UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 4, 1960

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Sat. Nite
No. 56
Portrait of a champion. Ursel Barkey, 18, practices her
free skating technique in preparation for the World Figure
skating championships, currently being held in Vancouver.
Ursel is the Womenfs figure skating Champion of West
Germany. The last day of competition will be held at the
Forum Saturday night.
The resolution "That prostitution be legalized in Vancouver" was defeated yesterday in
a. debate sponsored by the UBC
Debating Union.
Speaking were Lorene Gordon and Tom D'Aquino, for the
affirmative, and Ken Hodgkin-
—son and Len Geddes for the
The affirmative held that legalization of this industry would
result in control of social diseases, a decrease in price following  increased  turnover,   and   a
Students' Council has selected
nine students to receive Honorary Activity Awards this year,
it was announced this week.
The Honorary Activities
Awards, the highest Awards
given on the campus, are given
for outstanding contributions in
the field of general student activities.
Accomplishments in athletics
are not considered. Council work
is not considered in the case of
councillors, unless it is extra-ordinary in quality or quantity.
• Fraternity and Sorority work
is given only slight consideration.
Generally, the number of
awards given is somewhere between six and ten. It is strictly
at the discretion of the awards
committee, and they may award
none if they feel that there are
no   deserving   nominees.
This year's winners are Russ
Brink, Ross Craigie, Rod Dobell,
Elwood Driedger, Dave Edgar,
Paul Hazell, Jim Horsman, Ross
Husdon, and Barbara Scott.
Russ Brink, who is going into
his second term as Co-ordinator
of activities on Students' Council, earned his award mainly
through his work for the National Federation of Canadian University Students, He was western
'tween classes
Dance Club presents    a    top
quality    display    of    ballroom
dancing, Friday, Mar. 4 in Brock
Lounge at noon. Admission free.
*       *       *
Meeting today at noon in Bu
203. There will be a showing of
the black and white prints submitted to the salon but not hung.
(continued on page 6)
removal of social stigma presently attached to the profession.
Miss Gordon felt that, given
her rightful recognition as a civil servant, the prostitute would
be encouraged to do a. better
job, and would benefit from, such
social assistance schemes as unemployment insurance (on days
when she is incapacitated for
work and old-age pensions
The negative took the view
that legalization would take all.
the mystery and sense of illicit
adventure out of such associations.
Mr. Geddes painted a dismal
picture of bureaucracy in the
brothel, resulting from an imposition of government control.
Mr. Hodgkinson pointed out
that a Minister would have to be
appointed to control such operations, and felt that Mr. Gag-
lardi had established a danger-
out precedent here through his
custom of personally testing
every new highway in the province.
After the vote, an appreciative audience warmly applauded
both sides for a well-argued and
highly entertaining debate.
__The Education Song Team
walked away with the Inter-
Faculty Song Competition
Cup last evening.
i_The crowd applauded loudest for the Freshmen Song
Teem who placed second in
the competition.
regional vice-president last year,
and this year he has served as .
second vice-president of NFCUS j
on the national level. He has j
also been High School Confer- j
ence chairman and Treasurer of j
UCC. j
New appointed Publications ]
Co-ordinator, Ross Craigie, has
done multi-farious jobs to de- j
serve his HA Award. He was
Editor of Tuum Est and Bird
Calls this spring, and has worked
for that Engineering publication,
Slipstick. Craigie has also spent
two years working on the Homecoming and Leadership Conference committees as well as serving as Secretary of EUS.
Rod Dobell placed himself in
the HAA class by occupying almost every position on the World
University Service Committee,
at one time or another. He also
servfed as co-ichairrrian of Academic Symposium in 1959. At.
present, he is Treasurer of Sigma
Tau Chiy the men's honorary fraternity
Elwood Driedger earned his
award by serving on marly committees over a period of years.
He spent three years serving on
Homecoming Committee. He
chaired Leadership Conference
this year and served on the IFC
Songfest and Frosh Orientation
Committee. He is also a member
of Sigma Tau Chi. i
Incoming AMS. President.
Dave Edgar, was given an HA
Award for his service on Mardi
Gras Committee, trie last Open
House Committee and ior outf
standing achievements in Students' Council work.  -Edgar is
going into his third - year on
Council, having been UCC President, and Treasurer before becoming President.
Paul Hazel is one of those fellows who does a great deal of
work and who often gets little
recognition. Notably, he has
served on the High School Conference committee, NFCUS and
the Society for the Advancement
of Management (in which he has
held down many executive positions).
Jim Horsman, retiring Co-ordinator of Publications, was
given an award for service above
and beyond the call of Council
duty. While he was Co-ordinator
of Activities he started the Brock
Planning and Development Committee. He continued to serve on
it this year. He has been Mardi
Gras : co-ordinator \ and he has
served as organizer for High
School Tours for three years. He
is also President of Delta Ppsi-
lon fraternity.
Ross Husdon, USC chairman
this year, has done just about
everything that is done in the
Aggie Faculty. He has been President and Vice-President of
AUS,_ and even Editor of the
Bdobyssey^ "'■''.
Barbara Scott, the only woman to win an award this yearhfts
done; a great deal of behind,the
scenes work. She is President M
the Pan-Hellenic Association and
a member of Delta Sigma Pi.
She has served on the Leadership Conference Committee -and
been Secretary of WUSC for two
years. She has also served as
Associate Editor of Totem.    ■
THE ENGINEER'S FAMED CHARIOT burned unceremoniously in front of the Okanagan
House yesterday. A worker on- the scene of destruction gave us the facts: "Who did the
job?" "I did." "Why?" "We were told to clean up the campus and it was an eyesore."
"Well there was no faculty involved, was there?"   "No, but—I was an Aggie."
Birds Vs. Bears at Kerrisdale Arena Fri. and Sat. Nite ^KMSETTWO
Friday, March 4V^*960
THE UBYSSEY Witters to the editor
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University year In Vancouver
by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C.
Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of The Ubyssey
tnd not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry White
Associate Editor -„ Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor Del Warren
News Editor John Russell
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
Club's Editor Wendy Barr
Features Editor Sandra Scott
Head Photographer Colin Landie
Photography Editor Roger McAfee
f Senior Editors: Frank Findenigg and Allen Graves
f Reporters and desk: Dianne Greenall, George Railton,
f Ed  Lavalle, Barbara Fletcher,  Fred Fletcher,  Vlad
' E. Romanohych, Ian Brown, Gee Kelso, Mike Hunter
and   Grant B.  Livingstone.
Most of the above mentioned people really did not work
themselves to death as they should, but it would look oh, so
empty in the upstairs if their names weren't up there, you see?
And this here rag (I mean didactic and intellectual journal)
is then no more without the above upstairs-lacking byline babies.
The Editor,    -
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Herein are contained a few
reflections of a UBC freshman:
(1) At long last the unstimu-
lating STIMULUS has produced a piece of writing worth
reading! It took a student, absent from campus for two
years, to produce some interesting information and lively color
in an otherwise useless sheet.
The   article    entitled "Who
dares,    lives"    expresses    the
feelings of  students  with the
"wanderlust" bug   quite   adequately. The writer has dealt
with   a   subject   close   to   the
hopes and hearts of many students at UBC. The reason most
of them never leave the campus are exactly those he has
-stated. .There are many objections    to   -a    trip-around-the-
•wwrld.but if one truly hungers
■to see the  other side of the
globe, rthese hindrances can toe
>over©ome and left behind in the
udtast of uncertainty and fear.
'J©nce   this   obstacle has: been
cleared, "adventure is ahead."
t^he eager, unexperienced <v»y-
iajgeur enters into new worlds.
<*neets new people, sforthers Ms
>«xwn capabilities, qgams a * deeper insight into.the behaviour of
*the peoples of other mfitifflns,
fleams to -appreciate the "true
>beauty of tfeis»wJorM, finds htei-
®elf, gains contentment and 'be-
eomes a better human being.
"Contrary to the general toe-
liHefs, tripping around the
'World and-missing some time
.in furthering your   studies  is
fioot unrealistic and rash. It will
. *';lh any case benefit you more
•ithan several years at  college,
j?if you endeavor   to  ;see   and
learn (experience) and take the
flight   attitude   towards   your
venture.    The    immeasurable
gain   is not materialistic,  but
Mr. Madden's experience on
this little planet, made for extremely good reading.
I would very gladly welcome
a reply from the seemingly
stimulated (the only one in
your group) traveller, as several members of the staff, including myself, are leaving for
Europe this falL Any further
information, of further advice
would not only benefit all adventurers-to-be, but any other
interested readers as well.
Again, 'Stimulus,' I congratu-
lat you on your first readable
effort this year. The previous
three "scandal-scraps" you gentlemen managed to dream up,
were not fit to waste one's
time reading.
One small nipt . . . instead
of criticizing everything near
and far, as you did, try helping the Ubussey, to make it a
better paper. Any newspaper
always has room for more improvement. Why not join the
•staff? Bemember, criticism
should always construct not deduct. I'll be the first one to
agree that the Ubyssey has
faults, but the staff tries to the
best of their abilities in striving to produce a news-reporting, student paper. Our paper
enjoys more freedom than any
other type of newspaper and
the staff in reporting to you,
students, strives eagerly and
' always to. maintain the quality
and the freedom of our paper.
The staff gives of their time
freely, yet the only thanks we
•receive is a kick in the head.
'Please keep this in mind the
next time you run off at the
■mouth. Try ~to make sound,
'Srue, constructive .criticism. We
hope to be hearing from you
In closing I would like to receive your opinion on a column which I hope to originate.
It would appear every Thurs-
dayon Page-3 of the Ubussey.
! 'It would be lentitled <*©OTJND
€>FF,'':a*d w©u*ld4)ed«vtoted to
explainingevents ©r(actions on
csBspusf 'and riri ifurtfaering con-
tstructive ■ criticism on any sub-
jects whatsoever. All letters
sent to -me would' be answered
personally or in the edition.
The main purpose of such a
column is to get people to
think and to react to various
-happenings on the UBC eam-
pus. So let me hear from you
—it has to be a two-way correspondence. Many of you certainly are capable writers and
' the thoughts swirling in your
heads should be put to good
Use. Journalistically yours,
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
A letter on Tuesday signed
only "P.M." (perhaps to avoid
the lily-pond?) took the engineers to task. Its main point,
however, seemed to be a backhand swing at those outraged
by last year's goon issue, which
"P.M." attributed twice tp "a
cheap attack by inferiority intellects on their future masters."
This country is indeed in for
a rough time if a) "P.M." meant
that seriously, b) he speaks for
any considerable number of
present students, or c) if they
have any real aspirations or
likelihood of becoming "masters" of anything more important than a wheel-barrow.
Whether he meant it seriously or not, such a sentiment,
though substituting the more
plausible "IQ" for "aryanism",
is far too reminiscent of Mein
Kampf, to be passed over as
lightly as some of the thinking
people of Germany in the
1920's dismissed Adolf Hitler's
sound and fury.
It is a legitimate expectation
both of the community which
provides the^place and the students who seek a university education that 'they will thus fit
themselves for positions of
leadership, and it is commonly
hoped that greater intellect and
training thereof will produce
sound leadership. But if "P.M."
means it he is a classic illustration of a keen danger in this
Education just gives a mind
a sharper edge and perhaps
more force to cut with, but it
does not at all assure that that
sharp edge will cut in the best
direction. Knowledge is not
wisdom, nor is leadership mastery over other people.
Someone just remarked here
"this typewriter doesn't spell
right." It could be a $500 IBM
electric and still mis-spell, and
a Ph.D., LL.D. and D.D., can
still be a dangerous fool, and a
knave to boot, while an illiterate track-layer can be a wise
and honest leader.
For university training to
qualify one for leadership, it
should ■ produce, not pride (whether intellectual, racial, national, political, religious, or personal) but humility. It should
not be giving some weird expectation of lording it over the
lesser breeds without - degrees,
but rather how little it is possible to learn of all there is to
know, in order to best serve the
people who will respect and
follow an academic lead.
True leadership in some field
great or small is rightly expected of every university man,
or woman. If anyone: "P.M.",
myself, or anyone else, interested, Mr. Editor, would truly
meet tht expectation, let him
heed the words and example of
Jesus who said: "He that would
be great among you, let him
humble himself to become the
servant of all".  To rule those
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe £t.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and-Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
; Special Student Sates  .
of His own creatures who
would accept His rule, He laid
aside, first the glory of Heaven
to be born as a man, and then
the glory of the only sinless
life man ever lived to pay for
our sins. He became a servant,
in order to rule His free creatures through their hearts
If anyone wants to hear more
of His kind of leadership, how
to accept it, and how to make
one's life count to an everlasting purpose in showing it, I expect that is what Joe Curry
will be talking about in Buchanan 106 on Friday noon, and
VCF couldn't have found anyone better qualified by personal example, to speak on that
subject. May I commend it to
"P.M."   and  the Engineers.
Grant Booth Livingston
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am another of the unfortunate girls who was forced to
watch that terrible, terrible
show that the Engineers put on.
It was just awful, I mean
really awful. I went home and
told Mother, and Mother said
it was awful and Daddy said
HOO HAR (but Daddy forgets
himself sometimes).
Mother said that I should
write to you and tell you it was
awful. Of course I know that
Joan and Sheiligh and Dotty
and Carole and Liz and Betty
have already told you that it
was awful, but I want to tell
you that it was awful too.
I mean, when a girl is practically forced, I mean really
forced to go to a place and sit,
what is a girl to do? J. mean
I could have left but then
heaven knows what those Engineers would have done to me
if I had. I mean really.
Mother said that I was right
to stay. She says tha't a nice girl
doesn't make, well, a public
spectiele of herself by getting
up in the middle of a show and
just walking out. I mean, principle is one thing, but gosh.
I appreciate the apologies
given to us by the Engineering
Faculty, the students, the electricians from Buildings and
Grounds, the coal delivery
men, and the janitors in the
Engineering building, but I do
think Mr. Rebagliate and Mr.
Hallisey should apologise.
I really do.
Unfortunate Girl No. 43.
To the Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
What noble cause is our University supporting now? It appears to me to go under the
name of Buster's Towing Company!
Last Wednesday (Feb. 17),
our dutiful University police
made a tour of the student
' parking lots putting tickets on
cars without parking stickers.
This, to my mind, could be a
justified / practice. However,
they also saw fit to tow each
of these cars to the compound
at a cost of five dollars per
student. This, I feel, is being
excessive, and I do not think it
is a justified practice.
I have always understood
laws, rules and regulations to
be made, and enforced intelligently, to protect those whom
they govern. If our parking lots
were so crowded that it was
difficult to find a place to park,
and at least one or two series
of tickets had gone unheeded,
then this might be considered;
but, on the most crowded days,
I would estimate liberally that
there is room for at least another 1000 cars. They even removed some cars that had legible, although somewhat deteriorated, stickers under the
same premise. This, I do not
consider intelligent enforcement.
I -realize that our University
is sadly in need of funds, but
I do not think that "unnecessarily milking" students, Who
have a hard enough financial
time as it is, is an intelligent
way to raise money, for either
the University or Buster's.
The sticker system -was mainly devised to control parking
on the campus, which it does
with an efficiency approaching
zero. It appears that it has become the source of a game to
amuse people with an I.Q. of
the average child in kindergarten. I was under the impression that I was attending a university, and I expect the administration to act with the intelligence becoming that of a
university. I sinderely hope we
will see no more such nonsense.
Eng. I.
see the
great new
A- 55
f,h, 1960
10th and Alma R&kg^-MaKcb 4, 196ft
Mtfsic! Music! Music! Though
Fort Camp might not compare
with the Julliard residence for
percentage of musicians, there is
nevertheless a large and eager
gfoup of talented musicians living there. A stroll past the windows of the huts can be a great
and rewarding experience for
*the music-lover, for he will probably hear a great .variety of instruments being played—trum-
I|ets, trombones, violins, guitars
(also of/ the' electrified type), re-'
cprdfers; and even the occasional
flap of drumsticks. Within the
rjec-halL the. occasional virtuoso
\vill attempt- to extract a tune
f^orn'the limited! and random selection of' playable^ notes available oh the;piano. If there was
a regular practice Toom in camp,
there would be even more musical instruments brought to Fort.
^ The>Fort Camp musician^ can
pro d u c e outstanding results
When they band together. The
Fjort'Camp dances are now
Ip-aced' by a freely swinging
group which adds, a considerable
jpejrsonal; touch to (the music. In
^dditionij the ^post: recent dance
itaiture^j a Iguitajr-accompanied
iriti, singing several off-beat, progressive selections! The response
tp this type of music was very
As can be seen, the new campus musicians will find plenty of
scope in which to exercise his
talent within the olive drab
walls of Fort Camp. The "Black
Sjkot" has nothing on us.
We are the athletes of Fort!
We can run,  we can jump, we
"r     can swim.
We remain lovers of sport!
Though we sprain every muscle
and limb!
Be it soccer or rugger, or hop
Be it played with a puck or a
Be it played with a bat, be  it
played with a stick;
Be it played with nothing at all.
The physical activities in
which Fort Camp participate
are even more numerous than
the above lines suggest. Quite
apart from the many, teams entered in intramural competition,
there are adequate opportunities
in the camp for casual sport. The
foootball field and tennis court
a*e convenient for those who
like to burn off somei energy
from time to time without wandering far away. This is especially? appealing to those with heavy
study loads.
Most fine days several of our
intrepid athletes may be seen
fping baseballs at one another
(sometimes with remarkable accuracy!), or tearing up and down
the* field in a friendly (?) intra-
camp touch football game, or
even invading the comparatively
sedate precincts of the tennis
court to indulge in a game that
often resembles tennis.
Perhaps there is a lack of skill
in some of these activities but
the enthusiasm is there^and enthusiasm is surely the important
thing. Fort Camp teams have
done well in intramural competition but the prevailing attitude
here seems to be: Win or lose we
play sport for the fun of it. Basically it is a healthy attitude and
rather unique.
Dear Frank:
As officiaK?) scerekeeper of
the Council - Pubster Basketball
Bash, I kept score in an unbiased
and sportsmanlike manner. However, when I announced the;
final score in favor of the Council, I was treated with unchival-
rous brutality by certain members of the Pubsters Team (like
you, you lousy basketball
Although the proposed trip to
the lily-pond was thwarted by
the referee, this ungentlemanly
conducted resulted in slight injury to myself and extensive
damage to a new sparkling, costly $1.50 pair of transparent nylons - (the Princess type in light
Despite this display of poor
sportsmanship on behalf of your
team, I will consider anew pair
of nylons, of equal value ample
Thank you for your consideration and co-operation r
Yours truly,
Jeanie Dunbar,
Offocial   Scorekeeper.
Dear Jeanie of the tprn
(alias Cheating Council
Of all the ridiculous statements "to make about fairly
judging our annual censored
boupce bash! You were about as
crooked as the seams in your
nOw-defunct nylons! As for
sportsmanship it had absolutely
nothing to do with this game(?).
Throughout the whole looney
hour and a half I never once
noticed any spirit of sportsmanship or fair play except by my
[^Pubsters (hurrah!) and I. Jim
Meekison and John Madden
were the most crookedest, dirtiest basketbalK?) players ever
encountered. As Jim said; "We
control everything here anyhow," as he squished my soft
pink toes under his hob-nail
boots. The AMS'ers cheated, tripped and tackled (two of our loveliest pubsters —- Farida and
As for John Goodwin, a more
biased "free shot for Council"
referee I haye never seen. Even
after the game was over, with
Pubsters victorious, we innocents were victimized, so they
could cheat some more, but when
we sank another three golf-balls
they began to cry into their
council-middies. The puritanical
(?) Pubsters then proceeded to
chase the rat of a referee around
and into the Buchanan Building.
Ballerina McAfee and Miss
America '23' Dee-Dee Kelso
were not at all deterred by the
horror-stricken stares of normal
[ bystanders.
Miss Dunbar, you and Mr.
Goodwin were lucky to get off
the floor—dry. So no complaints.
However, the conscientious Pubsters will immediately start a
"lingerie for Jeanie" crusade.
Proceeds will be dropped in the
AMS office soon. Happy hook-
shots, crooks!
Victoriously yours,
Today a sweater less Engineer
shall be discovered (we hope)
hanging 'in effigum' in South
Brock, as an example of all
jelly-livered, female poultry
members titled Engineers, who
did fail to answer a Freshman
Two men exemplyfying the
often startling contrasts of
Christian discipleship will be
speaking on campus soon.
Mr. Joe Currie whom V.C.F.
will present today noon in
Buchanan 106 is a soft-spoken
gentleman whose winter is spent
directing VCF in Alberta, but
who in summer becomes boss-
wrangler of one of the finest
spreads of saddle-horses in Canada, giving a couple of hundred
kids the time of their lives at
Pioneer Ranch Camps near
Rocky Mountain House.
Mr. Carrie's practise of what
he preaches will lend real interest and authority, we expect,
to his talk on a forgotten aspect
of university education, "Leadership."
At a later date, in the
same Buchanan 106 Reg Lay-
zell, pastor and former business
executive will speak under SCM
auspices on "From Atheism. to
God by Experience."
Pastor Layzell sets some kind
of record for" contrasts. Having
once left a Baptist minister's
family Pastor Layzell sets some
kind of record for contrasts.
Child of a Baptist manse he
turned to atheism at University
(Toronto). Converted, he later
left a top-level business success
(as general 'sales manager for
Addressograph-Multigraph Canada to become a Pentecostal minister.
He's now pastor of Glad Tidings Temple, which "denies any
denominational label but "Christian" or any theology but the
Holy Bible, this stiff, starchy,
dignified Englishman" oversees
the liveliest (and most missionary-minded) worship in this region.
Students who wish for advice
in choosing their future courses
in economics and political science are invited to come to
Buchanan 324; oh Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday evening,
March 7-9, between 7 and 10
p.m. «
Members of ,the Department
will be present to answer questions and make suggestions.
One Med Ball
'The UBC Med students are
presenting a skit in the- Auditorium at noon this Monday and
Friday. This skit is written by
a second year med student, Curt
"Bottoms Up" is the hilarious
story of med students and their
bQotlegging, antics. While engaging in this illegal practice, and
profiting by it, the leader of the
group gets involved with some
tweeds from the  Point  	
Ratepayers and Lawn Bowls
Here is a sample of the type
of lines that are generously distributed throughout the skit:
"... I Used to know a nurse
Once, a regular Florence Nightmare — Maxine, Maxine Gaglar-
di: Her father used to be a stock-
car driver but I think he's in
prison now."
". . . .Well, Lord Chatterly,
you're looking a bit sharp I must
say. Out of, the wheel chair already." "
". . . Shh« Don't tell my wjfe>
she's so naive, she doesin't appreciate the White Man's Burden".
Two UBC debaters, Derek
Fraser, and Darcy Reddyhoff
were in Edmonton yesterday
competing in the NFCUS debating championships.
The topic being debated in the
championships is: "Resolved that
surrender to the USSR is preferable to risking the destruction
of humanity in war." This topic-
was debated at UBC at the time
when Mr. Fraser and Mr. Reddy-
hoff were chosen from UBC's.'
four McGoun Cup debaters to go
on to the NFCUS debates.
The winning team in the
NFCUS championships will go
on to represent Canada in the
Commonwealth debates for university students.
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
MU 1-3311
SCM are sponsoring him in
the hopes that his unique experience and; message will be a
challenge to any who think university experience or reason are
incompatible with live Christian
Chartered Flight
Vancouver to
Eastbound May 7
return August 15
Super   Constellation
Capitol Airways
fly now — pay later
for information
write or call
4689 West 12th Ave.
Vancouver 8
AL 2905Y - CA 4^5728
CcutteMf of Cat)e £i>
ALL SIMOLA, Musical Director
On Campus mf
1 Blu
Armories 9-T2:3Q
Dal Richards' Orchestra
Friday, March 4, 1969
Summer Jobs Open
Due to the large number of
students who registered during
the first week of Summer Employment Registration, the Personnel office has changed its
plans for handling late registrants.
Late registrants for Summer
Employment will be held at
12:30   p.m.   on  Monday,   March
7th in Arts 100. All students
interested in assistance in obtaining summer employment
who are not already registered
should do so at that time.
Students who are unable to
register March 7th may do so
at the Personnel Office after
March 7th, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
need of funds. Available to babysit any evening and some days.
Experience. Phone AL 2596L,
becoming CA 4-4819.
between the Physics and Buchanan building please phone
AL 2956L.
FOUND—Green fountain pen
left by Freshman hitchhiker in
greeif Pontiac on Wednesday.
Call Dr. Murdock, Rm. 205C,
Old Arts Building,
U.  B.  C.     PLAYERS'     CLUB
The (jlaAA ))iehageHe
match   10,   11,   12,  at  8:30  p.m.
Tickets:   Students 75c
at A.M.S. and Modern Music
Adults $1.25
mwm$ m% v^mpBttg
INCORPORATED   2??    MAY   1670.
Skirts &
12.95 -19.95
As refreshing as a Spring breeze . . . these soft pastel partners. Famous
Highland Queen all wool worsted skirts styled in all-'round hand-blocked
pleats or sheath-slim for flattery . . . and pure botany full-fashioned
cardigans and pullovers by Lansea . . . dyed to match each other. Skirts,
sizes 10-18; sweaters, sizes 36-42. In pale blue, beige, pale green, tan,
pink, greys, yellow, cucumber, white, black, avocado and many more.
—HBC's  Sweater   Shop,   Third   Floor
A.S.U.S. Executive
Nominations open for executive positions of the Arts and
Science Undergraduate Society
on Monday, March 7th and close
on Wednesday, March 14. Positions open are President, Vice-
President, Secretary, Treasurer,
Executive Member, A.W.S. Representative, U.S.C. Representative, and Public Relations Officer.
To be eligible, students must
'50 Chev deluxe coach, good
sKape,   all accessories.   Motor
recently    overhauled,    new
brake linings.
'29 Model A Ford coupe, tired
but faithful.
Austin  A-40 wheel  and  tire.
generator and new complete
head assembly. •
'49-'54 Ford-Meteor dual carbs
with    manifold,    block    and
Several 5:50/15 tires, fit '49-
'54 Hillman.
Call REgent 3-9950 after 8:00
Friday or after noon Saturday
be members of the Arts and
Science Undergradute Society
and have passed Christmas
exams. t
, Nominators are to have nine
supporting signatures; all members of ASUS, for their candidates.
Nomination forms are to be
handed in at the* ASUS office,
Buchanan 115.
University Hill Unittd
Worshipping    in     Union    Colfege
5990 Chancellor Blvd.
Minister  — -Rev.   W.   Buckingham
Services   11:00.a.m.   Sunday
Lambretta Motor Scooter
Excellent condition
Spare  wheel,   and seat,  plus
other accessories.
Tires perfect.
Phone after 4 pun.—J. Smith
CAstle 4-1111, Local 572
The Vancouver Cantata Singers
Director: HUGH McLEAN
The Peaceable Kingdom    .- ..RANDALL THOMPSON
Four Songs from the British Isles MICHAEL TIPPETT
MADRIGALS   and   MOTETS   from   the   16th   Century
Quartet for Harp, Flute, Saxaphone and Celeste
with   Female   Chorus H.   VILLA - LOBOS
Tickets: Now on sale at Theatre Box Office, MU 3-2311
and at Almta Mater Society Office
$3.75,  $3.25,   $2.50,   $2.00,   $1.25 — STUDENTS   75c
Lambda Omega Rho
Some fraternities get athletes. Some get
brains. This fraternity gets virtually everybody.
Including women. It has fanatically loyal
members in more than 100 countries around
the world. It has no pin and its only ritual it
the simple act of enjoying Coca-Cola every
•Ingle day of the year.
Its name? L O R—Lovers ol Refrcahme&t.
Jeta up today.
-   AcoH-for "Cok«"-ta a oaM for "Coco-Cola". Roth trademark*   .
Moidiir rh* mmm> refrethma beverage—rite .product of Coca-Cola Ltd. CRITICISM Ull HLVILVVS
A Romp on Mount Etna
Wonderful Town, not Mus-
soc's greatest production, was
certainly the loudest that has
come out of that zealous organization. In past years the
musicals have generally suffered from a sort of auditory
space-staging, with little pools
of amplification and singers
running from one to another
to be heard. Generally one or
two of the mikes could be depended upon not to work.
But at Thursday's production the mikes were bang on.
Audibility—too much of it—
was the trouble. There was supposed to be a subway going under Ruth Sherwood's basement
flat—but this sounded more
like Mount Etna preparing for
an eruption. Feeling that the
moved back a few rows and
cast were in deadly peril, we
kept our fingers crossed for
Well, it was all right. I mean,
there were no casualties, and
an; excitatory time was had by
all, In this.show there are umpteen scene changes and umpteen chorus changes, most of
Which came off reasonably
well. The chorus people appeared as such things as Greenwich Villagers, sailors in the
Brazfliah Navy and -Irish policemen, so that by now they
would have earned their cosmopolite papers, we should
Amongst the principal
people, many rising thespians
rose another rung or so. Deir-
dre Woollett and Vicki Sampson, as Ruth and Eileen, were
charming. Having seen Miss
Woollett in The Boy Friend,
though—and Miss (Roz) Russell
in My Sister Eileen and Wonderful Town—we couldn't help
wondering if she were not a
trifle miscast in this role. Certainly she is not matronly
enough to want a hip-reducing
treatment on the fireplace —
"hell, let 'em spread." We
might have been spared this
anachronism. With her Boy
Friend yoice and her  obvious
feeling for wild oats, she didn't
provide the contrast with Miss
Sampson that we presume was
intended by the authors. Her
clear soprano, however, blended nicely with Vicki's mellow,
alto-like "voice in the duet; and
her solo "100 easy ways to lose
a man" was splendid. Jim Oliver sang well as Ruth's opposite number. He was a slightly too youthful editor of the
More fortunate in their casting were Walter Shyngaryk,
who plays seedy roles as if he
were an old remittance man of
long standing (at the bar), and
,Bill Worster, a Damon Runyan-
esque natural for a spiv-type
role. Ken Kramer, another actor who studies his roles and
makes them stand out, was a
very satisfactory, if somewhat
juvenile, drugstore manager. A
special paean of praise for
Judy Clements, who showed
that a small role can be made
memorable—her woman-of-the-
street was played with great
finesse. As Violet, she didn't
really have to hand out cards.
Charlene Brandolin was a perfect girl-next-door, . and -Don
North as Wreck romped about
in football-hero style.
Grace Macdonald made- a
large chorus of singers and
dancers move about the small
stage with ease and grace. The
orchestra played as if a bubbling cauldron of benzedrine
were in the pit, infusing them
with its fumes — they were
loud, brassy and precise, all the
things a musical-show orchestra should be.
To return to the original beef
—there were two suspended
mikes dangling rather tentatively from the hangings at the
right side of the stage. Perhaps these could forerun an improved system of amplification
for next year's show. It would
be nice if this show could mark
the end of the antedeluvian
standard mikes. They are more
temperamental than a bunch of
—E.  L.   Oldfield
The Old Playola
The popularity of jazz is cur-
ceritly undergoing a rapid 'increase, not only in^North America, but also on the world wide
scene. This increase is due perhaps to the large number of
records of superior quality
(through modern recording '
techniques)   which    are    now
available to Jazz enthusiasts.
The following is a brief coverage of some of the more recent albums which have • been
released to the listening public.
%. *• Sf,     %.
Andre Previn, who with
Shelly Manne recorded the
first Jazz album of the Broadway show, MY FAIR LADY,
which has been on the best-sel-
ier list for four years, has followed up with GIGI, which is
every bit as great. Speaking of
Shelly Manne, one of the all-
time great modern Jazz drummers, who in 1956 captured all
of the major Jazz polls, uses
three saxes, valve trombone
and rhythm section along with
(the arrangements of Shorty
Rogers to give an unusual
sound  of Volume One  of  his
The first real Jazz version'
of CARMEN by Barney Kessel
is a . knockout with the backing of Previn's resourceful
piano, and the woodwind artistry of Buddy Collette and
Herb* Geller ... An album that
should bring pleasure so long
as, there are Jazz-oriented ears
to hear, is poll winner Barney
TO SWING . . . Barney has also
assembled a powerhouse of his
co-moderns to provide five
" woodwinds and rhythms that
swing like crazy on MUSIC TO
Leroy Vinnegar, giant of the
walking bass, debuts as a leader with a group of top jazzmen
in a session^ of LEROY
Those who like their Jazz
in a dixie-land flavor should
Volume One or Two ... A panoramic view of traditional
Jazz can be found in LU WAITER'S BUENA JAZZ BAND,
with   Watter's    originals    and
ragtime ... Such favorites as
"Alabama Jubilee" and "Basin
Street Blues" are included in
the great performance of FIRE-
You'll like all eight bands of
the original "Oboe & flute" album, featuring Bud Shank's
flute and Bob Cooper's oboe,
with Max Roach's subtle drumming . . . from the Lighthouse
OBOE/FLUTE. Modern giants
such as Shorty Rogers, Jimmy
Giuffre, Frank Rosolino, and
Stan Levey are presented in
other "Lighthouse All-stars"
A trumpeter of experience,,
fame, and real originality,
who won the "new star-trumpet" poll in "Down Beat" 1958,
has come up with eight great
Forty-five minutes of extremely entertaining Jazz is
centered around Jazz Sahara:
with Johnny Griffin which ,is
truly something .different,,
rf. rf. *£
Stereo recordings are becoming more and more popular
every day and the following
can be recommended for brilliant . . . gay and well functioning arrangements.
The fully-relaxed NEW BOTTLE OLD WINE with -the orchestrations of Gil Evans . . .
The trio vocal stylings of Lambert, Hendricks and Ross in
the SWINGERS ... Reliable
Chico Hamilton and- his Quintet produce SOUTH PACIFIC
IN HI-FI ... A must in anyone's book is the artistry of
Gerry Mulligan and Thelonious
MONK . . . The Monk also
teams up with Oscar Pettiford
and Art Blakey in « swinging
affair entitled THE UNIQUE
Philly Joe Jones, who is perhaps the leading exponent of
the modern school of drums
teams up with Cannonbal Ad-
derley, Lee Morgan, Benny
Golson, Herbie Mann, Blue Mitchell, Wynton Kelly and Cur-
Perhaps the best way to de>
scribe Thursday's performance
of J. M. Synge's Play Boy of
the Western World by UBC's
Newman Drama Club, would
be to say that it had all the earmarks of a college play.
Lines with a fair degree of
technical perfection, but most
of the acting lacked enthusiasm*
on the part of the cast.
The observer could actually
watch the people on stage
methodically thinking of their
next line, thus leaving the play
emotionally sterile.
The sole bright spot in the
play came in the person of
Sandra Boyle who played the
part of Pegeen Mike. She was
the only member of the cast
who seemed to feel her part at
The play started slowly, and
picked up gradually, until during the last act, the performance was at least acceptable, if
in no way outstanding.
Play   Boy   of   the   Western
.World runs Feb. 25 and 26 at
Little Flower Academy.
The fortnightly meet- |
ing    of    the    Writers' j
Workshop will be held 'I
Monday, March   7th, at j
Mr.    Friedson's   house. {
Members please attend. f
Scripts  from H.M.ll. f
tis Fuller where big band
sounds are heard with impressive variations in DRUMS
Modern tenor men, Sonny Rollins and Benny Golson combine their saxes in Stereo with
The man who made the local
scene last Sunday and did such
a terrific job, Lennie Niehaus
has also put out some fabulous
albums such as THE OCTET
No. 2, where he teams up with
another recent visitor to Vancouver, Pete Jolly on piano and
Shelly Manne on drums, along
with other leading West Coast
stars . . . Some other albums
by Mr. Niehaus who is referred
to by "Billboard" as ". . . the
best alto sax in jazz today",
—Geo Kelso & Gary Keenan
-Kathie Huberts, Pamela Rutledge, and Ken Kramer, battle
with each other for the right to their own happiness. Next
week, in the Auditorium, The Glass Menagerie is presented
by the UBG Player's Club. Earle Olsen photo.
.. .Marine-1956
Sea: trembling, ship-noised sea,
Sloping away from the half timid bow
In threatening withdrawal,
Calls  awful   warning,   voiced   in the  thousand   tongues
Of  dead-drowned  men.
Water, sounding the drying cry
Of brown-bleached bones half hidden in the clay,
Flowing loose and free
Through  clutching,  tight-pressed,  knuckle-hardened   fingers,
Drops   back   in  the   sea.
Damp, whispering voices whimper,
Croaking their ugly, sea-nymph lovely, song.
Then some devil's laugh,
Through the frightened air, into that salt-full hell,
Drags a silent prayer.
—O. Knudsen
Sea raking, moon scraping, [
The schooner ran j
Through the night lit sea, i
Passing me ]
Laughingly, ' - . j
While  the wet  drips flew j
By the Kanak crew      : ',
Out in the Celeb sea. t
Tide kissing, night slipping,     j
Her striker free t
In the sea waves glow, j
Dipping  low, ,-|
Hanging so, ;!^j
She called to the, stars '  ]
With her tallest spars, j
Proud in the warm wind's     j
blow. I
—O. Knudsej* E8W3&SI8/
Friday, March 4, 1960* i
Thuirckrettes Wlrr
Puts UBC in Final
UBC Thunderettes wrung their second consecutive basketball win- from the Hastings Community Center 49-42, and
thus cinched the right to meet Richmond in the finals.
•After a slow start, UBC picked up in the second quarter tat*
were still behind 24^23 at halftime, in this, the second game
of, the semifinal series for the league championships.
It was -in the third period that
Thunderettes streaked ahead
scoring 1-8%points while keeping
their opponents to seven. Goingt
into the .final quarter UBC lead-
41 to 31 and kept a steady but
not toq comfortable lead right
up to the final, whistle.
Gail Leitner was top scorer
of the, game swishing 14 points
for, the UBC cause. Teammates-
Marilyn. Peterson, Ann Lindr
say, and Barb Robertson totaled,
nine, eight, and eight respectively. Robertson again surprising
everyone with her amazing,,
jump shot.
Fern Walker and Diane Beach
showed good form under the
basket, out-jumping and out-
hustling the Hastings squad in
the   rebound  department.
First game in the finals takes
place March 9 at 8:3 at Winston
. . . in.big win.
A workshop meeting will be
held Monday evening at Mr.
Friedson's house. Manuscripts
Friday p.m. in HM11-
Society of Bacteriology presents Dr. Tarr from the Fisheries
Technological Station who will
discuss Microbial Spoilage of
Fish and its Control." Friday,
Mar. 3, Wes. 113, noon. Everyone welcome.
(continued from page   1)
Judges comments for improving
them will be there. All interested are welcome.
k k k
General meeting in Bu 204 at
12:30 today. Nominations for
next year's officers will be
taken until Monday, Mar. 7.
* *       *
Medicine presents the musical
comedy "Bottoms Up" .on Monday, Mar. 7, Fri., Mar. 11, noon,
in the auditorium.
* *       *
Today at noon four U. of
Wash, students speak at open
forum. "College Life in USA."
Bu 100.
* *       *       .       '
Hear Randolph Harding MLA,
on "Power Development in B.C."
noon Friday, Eng. 200.
* *       *
*"V V/- 'T
' . REQPi^^ f^fflkfe Tf4E EaiFPgRENCE...  j
In an era when women were chained to Victorian
^parlours, Marie Curie proved beyond question
that a brilliant and imaginative mind cannot be
confined, even in the most dogmatic of societies.
But despite the overwhelming restrictions put
upon her by the times in which she lived, Marie
Curie clung to the certainty, which she shared
with her husband, that the world around us was
abundant with untapped elements that would
ultimately benefit mankind to a greater extent
than anything yet known to mere' mortals.
During their struggle for knowledge, Mme.
Curie revealed two outstanding personal qualities,, an unfettered creative zeal and a deep-
rooted responsibility to her fellow men. Without
her great personality the world might well have
waited much longer for the discovery of life-
giving radium.
In these days of formulated judgement and
machine-made decisions, it is wise to remember
that the minds of men are most often moved by
the spirit of man. People ... with their capacity
to respond to each other's needs and problems
. . . make the significant difference. This has
always been our philosophy at "The Bank."
Our men and women are considered our
greatest asset.
Should you be considering banking as a career, you will find
our booklet' 'New Horizons At THE BANK" both interesting
and informative. It outlines the many rewarding opportunities that are yours when you choose a career with Toronto-
Dominion. For your free copy simply write: The Personnel
Superintendent, The Toronto-Dominion Bank, 55 King St. t
W., Toronto. It will be sent along to you by return mail.
"Shipwreck Party." At last,
the costume party of the year
has arrived. A fine band, prizes
for the best costumes, and refreshments will be provided.
Saturday evening, 8:30 at the
house. Tickets: 50c member cOu-
ple, 65c for non-member couple,
and 30c for a single.
Friday noon: Mr. Howard Ai.
Cook, President of International
House in New York, will speak,:
to students at the House.
Friday evening, 6:30, I.H.A.
dinner commemorating opening-
of the House one year ago byr.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. At 8:r5>
Mr. Cook will again address the:
dinner guests and also all students who would care to hear
* *       *
Commonwealth Club presents;
film . and speaker on Ghana,
Tuesday, Mar. 8 at 12:30 in Bu
102. Free.
* *       *
LSA __
LSA  is  having  their general,
meeting for the election of exe»
cutive Monday, 12:30 in Bu 210.
All members urged to attend.
VCF presents Mr. Joe Curry,
speaking on the topic "Leader-,
ship Today" in Bu 106 at 12:30..
* *       *
Hear: Austin Hunt B.R.ed.,
"The Divine Inspiration of the<
Scriptures," Friday noon, Bu
227. Everyone welcome.
* *       *
"Psychotropic agents in the
therapy of behavioural disorders." Speaker is Mr. George
Ling, who is presently doing research in medicine and pharmacy. Friday noon, HM2. All welcome.
* *       *
"Cantor's Theory of the Infin-*
ite" by Dr. Mine tonight at 5538
King's Road, 8 p.m.
k k k
Dr. Borden will give an illustrated talk on the Locarno
Beach Site. Room 104 Arts. Visitors welcome.
k k k .
On Monday at 12:30 in Bu
217, we are presenting a speaker
irom the John Howard Society.
All welcome.
* *       *
Elections will be held this
month. Undergraduates wha>i
plan to be registered in the
Faculty next year are eligible.
Nominee's signature and those
of four seconders are required:
and -should-be sent to President,
of the Nominating Committee,
Box 52, Brock.
*.      *       *
Don't forget. All-Phi, Arts 10*
12:30; and barn dance 8:30-12 u>
* *       *
Microscopes. Attention alia
those accepted by Faculty ot>
Medicine. Attend the Prelimin*
ary Meeting on Wednesday*
Mar. 9 in Wes. 100 at 12:30 and1
the annual meeting of students
and dealers on Thursday, Mar.
10, Wes. 100, 12:30. This is the
only way to get student rates oa
this epensive instrument. ^ ilViday, March 4,1960
Birds Vie For Cup
Hockey Club Skates Against
H0NNG TJHS.IS THE YEAR, Thunderbirds Hockey
team manager Peter Dmitruk inspects the coveted Hamber
Cup which goes to the winner of this weekend's total
point series between UBC and the University of Alberta.
Gametime tonight and tomorrow night is 8:30 at Kerrisdale
Ron Molina ... a sophomore
-with Birds; standout goalie
who hails from Trail, B.C.
Ron is 5'9" and weighs 170.
Glenn Bancroft ... a rookie
with the Birds, who grew up
with hockey in Regina. Sask.
Glenn is a fast-skating centre
at 5'9" and 165 pounds.
'-,- - i ~c....-        -* -
Marshall Yawney ... a solid
defenceman, who stands 5'11"
and weighs 165. Marshall, a
freshman to lhe club, makes
Vernon his hometown.
the UBC hockey team defeated
Camp Chilliwack, champions of
the Lower Mainland Intermediate 'B' league.
Thunderbirds dropped exhibition tilts to Powell River Regals
and Nanaimo Clippers of the
strong PCAHL.
Birds Have
Big Chance
Team Manager.
This year our Thunderbird
hockey team is entering the two-
game total point series with Alberta as underdogs.
The boys feel that if they play
good heads-up hockey and the
forechecking is up to par, we
have a good chance of upsetting
the powerful University of Alberta team.
We have two goalkeepers of
outstanding calibre in Molina
and Tansley; with good support
from our defence we can shut
out their big guns.
The smaller ice surface will
definitely be to our advantage
andhthe presence of our cheerleaders and good fan support
will greatly bolster team morale.
The team has -been working:
hard at practices. Players like
Chern Singh, who were with
Birds in past years but missed
the Hamber Cup because of injuries, will be ready for this
weekend's big series.
Golden Bears at Kerrisdale
This year is no exception—UBC's Thunderbirds are under-
logs in the Hamber Cup hockey series against Alberta Golden
Not since 1950, the first year it was played, have Thunderbirds won the annual classic. This year UBC is dressing
one of the strongest teams ever, in a bid to recapture the
coveted Hamber Cup.
The two-game total point
series gets underway tonight at
8:30 at Kerrisdale Arena. Second
game goes tomorrow night at
8:30 p.m.
A large crowd is expected to
be on hand for tonight's opener
which officials expect will be
a real thriller. Thunderbirds
hope to keep the better-conditioned, fast-skating Bears in
check on the smaller ice surface
at the Kerrisdale arena.
Followteg the national anthem
tonight, the crowd will be asked
to observe a two-minute silence
in honor of the late Hon. Eric
Hamber, the donor of the trophy, who passed away recently.
UBC coaches Dick Mitchell
and Dick Christie will be looking to their fast skating front
line of Maurice Van Nostrand,
Dennis SeMer and Glenn Bancroft for scoring" power.
Heavy duties will rest on the
shoulders   of   returnees Gbern
Two buses will provide
-FREE transportation for hockey ians wishing to see tonight's opening game of lhe
Hamber Cup Series between
UBC and University ctf Alberta.
The buses will leave the
fcus depot on campus at 7:45
pan." The buses were-chartered,
particularly for students living
in the residence on campus.
'A' cards are good for both
games. General- student admission -to Kerrisdale Arena 'for
Bill Cherpela ... a fast, shifty
centre iceman at 160 pounds,
5'6";-ihird year with club. Bill
played senior hockel in Chatham, N;B.
Cheerleaders To Play
BroomballAt Cup Game
All the excitement at tonight's Hamber Cup opener at
Kerrisdale Arena won't be limited to hockey action between
UBC's Thunderbirds and the
Golden Bears.
Between periods, UBC's
cheerleader team and Booster
Glub will take on the AMS
student councillors in a broom-
ball game.
Singh, B*ill Cherpeta, and Dave I   the  games will be  50 cents.
Crane    for    additional  scoring'   Gametime is 8:30 p.m.
A standout from last year,
Hal Patz will be an important
figure in Birds defensive lineup,
along with newcomers Brian
McAlohey, Ron Neufeld, Marshall Yawney and Les Bergman.
The hard-skating Alberta team
is undefeated in play" this season. Earlier this season the undefeated of Alberta defeated the
Edmonton Junior Oil Kings,
along with a number of outstanding teams in the Central
Alberta Hockey-League and .the
North Peace Hockey League.
Not making the" trip *w*th
Bears will be former Edmonton
Flyer goaltender Bill Brennan
and former Stampeder rearguard
Vic Dzurko.
Thunderbirds will have to fee
effective in their forecheckihg
and backchecking if they hope
to stop Bears' longtime junior
and varsity center star Vern
Thunderbirds are still unde*-
cided as to who will start in the
nets. Both UBC goalkeepers Ron
Molina and Marv Tansley were
injured in recent practices. Both
will be dressing for the series.
In earlier  games  this -sason,
Sports Cars
In Gymkhana
Close-quarter ability of both
drivers and cars will be -challenged Sunday in the Sports
Car Club's third annual Gymkhana.
The. event will be staged on
the Oakridge parking lot, Forty-
first-arid Cambie, Starting ;at 12
Prizes will -be awarded'in
sports and sedan classes, as well
as to the top lady idriver. Competition will include such events
as ^slalom," '^parking," garaging" arid "yo-yo." Entry.fee is
5 cents ior club members, 75
cents -for non-members.■■
«■*,- - \
Chern Singh . , . last skating
forward m third year with
club; hometown is Kamloops.
Chern stands S*9" and weighs
FLASH ! ! < ! Those who
cannot beg, borrow, or steal
the necessary 'funds or who
are still playing hard to get
will be happy to know that
tickets to the fabulous "Blue
Moon" can be purchased ..at
the fabulous door of the fabulous armories > on Saturday
Marvin Tansley . ,. played all
his hockey in Kamloops where
he was a standout goalie. In
his third year with club; 5'10",
160 pounds. —
No. Position
1 Ron Molina ,   Goal
~2 Marvin Tanseley ...<    Goal
3 Ron Neufield  Defence
4 Hal Patz ..,. Defence
5 Marshall Yawney  Defence
10 Brian McAloney  Defence
8   Les Bergman  Defence
15    Chern Singh  Forward
17   Dave Crane Forward
6 Glenn Bancroft  Forward
12 Dennis Selder Forward
11 M. Von Nostrand .Forward
14 Pete Herz Forward
7 Bob Folk Forward
13 Terry Robertson  ....Forward
Coaches: Dick Mitchell, Dick Christie
Fred Lamb  1
Ray Sawka ...... ." :  2
Gord Breittereutz  , _  3
Bill Wintermute -..._..  5
Bob Merner  6
Ed Brown ....,  7
Tom Sorenson „_
Al la Plante  8
Les Zimmel  .,  9
Neil McDiarmid  4
Jim Hodson  10
Dale Janowsky   12
Jim Jones  14
Vern Pachal  (captain)    15
Austin Smith  _  16
Coach: Clare Drake
Ron Neufield ... a hardworking defenceman who played
senior hockey with Grande
Prairie, his hometown in Alberta; 5'9", 160 pounds. J>AGE EIGHT
Friday, March 4, 1960
A L MA Telephones
The conversion of the Alma exchange from
manual to automatic service is part of an
enormous prpjeetinvolving^ars of planning
... construction ... and the installation of
millions of dollars of intricate automatic
i,equipment. The new Castle central Office on
.Tenth Avenue at Tolmie Street has been built
as part of this plan  to  provide  the   most
Her&stihat to do:
After March 5, consult your
new Telephone Directory for
correct new numbers.
Make lhe  changes fn your personal list of telephone numbers.
If your number has changed,
inform your business and personal friends. Change your business letterheads if necessary.
After 11:01 p.m. on March 5,
begin using the dial on your
modern, efficient service possible. All Alma
telephone numbers will be COMPLETELY
CHANGED to "two-letter, five-figure'- numbering when the exchange "goes dial" on
March 5. This numbering change will bring
most Vancouver telephone numbers into Jin^
with similar changes now being effected tW
British Columbia and all parts of the North
American continent. When ''Hastings''jtele^
phones "go dial" later this year all Vcrnicau-
ver telephones will be completely automatic
and will have "2-5" numbers.
The purpose of "2-5" numbering is to establish a uniform pattern of numbering which
will eventually allow most subscribers to
DIAL any other phone in North America
having a "2-5" number. This system—called
Direct Distance Dialing-will come into effect
in Vancouver during 1961. At this time, you
will be able to dial your long distance calls
DIRECT from your own telephone to any one
of more than 50 million telephones across
Canada and the United States.
Information . . . dial 113
Repair Service dial 114
Long Distance dial "0"    (for   Ope*«lor)
Dial Assistance dial "0"    (for   Operator)
«t«»l«(;WB^««W"•!I^w^«W'«•t^W'"^»•^ •* p«»i»hb»*


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