial
work which she had done orga-   chantings of    Moo Moo, Squish.
open 1 1:30 to 1:30
Still remembering his narrow
escape, the King drew up a
charter addressed to all peasants
and would-be peasants of England blessing the cow, and its
tenders. The Order of the Moo
was thereafter bestowed upon
all likely farmers who rendered
great service to the King and his
In remembrance of the selfless
peasants who suffered during
the peasants' revolt in order to
make the Agriculture industry
what it is today, the Aggie Faculty has brought the Order of
.Moo back  into existence.
Hail all peasants!
Squish!;!"   were   sung
A.s the last rumblings of this
famous Aggie salutation died
out, Big Brother Bill was heard
to comment: "We'll couth them
up yet!"
The ancient Order of the Moo
has a colorful history which
si ems back to feudal system
days in England. The story goes
tiial during the peasants' revolt
the King of England sent troops
throughout the country to
squash the rebellion. It was
found thai any attempts to do so
ended in failure: thus the King
himself travelled in disguise in
order to get a few ideas, on the
His ideas came  thick and  fast
when  one  night   he  had  to spend
tile   night   ;n   an   old   barn   with       Let    il    not    bo   said    that    all        "Flushing   quail   is   alwavs   a
the   farmer'.,   daughter.   As   they   Agricultural courses  are dry.   In   tuehy   task    for   the   blast-happy
were  setilnij:  down   lor  the  cold   tact   there   is   one   subject   which   p;n|   hunter,   especially   w !i",i   !'?
winter's   night,   one   of   his   own   gives  basic  training for  a  career   mies   over    the    legal    limn    and
officer-    rode   in   to   inspect   the   as a  professional   Drew-Tesler.       ..puaN a chance ol   hemg  caught
f''"'m   ■'"'   llr''   •'"■"'■-;'      ;||I<I      1"'°-        A   elaas    hairs   city    breweries   because  the  Game  \\ anion   is  at
cm ihm   to   Pie  I,,irn   right   off.  The
I    '.'..inl    to   give   his
Hie, Hie
Add Vice to Your Life?
This column is chiefly concerned with giving advice o;i
any subject, by our vice-experts
J. 13 \ ids and C   Becz.
Our first letter, from a Mr.
Seymour Cruc^d.  reads:
"Since switching from worr.i
fishing lo lly fishing I have net *
been getting thc same results.
Should I begin by taking out rny
can of worms again nex! time I
go  fishing'.'"
Dear Mr. Crude!:
"Excellent   re-nits  can   be  o'.v
taincd if .vou keep those big fat,
juicy   night   crawlers   in   the   refrigerator until Ihe little wuma:i
lets you  go  fishing  again.     Just
be sure to store them in a clear
plastic  container.     You   will   ha
going   fishing   sooner   than   you
think   when   the   little   womaai
takes one look and packs off to
her mother's.
"The young would-be humeri
Ordway and Orley Bean, writes:
"We have just inherited our
Grandpappy's Kentucky squirrel
rifle and the bore is very rusty.
Is this good1."
Dear Bean Sprouts:
Bore trouble can be a seriovi
problem for hunters. Bad aim
and a missed squirrel are ot'tei
the results. If you are out in the
woods with a hunting parly, and
vou are unlucky enough to develop bore trouble, nip the problem in the bud Grab your
rifle and shoot him before he
ruins the whole trip.
Herman Schlemmernieyer aho
"I got a "Do It Yourself Fly-
Tying kit for Christmas and have
lost the instructions. Help!
Dear Herman:
Hang tough! Tying your own
flies can be an enjoyable and
profitable pastime those long
evenings between seasons when
you can't get out there and kill
fish. Even the less skilled can
quickly learn to tie flies. Just
make sure the various colored
silk threads you use will be able
to withstand abuse as those flies
kick up a storm when you get
them lied down and you begin
pulling their wings off.
Elmo Q. Fenderskirt wrote US
a very interesting letter:
"I have just ever so recently
begun bird hunting. Oh' I do
love it so much: especially the
sound of my gun. But I get so
angry and frustrated when I can
not flush the game. I have difficulty innumerable in flushing
quail. I just adore roast quail.
What ever shall I do to improve
my  quail   flushing','
Dear-  Mr.   Fenderskirt:
!\ma,   in.,
identity  ;. w ay,  as  I he young
an    would    --plead    the    hews
every so ollen on a taslim:  hinge   the   front   door.     li   the   feather:?
in    order    to    ascertain    w net her   .are   pinched    promptls    upon   ar
beer makers are maintaining   riving  home,  quail  can   e.isiis   !>;»
Mini r sla : ,d;; nils ol   beveram - ipi,
Mushed,   smce
llee    of    fe.l
'" '''''' ' '*"'      M'       u    lily high   or   low.      It   can   be   ers al low s t! mm  to -,| ip tU,\\ u t n<»
imagined    that    these    lip licking   water    close!     million!     block in;
Tuxedo Rentals
E    A     ICE   MAr. 2457
E. M.   UCCG23 Howe St.
fi.'I li >ss s    manage    to    get    pretty i I
high  in this particular subject. Our lasl   letler is from  Si  l,.,g
During  an   interview   with   the ol   the I'BC  larm  who writes
class,   one   fellow    was   heard   to        "Aly    bill!    h;m    In.-.I      its      la:
common!:   "Hie,   Hie.   Hurras'" What   do   yon   aiha.se""
The    course,    il    scii'i'c    inter-       Dear   Sir:
ested   is   Food  Technology   -Ilia I'.us   anothm   ioss'
Arts 103
12:111  THURSDAY
In  the Insi  meeting ol  THE CHANNING MUHKAY  t'Ll.'B  (UNITARIAN) Tuttday, January IS, 19S7
THIS DAIRY BACTEKIOMST is caught in an unguarded
moment whipping up her own exclusive brand of The Aggie Special in preparation for the Farmer's Frolic on Friday night —Photo by DAVE WILDER
.VI'.S,   w:
li:e  , ran e
p..mi,  Th,
"-1      a   ;■;
-  lll.gr    d
Sii.M-    ..".
'. 111111 a I
. . Oll.l ■>
, " III
inn  i
:i.   t'a
1,   O:
ay   night   in
i'.!   !»■   ii..m
■ ■ aaa.aam!
11 \   will  o: own
•aiiipu- !m ai r
da d li\ ( ',.i:: .
1 u .-11; t    ! ),,.-, i ■ g g
. Ticki :-,,:>.' M'.lHi pea g.aapie
■   Photo  In   DAVE  WILDER
Scientists Discover Women
To Be Proud Instigators Of J
Symrna Fig Tree Pollination
There  is   a  story  which   Dr ;
Harris,    aggie    professor    tells,
concerning   figs,    missing  scientists,   and   beautiful  dancing'
girls. It was part of a Ilorticul-j
lure lecture which  woke  us tc
realization   that   agriculture   is
a subject  loaded   with  intrigue
and  temance. I
Apparently a few years ago'
in California, university scientists were experimenting with
Symrna fig trees, a brand
which would not hear fruit
in the USA. Through previous
knowledge these workers had
known that this particular fig
would  fruit in  Arabia, and no
where else in the world,
Exasperated  by a  lack of a|
fig   crop,   the   university   sent
a pair of botanists over to Arabia   to  enquire   into the  love
life of the Symrna fig.
After a few years had elapsed uid the scientists did not
return, Ihe university sent two
more research workers into the
land of Hashii Babba to find
the others.
Again tiie re was a passage
of lime until the university
realized that the other pair;
would not be returning either,
and becoming increasingly
alarmed by their diminishing
staff, they decided to try once
more, making it quite definite
Rape is an annual, closely related to the turnip, but does not
possess the bulbous root, characteristic of the latter. It is
grown chiefly a.s a pasture or
\ soiling crop and as a pasture is
better suited to pigs and sheep
than lo horses and cattle. Rape
is unique in that il remains'
green and palatable late in the
fall, when most forage plants
have di'ied   up.
It is at its best after thc first
summer frosts, which fend to
sweeten it. Cows in milk should
not be allowed to feed on rape
except directly after milking:
otherwise [|1(. milk will he a
'little tainted. There is also
lie danger of cattle and sheep
bloating, if allowed to feed on
damp  rape.
The pig feeder will find that
a few acri s ol rape will save a
'■'iih^lantial amount of ".rain feed
during the late summer and
autumn, and Ire same crop has
g inch to oiler lor finishing ewes
anrl l'.'ttlen'uig lambs in Ihe fall
months. Falloiiing lambs reeeiv-
ia.g a gram ration in addition to
rape pa ->i u re, max be expected
to make maxim inn gains and
linisli   in  short   tune
Rape egg be seeded at any
! line bet ween early May and the
m iddle o| ,1 u i \ , and be past ured
after it is five or si x inches high.
When seeded ill drills thirty
inches apart, about four pounds
i i seei l wil! be required per acre
and when drilled or broadcast
about ten pounds should be a
Plagiarized from Canadian
Animal Husbandry hy Fwan &
that they expected the last ,
pair of botanists to return, and :
with the required  information, ■
Quite surprisingly these nun ■
(lid gome had--, carrying with
them sirangc tales of the sex
habits of the fascinating Sy
mnnan gg tie. s which went
as follow.-:
In Arabia w hen the fig trees
arc ,i blossom, it is time for
thc Arabians to rejoice and
cel( brad, ami in doing this!
they chose twenty beautiful
maidens to uecome constant
centre of attraction because it
is they, and no one else, which
cause  the   trees  to  fruit. :
At the time of the festival
these lovely young ladies are,
set loose among the fruit trees!
waving branches of a certain!
type of plant A few weeks af-1
ter this ceremony, the fig bios-<
soins bring forth fruit
According    to    the   returned
univeisity  professors,  that  was;
the only way in which the fig
trees would ever bear. So the;
Califc.rnians,    in    desparation,
sent   for  twenty   oeatuiful   Ar-,
abian  dancing girls,   intending
to  use  them   as  part  of  their,
The giris did come, and went
through their routine. Much to
the amazement of the non-believing, realistic scientists, thc
so-long-barren trees produced
an abundance of delicious figs.
Being careful not to be carried away with the romance
of this phenomenon, the botanists finally reasoned that the
''miracle" was connected in
some way with the branches
which the girls waved about.
It was learned that a certain
type of wasp living in these
branches wore instigators of
pollination,   and   because   they
were lound in Arabia. Symrwi-
ian fig tree pollination could
not take place in any other
part   of   the   world.
Apparently these wasps had
travelled with the women's
branches. Tiie scientific reason
why no other insect can perform the task of pollination
amongst thc Symrnian fig tree1:,
is that this Arabian strain cf
wasp because of its shape, ii
the sole insect which is ab'o
to enter the pculiarly-sha;:ed
fig blossom to collect the pollen.
Because of this discovery fig
production in "California is- of
no small importance at present
due to the infiltration of the
Arabian wasp. By the way
nothing was ever revealed as
to the whereabouts of the four
California scientists who ha 1
ventured forth into that inevitable land of the mystery,
never again to return.
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smarl
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granville PA. 4649
and Co. Ltd.
New Address
Ready to serve our
customers with n e w
costumes and formal
wear lor:
Regular Student  Rates
: U i
B"   ""e
','    r        - ^       c -       t
i \    ("OR   OmDCNTs iANO-O'A" wN.-J
•     :f,        at i:\:."0 today
showing today at 3:30, S, 8:15
Tuesday noon show today
• r,i: \\i ( orvniY
at   12:30
iivi; iiNtiius
,1     iUASON
January 29.
"P.atlleship I'otcmkin"
Film   i '; imie  .No    :' PAGE SIX
Tuesday, January 15, 1957
IN A SPECIAL to the Ubyssey from True
Detective Monthly, comes this photograph
of Dr. Bryce, Chemistry ;Dr. Gibson. Medicine, and Professor Larkin,  the surviving
trio of the infamous Ma Baker gang. The
three hoodlums will appear in a skit at the
Thursday Pep Meet, publicising the underworld theme of this years Mardi Gras.
Hand-Knit Ski Sweaters
beautiful and heavy but
not too bulky..
You'll qualify a.s the best dressed gal on
the slopes this snow season, if you're wearing one ol these beautiful 'bulky' knit
.sweaters. Sonic are made by Cabin Craft
of Quebec, others are from Switzerland All
are   hand   knit.
Colors are bright rod, yellow, blue,
black, navy etc., and tho figures or patterns
in matching or contrasting colors. See them
at  our  ih'tl   Door sportswear.
SIZES ;J« TO 42.
1995 ,„ S35-
^HjftnySftg dampBtU!
INCORPORATED  2*?   MAY  1670.
will conduct
on the campus
January 23,24, and 25,1957
positions in
Petroleum Exploration and Production
Geological Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in Honours Geology and Geological Engineering. Permanent
and summer positions.
Geophysical Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in
Geological Engineering, Engineering Physics; Honours
Physics and Geology, Honours Physics and Mathematics,
Honours Physics. Permanent and summer positions.
Petroleum Production:
Graduate and graduating students in Geological Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mining Engineering.
Permanent positions only.
Graduate and graduating students in Law. Permanent   positions   only.
Fin interview appointment, plea-e see:
Hut M-7
Company representatives will visit the
University of British Columbia on January
21, 22 and 23 to interview all students who
are interested in careers in the oil industry.
Canadian Gulf Oil Company).   Exploration Geology:
Graduates and undergraduates in Honours Geology
and Minerology and Geological Engineering.
Exploration and Geophysics: Graduates and undergraduates in Honours Mathematics, Physics, Geological Engineering, Engineering Physics, Electrical and
Mining Engineering.
Production   Engineering   and   Pipelines:     Graduates
and   undergraduates   in   Engineering   Physics,   Civil,
Chemical,   Mechanical.   Geological,     and    Electrical
Services:    Graduates only in Commerce and Arts.
2. MANUFACTURING: (refining) Graduates in Commerce, Chemistry, Engineering Physics, Civil Mechanical, Chemical, Metallurgical and Electrical Engineering.
a. MARKETING (Sales, Operations). Transportation,
Economics and Co-ordination, Crude and Product
Supply, Finance: Graduates in Engineering, Commerce, Economics and Arts.
Information about the' various departments and the opportunities in the Company is outlined in our booklet "Graduates
and B/A." This booklet is available to all
students in the Placement Office.
Please Consult the Placement Office for
Interview Times Tuesday. January 15. 19S7
Campus Belles To Be
Displayed For Raven
Campus -beauties  will be dis- go in tho  first  few minutes. poem-;, and features by lop cam-
played   ot)   campus   Wednesday       Raven   will   be  distributed  in pus writers.
with UDC's literary achievement the Brock, the Quad,  the Cafe, Tw() winmi|.s in tlu. ,.(t.0lU mi.
of the year. the library and Facully Club for tJomi| shorl ^^ ^^ ,m(| ;|
Long-awaited   Raven   appears
the sum of twenty-five cents (we ;
writer who  has sold profossion-
from 11:30 to 2:30. Only twelve   l"""v'' ally are writing for this edition
hundred copies have been print-       Fifty-seven  Raven  features  a  of Raven.
ed   and   bearded   editor   Doug  brand new ideas in cover design.
Howie predicts  that  these  will I better    quality    paper    stories,
Council  Passes,
Cancels  Cheques
The cover is composed of "psycho-drafts" (in the words of Howie) and was chosen from a group
of over one hundred similar pictures submitted to Raven last
We have reason to believe that
one Ubyssey writer also has a
story in Raven and when the
paper appears we shall prompt-
Council arrived at no policy decision in handling  three ly fire llin1'
separate   claims   made   by   various   students.   The   members If   Prance  then*   arc   any
j                                          J copies of Raven left the origin-
hedged" and carefully avoided    setting a precedent    on bills al offerjng wi„ ^ on gale Wed.
submitted   by   Jack   Reynold's   band,   Wally   Lightbody   and nesday evening at the two camps
Rae Haines, and on a general policy question regarding women —Fort and Acadia,
referees.                                      '                                 *—
Universities' Courses
And Standards Blasted
Council   reversed   Thackray's'
action   in  view  of  the  commitment given by the producer and,
the band members' professional i
standing   and   voted   the   group
SI50. University education has become standardized at the price
of standards according to Canada's national librarian.
Dr. Kayo Lamb. Canada's national librarian and Dominion
archivist told a UBC audience of
1100 hundred  Friday    that    too
: the Universities free for concen
tration on the humanities, he
Wally     Lightbody     and    Rae
Haines   submitted   a   request   to
council   PRO.   Ian  Smythe   fori
re-imbursement for expenses incurred in working on fhe forthcoming    UBC    T.V.    series    of   ™ny universities are including
shows.  They  had  verbal agree-j vocational courses that result in;
ment that all expenses would be   little  more than  trained techni
covered  but   Council   balked  at  cians.
paying   the   pair  gas-milage  al-,
thougn   President   Don   Jabour  .   Su<*  ™l,r-sps  collld  b(>  «iven
felt "Students don't expect to be I in t(>t'hniCHl  institutions leaving
paid for services, but they should
be   re-imbursed   for   expenses.
The problem of paid referee
for girl's intra-mural sports was       Despite the competition  being
tabid   until   it   could   be   further, currently   being   offered   by   in
investigated. duslry  and   business,   Dr.   Lamb
- was optimistic about  the  fututi
growth of  University  faculties.
ON RADSOC SHOW       t,. 1,1,1,,   m iv >
l)e  able  to offer    its    aspirant
eated   elsewhere   and    that    is    i
Popular      Vancouver      disc     way of life."  he said.
jockmv  Don  Pranks appears at n,.   t .    ,1      ,,     <     ,  ■•
' ' IJi ■  Lamb attacked Km surve
coni'M s being currently offered
on many Canadian campi in
eluding CBC. "They morels
illustrate die adaptation of Ihe
mass media to the classroom,"
Dr. Land) said, "Both leave the
same set of unrelated impression-
The true function of a University is to teach its graduates how-
to supplement the original intellectual grounding it has provided,"   Dr.   Lamb said.
"There is no way of teaching
a student exactly what he will
nvi^l 2~) years from now." he
said. "The only thing the University can do is to instill the
urco to continue seek hit; knowledge   llir.iiigiiout   life."
in a
with great growth potential
Repiesentativos  of  thc  company  will  visit  on
to di.-cuss employment  opportunities  with  the
graduating class in
A lis
Canada Packers operates more than 140 establishments
in Canada and the United States. The company processes
and distributes a wide range of foods and related products.
There are outstanding opportunities leading to responsible posts in marketing, advertising, accounting and
finance for graduates in arts, commerce or business administration.
Graduates in chemistry, chemical engineering, bacteriology, mechanical and civil engineering will find comparable opportunities in (heir particular fields.
Company representatives will welcome the opportunity to
discuss summer employment with undergraduates.
steel measuring tape) I9V5 giadu-
itt ol limiisilv of Toronto. Now'
i I'luil 1 ngineer at the Bell, lie is
shown hue working on a project to
pio\ id( ti leplioue scrviic lor a new
iputimnt di velopnient in the west
( nil ot  ioionto.
12.30  noon toda.v  ofi  Radsoc's
new   programme,   "Mr.   D.   J,."
v ■ n.; ■ • • > • 11.    by    niiiimmcer     i>eb
J. ITantt.
Kraurks will feature a wide
variety of his own favorite
mus;-'. accompanied by Ihe
scintillating commentary hi<
listeners are so  familiar.
La-! Tuesday the weekly
Radsoc show featured CKWX
(weniug dim .jockey Jack
Francks placed second in
the reient Vancouver Province
"Disc Jockey ol I he Year" bal ■
(Continued  from   Pago   2)
Two   Co-eds   desire   ride   from
King Pdward \V. 2">th and Ques-       Dr. Lamb holds iw<> honorary
nolle to make ft HO lectures Mom   (|„(.,„,..,,,„   ,,,   ,,   ,Jlllh   VBC   .,„;,
dav     to    Saturday.     Phone  CIL   ,u     , •   ,      .,   ,
(i)-,^ 'he  Lmvemil .< ,,|   Manitoba,    }\r
was  I'HC's  IK a I  Librarian  from
Rider   Wanted    -■  Rmite   iron,   |<M,H<)4(: leaving to take up the
South   Burnabv   via   a-Un,   4l)tn ,,.,..', '
and Marine Drive, tor 8.30 lee- p"sl "' r)l"""»"» Archvisl. Dr
tures and leaving al a.30. Phone bamb became National Libra
P.riau  DFlxter ,")(J0!)-Y. rian   in   1'lai;;
(''rem h Coach inn and C'onser-
wttion, Madame Juliette Fraser
Dobaeq    Iron,    Paris.    Li!>4    West , ,.   ,
l-Lli  Ama     Phorm CH   (i4ti7 U"h   :i"    Al A     '
Lamb   studied    p
Rei!     t'lay C In i t ii c.    banjo,   ,,•   j|
man.   din    and    ukulele    11 ■ - s, 111 -.-    ',
1(104   \  W    M "    n.M,..,    in     ' a"1"-   .nal   al    !h
ALma   :.'-fin ;
me  Driva
A   \mw    \V( ." am  |,.r   |1(ly,   he
graduated    frm.      t  IK'    in     pl.'in
a i>lor\ ,       1 )|
in.-   doctorate
iira-r  'h   .'•  Sorborno  m
u i \ ■ . a t \    of
To give tjou a first-hand account of some of the jol's at the
Bell, ire asked Michael lAthbridge to rejiort on his first ijcar
tilth file ('oinj)aiu/. Here are his comments:
"Mv first month was spent with an experienced be!! employee. gvUine; the led of the job, the problems anil tho
territory. Alter a couple ol months I was oiveii responsibility
lor a number ol projects, Mv hi^o'i'sl one to date was the
planning and directing of a % 160.000 cable job.
"What I like mosl abiad m\ work is liid I can plan the
various projects, issue the net essarv orders then eo out into
the lick! and see the job lake shape, \bout I0'i of mv time is
spent outdoors so th.,1 I'm nol lied to m\ desk. And I haw the
opporluuitv to work with the contractors and architects and to
meet our residential ( iistomers.
"Ill addition to on-llir-job trainin'.'. I attend ".pedal courses,
These seem to tonic done; at just about the ip.dit tiuie to be
ol the most value to mo.
"(,)ti'le a number of inn friends at the I 'uirersiti/ hare also
joined tin I' II. He sure i/rai talk to th- Dell r.mploijinent
Officer ic'ra he visits the campu.s. He's sun tu lutic a. j<,!>
which trill just stii, 1/011,'"
Employment Officers
will  be visiting
your college soon
\-k vnur I'l.iccnii'Tit (Mii-
i a mm t.«i u'.u nol i in > v
I'.".!- '<-l-   ami    (a   ao.ama
I i, ■    li   M   .,11, i,
i a ,. n,     ,,i     , ;,m,
Km    r,i..im . , ac
Sc i< tic    .. ill  (
". .i.li,.,(. -,   hslli   :
V, allli'li.
11 !' i' '->
\:1 ,
 hi.14s»;««k ,:)	
Tuesday. January IS. 19S7
PAUfc uom _ .  ; ___ _ ... ^^^_^     ^^^_^^
No Shoot, No Rebound    £ &W*9L\
No Height, Birds Moan
Unless they  find their shooting eyes in a hurry this looks like a rough season for the
Thunderbirds.^^ ^^ ^ ^ weekend  as  the  'Birds dropped  two  games:  62-46
to the Whitworth Pirates and 65-42 to the Eastern Washington Savages.
---'■•    Frida>'   ni*ht   the   story   WaS',he basket in the first half.'Birds
I very simple. Thc   Birds couldn't   c)icjnt   score   in   the   first   ten
A(Q , hit   from   the   floor   and   Whit-  minutes of the game.
-    -    - w3^ worth dominated the backboards.      with ■ this   kind   of   shooting.
IA/       ^fc.|^^%«%J The Thunderbird defence was   not   even  good   floor   play   and
WSOKSllQ good   but   they   couldn't  handle  an   alert,   ball-hawking  defence
6'   6"   Marv   Adams   and   Bob  could  make it close.
Ej***     I \# : Crest under the boards. On one       Trailing   23-11    at   half-time.
lOl    J    V occasion   Whitworth   batted  the   Birds surged back briefly after
jj   .    »„.«: ball   up  six   times   before   they   the  break   but  dropped   behind
UBC    J»>-\eca .r^ed,ui^  finally tipped it in. -       badly   as   their   shooting   again
losses   to   their   streak V       P      ^^ ^   ^   M
fnp wrpkpnd  cis  le3£uc*it?»cuiig a
Cloverleafs beat them 66-47 at  right   up   and   over   our   boys       The Birds can only hope that
.       ,L cni,.rrinv nieht   even when we had them boxed   this shooting slump is temporary.
Kinc Ed gym    aatuiaaj   nnjuv. .        ™
fnd   Bellingham   squeezed   by  out," coach  Jack  Pomiret  com-      Tnerefore, U,e Birds must hit
.them 48-45 on Friday. plained. a high percentage of their shots.
C-Fun,   most   up-and-coming      Saturday  night  it  was  much   If   they   don't   .   .   .   Well,   last
team   in  the   league,   thumped ;the   same    'Bird?   couldn't   find   weekend was an example.
ipst-place Eilers 88-54. and beat
Cloverdale     73-62.     in     other ,«,»»«
week-end games. !
Main story of the Jayvee loss ^
■was   made   under     the     back-1
toards.    Although they played
well   defensively   and   showed!
;n  overall   improvement  since'
tne  last  few   games,   the  UBC
juniors   choked   up   under  the
-asskets and  didn't  drive in  to
pek off the rebounds.
Ken Winslade was the only
(..n.-istent and cool -headed
;layer on the team and played
a good game in netting 12
points for the losers. \
In  spite  of   the   tremendous!
rebounding    of    Leaf tall-men j
Olafson, McLeod and Osborne,
Jayvees remained  well  in the
running till the last quarter.     ;
Leafs led 13-12 at the end of
the first quarter, 25-21 at half-
time, 39-33 at the three-quarter
nark and piled up a 19-point
]ead in the final frame.
Contrary  to    many   beliefs,
Coach  Peter  Mullins  said  the
Leafs are not superior because
cf  greater height:     "lack    of,
hustle on the backboards beat!
us Saturday night.''
Mullins switched from his
"usual double-post offence to a,
jive-man weave for the game.;
"From now on we play the1
double-post,'' he said after the;
! Las', years gridder* and prospects for the coming season gathered in the gym last Thursday :
to hear coaches Frank Gnup
and Bob Hindmarch outline a
training program for the offseason, and hear funny stories
abcut  last seasons  team.
Bignest p.o;;em facing the
coaches next yet.r will be the
short training session bvt'ore the
Paraph pie bowl at Western Ontario. Conference regulations do
not permit any teams to begin
trav»in2    before   the    tenth   of
Varsity rugby coach Laithwaite planned to recruit all
idle players to clear the Stadium field, by means of a mysterious message on the gym
notice board, but the turnout
was disappointing and the
task was given up.
Sptember, which leaves time for
12 practice sessions before the
game. It is rumoured that the
coaches will issue strip early
tor the purpose of making an instructional film for use in the
high schools. These sessions
might assume the proportions of
a practice, but not intentionally*
of course.
The MAA meeting, originally scheduled for Wednesday
noon at the Brock has been
postponed till Thursday noon
because of the Rowers' reception. Meeting will bo held in
loom 212 in the gym.
UBC  Ice Hockey  Team drop
Canadair Limited, in Montreal, has attractive openings
for graduates in the following categories:
\  -'J H,     /
' ##*&•
,  . s      -"?-i fey'  •,«„ <M
These openings ore 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
d a 6-2 decision  to Harwood^
Queen's Park  Arena  in New
estminster on Sunday.
This loss leaves the 'l hunder-
rds in  third  place   in  the  four
am    commercial    '.caguc.    The
.rds  were  sorely   handicapped
manpower   due    to   injuries
ui    ineligibilities
Tile  trigger.vum   r»r I'BC was
.vcimer M   Croime aim potted
',:i   analm   He   \v;i.   assisted   iir.
.-   i:i's!   goal  by  M'.ke   Laui'ier.t
•.  D   I^iurient   ii.'.d i r.  the  -u-
:i   • \-  Laurient  ;.r.c;   H.mh  Mc-
.i-s >s« s*- v ■:■
JANUARY  21st  and   22nd
V i.-.Sl
, &*«
iiir-.ttci   Mcn"Hll   Coriodo


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