UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Daily Ubyssey Nov 16, 1948

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124130.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124130.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124130-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124130-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124130-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124130-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124130-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124130-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124130-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124130.ris

Full Text

 51 POISONED AT ACADIA CAMP
The Daily Ubyssey
VOL. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, S
16, 1948
No. 31
Y>ov W££'S
PROBE REPORT TODAY
-♦
BUSY AT REHEARSAL are Dolores Ford, Shslia Cameron, Moyra Mulholland and Mary
Niblock, members of "Dark Brown," third of the Fall Play series to be presented this week
in the Auditorium. Student nights are Wednesday and Thursday.
Daily Ubyssey Fhotos By Tommy Hatcher
DANCING TARS smile out at Daily Ubyssey photographer
during final rehearsal of "Red Peppers," one of the three plays
being presented this week by the Players Club.
Fall PI
ays
Op
ening
Third URS Talent
Show Aired Over
Local Station
With,a pgUcy, pf „e,v.er j»ereasing
expansion and 1300 In prize money to
offer, the University Radio Society
will present the third in a series of
Talent Shows over CKNW tonight
ot 9:30.
The show will feature four t'alented
artists, Bea Sanderson, Soprano; Rod
Nixon, baritone; Don Sharp, baritone;
and John Andrews, pianist.
The winner of this contest will take
part in the final show which will offer prizes of $150, $100, and $50 for
the first three positions.
As an added attraction, the show
which originates from the Brock Hall
will present the popular Varsity
quartette and John Allen, the winner
of last week's talent show.
Members of the URS suggest that
students wishing to take part in subsequent performances should leave
their names at the studios in the south
end of Brock Hall
Wednesday Night
Fall Plays, annual stage production of the UBC Players
Club, open tomorrow night in the Auditorium with three
highly touted one-act presentations.
President    of    the    Players'    Club, *^^^y^^d^^c~chM:~
James Argue, has set the performances  du.0(,lcd by John s<?ycl. and incUldes
Ron   Walmsley   as   Daniel   and   Cyril
Bridge Experts
Active In Brock
UBC's Culbertsons and Gorens will
this; week be given a chance to prove
their systems' respective merits.
Tomorrow has been set for t'he
campus-wide Phrateres bridge tournament in aid of the B.C. Flood Relief
Fund.
Sponsored by ihe AMS, the tournament will be held in the Brock
Lounge between the hours of 10:00
a.m. and 4 pjn. Two hundred tables
will accomodate the players and any
overflow will be sent on t'o additional
tables in the armories.
Twenty-five hands, of which only
four will include one's original partner, will be played by each contestant. Two booby prizes will be awarded during the day.
All Phrateres chapters are contributing their time and efforts to the
tournament, with Lambda and Zeta
making up tally cards and Gamma
handling publicity.
to run from November 17 to November
20. The student nights, foi' which
tickets are now obtainable, will bo
Wednesday and Thursday at 8 p.m.
The faculty is invited to attend on
November 19 and the public en November   20.
Graves as the Devil.
Tho last play of tho evening, Noel
Coward's "Red Peppers," is directed
I'.v Gerry Williamson. The six parts
aro played by Joan Powell as Lily
Pepper; Phil Keatley as George Pepper
Ran Wile-on as Bert Bentley; Betty
Peynum ay Mabel Grace; Joo Fay as
Acadia Camp
Students III
After Meal
Several Require
Hospital Care
Food poisoning struck residents of Acadia Camp Saturday, following the noon meal in
the camp dining hall.
Fifvy-one students complained to
the camp kitchen after the meal. They
said they suffered upset stomachs and
nausea.
Several #of the affected students
were taken to the hospital for examination.   However,   there  was  no
..erious illnes.
Authorities say the illnesses could
have any number of causes, although
thc large number pf sufferers and the
circumstances point to mild food
poisoning. ,
Samples cf food have been sent to
tbe provincial laboratory for examination for evidence of possible food
poisoning.
Saturday's menu at the camp included tomato soup, ham croquettes,
egg sauce, com bread, lettuce wedges
and strawberry jelly.
Result of the provincial laboratory
analysis had 'not been received at
press time.
No Alarm' Fire
Library On Fire
But Undergrads
Go On Studying
Fire attacked UBC's newest
building at 3:30 p.m., Friday,
but students were unconcerned.
Flames   burst   out   in   the   library
when the wiring of the dual motors
of   the  air   conditioning   units   short
circuited.
Students heard the clanging of the
fire alarm resound througth the
building.
However, firemen from the UBC
firehall quickly brought the blaze
under control and no damage was
done.
Studious undergrads, unperturbed
by the fire alarm, went right on studying.
Special Noon AMS Meet
Called For Armouries
UpC students will be asked to approve over fourteen
resolutions at the AMS meeting today calling for the strictest
control of student monies in the history of the Society.
The resolutions arising from the findings of the Finance
Investigation Committee are designed to limit "large capital
expenditures which have endangered the financial position of
the Society."
Formation of the committee under Treasurer Paul Plant
was ordered at the Fall meeting of the Alma Mater Society
to investigate charges of "diversion of student funds" account*
ing for a deficit of $20,000.
Recommendations   from   the   probe
committee include:
The .posting of a $2,000 fidelity
I bond by the Society for the
■      treasurer.
The presentation of a detailed
J budget at the beginning of i'he
" term allowing for a 5 percent
operation margin, and full responsibility of the treasurer to account for
the expenditure of AMS funds at
anytime during his term of office.
Proposed   expenditures  of  sub-
3sidiary   organizations   must   be
in the hands of the treasurer before April 15.
4 The submission of a Control Report to the Co-ordinator of Ac-
tivities by subsidiary organisations listing their proposed expenditures for extra-curricular activitka.
5 The close co-operatloi\ of the
Co-ordinator and the Treasurer.,
6 The appointment of a public relations officer for the Student
Council to co-operate with the
Daily Ubyssey in assuring adequate
publicity for AMS functions.
The establishment of a finance
7  board   composed   of   Commerce
st'udents   and   chaired   by   the
treasurer to assist him in his dutlea.
Full text of the resolution follows:
Capital Expenditures
All 1:30 Lectures
Cancelled For
Today's AMS Meet
AH 1:30 lectures will bc acncelled
today, to enable students to attend
the special meeting of the Alma
Mater Society called to hear the report of thc Investigation Committee
on the present financial state of
thc Society.
First'   of   tho   throe   one   arl   plays
presented  is Stephen  Vincent  Benel's
"The   Devil   and   Daniel   Websioia"   11 • Mr. Kdwards and Boh Church a.s All,
has a cast  of 21—tlie  laryrsl  oast  in a I the  call   liny.
GIRLS LACK HUMOR SAYS
PSYCHOLOGY PROFESSOR
"Women have a deficient sense of humor."
In a recent lecture, psychology professor J. F. Morsh
. told a class that this was the main reason why men should
not play jokes on their girl friends if "they want to remain
that way."
"The woman with a sense of humor equal to that of a
man is a rare creature indeed," he added.
Professor Morsh did not state whether his observations
wore from personal experience or not.
Be it resolved that the constitution
of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia be
amended by renumbering the present provision under by-law No. 4 as
Section 1 of that by-law and by in-
Detailed Budget
Be it resolved that Section 1 of the
constitution of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia be amended by the insertion
between the words "auditors" and
''and the secretary" of the following:
Fidelity Bond
Be it resolved that sub-section (d)
of Section 3 of Article III of the Code
of the Alma Mater .Society of the
University of British Columbia be
struck out and the following substituted:
"(d) The treasurer shall, in addition
to the performance of ariy duties imposed on him by the constitution of
the Society, observe the following:
(i) On assuming office (he shall, at
the expense of the Society, provide
a fidelity bond in the sum of $2,000
by a company selected by the Students' Council.
(ii) He shall take charge of, and be
responsible for the funds of the Society.
Monthly Statement
(vii) The treasurer shall render
each month a statement including
j receipts and disbursements, and the
'working capital position of the Society as well as purchases and sales of
inventory, to the Students' Council
and at any other time on the written
request! of the Students'  Council.
viii) The treasurer shall prepare the
budget of the Society from the estimates of the proposed expenditures
Remain In Office
(x) It shall be the duty of the outgoing treasurer to remain in office
until June 30th, at which time the
incoming treasurer shall assume office, but the incoming treasurer shall
attend all the meetings of the outgoing Students' Council. The outgoing treasurer shall be responsible
for closing the fiscal books of the
Society.
(xi) Thc treasurer shall present to
the Students' Council, any recommendations fiom the auditors and
shall report to Council by the end of
the year, what the results were, of
any actions taken.
(xih The treasurer shall be responsible    for    approving    vouchor.':,
eluding the following as Section! -
2. No capital expenditure over one
thousand dollars shall be undertaken ■
unless authorized by a general meeting at which a letter of approval from
the auditors has been presented.
"as well as a detailed budget, based
on the proposed expenditures of all
subsidiary organizations, and of administration expenses generally, but
providing for an operating margin of
at least 5 percent.
(iii) He shall, immediately upon tfi£
receipt of any funds, deposit theUI
with a chartered bank, selected by
the Students' Council. .  . ■'.  i
(iv) The treasurer shall not disburse any funds except in payment'fit
bills authorized by Students' Council.
(v) The Society's cheques shall be
signed by the treasurer or the president of tihe Society and counterslgrtedl
by any one of two signing officer*
appointed by the Students' Council
for the purpose. '
(vi) The treasurer shall keep careful account of, and be responsible
for, all monies received and disbursed by him, and shall file all bills,
receipts and vouchers.
by the Undergraduate Societies, the
Literary and Scientific Executive, the
Athletic Associations, the Publications
Board, and expenditures for any other
purpose authorized by Students'
CouncN, and shall present it to Students' Council for adoption by the end
of the second week in September. .   .
(ix) The treasurer shall obtain a
financial report from each activity
and function, and shall present it 'to
Students' Council.
requisitions, petty cash payments and
purchase orders. '
(xiii It shall be the duty of the
treasurer to appoint, subject to aj^
proval of the Students' Council, an
individual to manage purchases, sales
and custody of any current inventory, and he shall be responsible te
the  treasurer,
(xiv) It shall be the duty of the
treasurer in collaboration with the
Co-ordinator of activities, to approve
control reports submitted by any Subsidiary organization of the Society
wishing to hold a function requiring
any funds from the Society.
(Clantinned  On  Page 3)
SEE RESOLUTIONS Page 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Tuesday,   November   16,   1943
The Daily Ubyssey
t
Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.50 per year
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia.
if, i{< i(,
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society nor of tlie University.
v •** v ^
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1624 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   -   -   -   -   RON HAGGART
MANAGING EDITOR   -   -   -   -   VAL SEARS
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor, Bob Cave, Novia Hebert; Features, Ray Baines; CUP Editor,
Jack Wasserman; Photography Director, Ellanor Hall; Sports Editor, Chuck Marshall;
Editor This Issue - CHRIS CROMBIE Make-up Editor - MICKEY FYNN
Associate Editor - PETE HEPHER
Continuity7 Can Be Dangerous
If nothing else, the "probers" of student
finances are at least visionaries.
Their recommendations which are outlined
at length in The Daily Ubyssey today set up
jcin elaborate network of checks and balances
\fi safeguard the $15 which students pay each
year to the Alma Mater Society.
At a general meeting today, students will
have these recommendations before them
for decision.
The major chore will be the acceptance or
rejection of a "financial board" to be drawn
from the ranks of commerce students and to
sit as an all - powerful watchdog over the
student treasurer.
' The logic of the probers is clear. In their
desire to bring continuity to student government, they recommend that members of the
board be appointed from their second year
to sit for four-year terms, A loophole is left
for a student in his fourth year on the board
to seek election as treasurer.
While the advisability of continuity  in
student affairs is obvious, the advantages of
an elaborate "finance board" are harder to
i
see.
It is quite plain that a student who serves
for three years on the board will be a lead
pipe cinch to be elected treasurer.
In other words, the treasurer of the Alma
Mater Society will, in fact, not be elected
by the students at large but will be virtually
assured of the job when he is elected by the
commerce department to the board in his
second year.
He will be assured of the job, that is, if
you can ever find a student willing to bore
himself to death by sitting for four years on
the prober's "finance board."
Whatever the decision of today's meeting,
however, students of UBC have benefitted
from the services of eight unthanked students,
plain ordinary guys, who accepted the challenge of finding out why the AMS was ailing,
and put weeks of late-hour candle burning
into finding out.
We're Still Waiting For The Gym
Students who spent long hours campaigning for the war memorial gymnasium will bo
disappointed to learn that plans for construction have now reached a virtual impasse.
Planners of the gym need another $150,-
000 before even the basic units of the building
can be started. They asked for the money last
summer from the provincial government, but
their blueprints have been gathering dust
ever since while the cabinet dilly-dallies
over an answer.
Every day the cabinet's decision is delayed
means British Columbia, will get less gymnasium for the money now on hand. As it is,
close to a million dollars will be needed to
provide the completed gymnasium that originally was to cost half that sum.
For a long time planners of the gymnasium
have been pointing out the more obvious
reasons for additional government support:
it is to be a provincial memorial and will
provide facilities for the university's department of physical education.
A contribution of $150,000 from provincial
coffers would be downright smart horse
trading. In return, the government would get
a $600,000 revenue-producing home for its
department of physical education as well as
an ultra-modern new building at the entrance
to the campus.
So far, students of UBC 4iave contributed
53 percent of the $432,000 now in the bank
and their campaign throughout the province
has raised another 29 percent. The provincial
government lias given six percent.
Someday soon students at the university
may grow tired of providing facilities for
UBC's department of physical education.
They've provided UBC with one gymnasium,
now ridicuously small for a university of
several thousand students, and they've built
a stadium. They await only a nod from the
cabinet to start'on another gym.
SIGNBOARD
Meetings
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUB
presents Mr. L. E. Taylor speaking
on "Some Game Animals and Plants
in South Africa," Ap Sc. 102 Nov. 16
at 7:30. Refreshments will be served.
All interested cordially invited to
attend.
Accommodation
BASEMENT SUITE 14TH AVENUE
near Granville. Double room, private
bai'h, private entrance, oil heat. Suit
two male students. ?15 each. Hot plate
priveleges,
LIGHT HOUSEEEPING ACCOMO-
dation available to share with male
student already ocupying. $14 per
month. Phone BA 4319.
ROOM IN QUIET HOME FOR MALE
student. Breakfast and dinner, garage.
BA 5577-L.
For Sale
REMINGTON NOISELESS PORT-
able typewriter with foreign keyboard with accents required for condition or Teutonic languages, in perfect condition, price $55. Phone after
5 p.m. Mrs. West CE 7071.
GENT'S TUXEDO IN EXCELLENT
condition, size 36. Price $15. Phone
BA 6302.
A NUMBER OF ELECTRICAL EN-
gineering books for sale at extremely
low prices. Phone Mrs. Freeman,
BA 4164-Y.
VARSITY GIRL'S CLOTH.ES.SKIRT'S,
drosses etc, size 16. Call CE 1484 after
G p.m.
CAR FOR SALE 1936 AUSTIN
cheapest transportation. Phone West
165Y1. Can be seen down town.
LADIES   RANGER   BICYCLE   LIKE
new. Phone AL 1565-R.
REMINGTON   DUAL  RAZOR,   FAIR
condition. Phone Stew BA 4545-R.
'34   TERRAPLANE   SEDAN    GOOD
shape.   Heater,   foglight.   $445.   Jack.
FA 4076.
TUXEDO-SIZE   37-38   GOOD   CON-
dition.  Asking $25. Phone AL 1958-L.
THREE  SUITS  $30  EACH.   SIZE  38
tall,   1   grey   worsted,   1  light   brown
manx tweed, 1 brown domestic tweed,
all worn about three months.  Phone
HA 5027-L after 5 p.m.
MODEL A SERAN, 5 GOOD TIRES,
new-lined   brakes,   engine   top   shape
$350   phone   AL   1603-L   around   6:3j
p.m.
1934   AUSTIN   SEDAN.   $350.   RELI-
ab!c, fully reconditioned.  40 miles to
gallon. Phone AL 3225-L.
Meetings Meetings  Meetings
Letters To The
Editor
BENCHER'S DECISION
Sir: *s,j :.   /
Now that the benchers have
rendered their opinion, it is time
for all of us who seek a professional career to take stock of our
situation.
The question arises: what is to
prevent reactionairies in the medical, pharmaceutical, engineering,
or any other association from seeking such legislation and applying
it in their fields. With the lawyers
example as their precedent, it
would thus be easy for narrow
groups in any of these fields to
gain control of the political and
economic thought of a profession.
An engineer might find himself
of "ill repute" for holding the
opinion that the - government
should take over the production of
electric power.
Martin has no legal access to
appeal (not a democratic' state of
affairs, t'o say the least). He can
now appeal only to public opinion
which will have to be exceedingly strong to win his case. If we do
not support Martin and condemn
the bencher's high handedness, we
too may find that our reputations
are not made by the way we conduct ourselves in society, and, as
Martin has found, our service to
country is not a contributing factor in determining loyalty.
W. A. B. Ewen, 2nd Ap. Sc.
PROFOUNDLY  SHOCKED
Dear Sir:
As architectural students, we
were profoundly shocked by the
suggested designs for UBC's special
events board, appearing in Wednesday's Daily Ubyssey. That' they
could be the, work of a fellow
student is a source of great shame
to us, and we can only offer the
rather inadequate explanation that
this student is in a Junior Year
and has yet to attain that maturity
of expression that we in the school
of architecture so earnestly strive
for.
We hasten to agree with Mr.
Plant's suggestion that a piece of
contemporary architecture is
wretchedly out of place on the
venerable, ivy-grown grounds of
our beloved Alma Mater, and it is
the earnest wish of every responsible architecture student that
these (enclosed) alternative solutions be placed before the Student
Council, as being infinitely more
in keeping with the ancient tradition and architectural decorum of«
our university.
Because you have shown such a
marked personal interest in this
(until now) infamous project, we
have taken the liberty to forward
those suggestions through you in
order that UBC's student body
may be reassured, art and good
taste aro not dead on our campus.
Excelsior!
A group of architectural students,
Third year
FREE TEXT BOOKS
Dear Sir:
What is our Ubyssey coming to,
when an article appears in thc
paper that no one can account for?
The article about free textbooks
is a definite slip on the staff of
the Ubyssey. These book were to
be shipped overseas, but have
been hanging around in dusty
heaps. I suggest that these books
now be sold to the students for a
nominal fee fjnd the proceeds
donated to the ISS. The moral of
this story is: don't believe what
you read in the paper.
Yours   truly,
Harry McTaggart, 1st Yr. Agr,
This Week
The Children's Hour
12:30
8:30
12:30
7:00
7:45
7:00
8:30
12:30
8:00
8:30
8:00
Today
Special General Meeting — Armories
Forestry Dance — Stanley Park Sports Pavillion
Wednesday
CCF Club presents Eric Flowerdew — Arts 100
Christmas Plays — Sudent night — Auditorium
Basketball dheader featuring Braves and Chiefs — Gym
Thursday
Christmas Plays — Student Night — Auditorium
Commerce Informal — Georgia Ballroom
Friday
Pre-med presents Administrator of VGH — Ap. Sc. 100
UBC Thunderbirds vs Seattle College —Gym
Alpha Gamma Delta Cabaret — Commodore
Saturday
UBC Thunderbirds vs Seattle College — Gym
BILL REA
8:45 a.m.    To 9:00 a.m.
12:30 Noon To 2:30 p.m.
4:30 p.m.    To 5:30 p.m.
DIAL 1230
All Wool
English
Ankle Socks
Special   7Rf»
White, Pink, Green, Yellow,
Fawn. Sizes 8% to 10%
575 Granville St.
Just Up From Pender      MA. G942
Fccfory Trained
Mechanics
The men who service your
car at Dueck's are trained
technicians. Many are graduates of GM service schools
at Oshawa and Detroit.
These men study every development in their particular field from latest manufacturers' data—keep continually posted on new techniques. Guesswork has no
place here.
DUECK
CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE
MNIRAL   MOTORS
WHOUSALl PARTS DISTRIBUTORS
Q60 MtK'ftW MMVtoAi •  Ctototin
a^^i^K^*^ dru sc3ip
*
symptoms,:;
Itchy feeling, daa-
rlruflf; dry, brittU
liair; loose hair* oa
comb or brush. Va.
IfiM checked may
cauie baldness.
by
es
bewley
It is the year 1950.
Wastrel uncle, long retired from lucrative journalism field, is propped up on sagging
iron bed in filthy Cordova Street room, and
popping dime fish-and-chip dinner into whiskery face while he reads 1950 "Ubyssey" which
came a.s wrapper for chips.
Wastrel Uncle, tears and vinigar glistening on wasted cheeks, is looking at Ubyssey
with editorial policy now controlled by soulless, penny-pinching, utilitarian-minded Students' Council.
Jack-booted Councillors, he notes, have
torn leaf from book of Juan Peron; and,
falling on free but troublesome press, have
taken possession in name of .shirtless dispossessed ones, all in name ol' freedom, liberty,
equality and Constitution of Alma Mater
Society.
Riding - crop - carrying    Councillors,    he
notes, have finally implemented policy of
making Ubyssey useful, instead of unwholesome; sane, instead of sensational; and dull
as ditchwater, instead of delirious.
Lewcl pictures of chorus girls (two columns four inches wasted newspaper space)
have been replaced by anagrams and crosswords puzzles; winning combinations of
words spelling out Councillors' names.
Vile columnists (four columns three and
one half inches wasted space) have long ago
been flung into outer darkness, and space
previously occupied now put to sensible
purpose, like this:
Wa ni',. vary pleased lii learn Unit Mr. ,Tlin I icwhurxl
ha- nviiviTi'il I'l'iiin I lis ivvnl illness mill mv wry
happy  (a  welcome  Mini   hark   id   tin•  campus.
i>:i Tuesday sift annum n I lain Ilia annual l''ivsh
eeiiiilaii iinrly was In Id. Tlia faculty nria.l us Inisis fur
ilia uriasiiin, welcoinims I mt h Ilia rivsliiium class and the
Miliar siuilcins. The tea cave ilia fivshnicii ami fivsh-
clias an ii|i|nii'lunliy la n>'l aci|uainicil wilh cue another, ili, niliar si ndciils ami the faculty. Lefrcslmietils
were sei'Mil iri .in a lone, lahle ami there were many
smaller    lahles.    sealleieil   ahout    Ihe    lawn,    In    spile   (if
rather chilly weather,  the tea was a KP'Ul  success.
OmiT'i    ,'iV,VifSM:Y.Nlurf  wlshlH  l"  "xtciirt  conKraluki-
nieliis lollow|hK   People   on   their   recent   eii«u«v-
Mv. Oovig McVIe C.'ircl yr. Aria) and Miss Rota Mai-
tnevvs (it  Hut/.ie,  U.C,
Mr. Muck I'cnwlll Hird yr. Atfrlc.) and Miss Hester
Anderson,   ot   lilainnore,   Alia.
Mr. Alec Sprnule and Miss UcK'ina Wmitrlilac, holh
Kraduates of last year.
Mrs. It. K. (Iiiuilard, wh,, is leeiurhu; hi I !io!,,;;v
null! I>r. Ilirdliuili returns til <'lirisi nias p; ,,,, newcaimr
lo I'.ll.i'. I'\>rinerly Llizn het h McU'heiiv .Mrs Cmdard
Krudliaied from I'.ll.C. in Ihlf), in which war she una
Senior Lady. .Anyone who saw Ihe uiainr play ihal yvir
will rememher Mrs. (loodard for her unfurnei lahla per-
trayal of Lulu Letts. I'.L.C. welcomes Mrs. (luoilnrd
hack to her Alma Mater and we hope thai she enjoys
these few- months as she did her student days here.
(Wastrel Uncle, overcome at this point by
nostalgia, remembers that old Ubyssey would
have announced this last with two-bank, 24-
pt. Kabel saying: "Lulu Back In Town.")
u.e.s. ^ i '    "
I'.K.S.   Meclini.;'   Thursday   noon,   in   ,\ p.   Sc,    inn   m
1-: lo.   I'r.  Ivsiiiuml  Swltlilns  will speak  ninim;  in  il>,
Ureal    Hear   Lake   Ihslrici.   This   disirici   ha.-   c     into
prominence   in   Urn   last   few   wars   due   pi   mineral   discoveries, and |hr.  Swilhln's speed,  will  he  nf interest   ■,,
IIS   all.    Lei's    H'd    .Science,    eVerWiiidc    lllefc    HI     lj-|.".,    ell"
S.M.U.S.
The S.M.l'.S.  Meeilin;'  lust   Thursday was ti  liuwHiij,'
■uoevs. 1 ■.-. , ryh,„h- cnti ilmied a pari and a piod time
v- <i--i had l,y all. Wc are due far hi,e;,;er and hatter
S.M.I'.S. ineeline;-, The sunns ucivii'i perfect hut wo
liad \oliiii>o innd how!). Lei's h-aru our sunns and
oonirnl ihai volume. Lei's no .Science!
HISTORICAL    SOCIETY
'Hie   sei I   ini'i hue;   nf   I Im    Historical   Society   was
•mid on iieiaher ;i nl the home ,,f Mrs. Smalls,' Vera.
Kaili'lilfe  r,,-nl   (lie  papi i   l,,r   i| ,, vim:    a    "Tim ' I lack-
-O oUIld     of     I he      Mala-,,,        |  I   i,   | him''      ill      w  llicll      she      InU'cll
I  !'e      d.    (   e|, ,Ol,,, a,|        ,.|        1  hi.-       I     II    , I A I ! \ •    I I 1 ,' 1  I       pHIC'Ipl,'       , , |' \  |,|.
' male I ■■>"■"-: 11 m.|i, s . A !i\ , Is ;..,,,1 ,,,■,, ,..a hn; discussion
LE   CEI'.f.!.. E   c-HAMOAir
> "      ' ' ' I   i '  •■  <   ' I, of      I !|   ■      I,    u Iy      real'Ka lli/eil
1 '' '! '   ■ I -n .  -.      ':'■!■■•       com!,in   ■ ■■      ! ',. a     ,,]'      lh,.      former
I''i each    i    n',   .     I,'  ,;....   in     ,,..,!     I,;,    i •;,!,„ , ia,    was    held
'"I    'I'm     US'. .    I lei,,,.,.!■     a,        v     ,  ,( vme,p. ,    pivsellled     hy
several   of   Ui,-   na mini-,   wa-    \,-\-y   niimii   enjoyed.    I >r.
U'os.-ic   M.    Pippin;;,   in,,   i vrv   pr. -Maul,   announced
thai    llm    Liancli    film.    Maria    ( 'hupedelaino.    would    he
prescnlei]    on    \i.\-, lllher   .*,.    .\ I     Ihe    nasi     hleelit!!',    ,,|'    (he
clu'1 Mi-s ('mini. Kai,| will i.;i\e a hrmf -iiiniuary of Ihe
novel, Marin ('hupedelaine, which wi ai.- -lire will he
^ er\    eiiji.yahle.    lie   Mi,-,     la   alp ml.   ' v.-i \ hodv.
Al whit'h your wastrel Uiu-lo, taking a
lx 1' ol stra'L'.ul vinegar with a lotion chaser,
wonders sadly whelhor there might not be a
lieder use lor (lie new, puritied, .sane, solid
and sensible Ulw.ssey, on his way clown the
hall. Tuesday,  November  16,  1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
RESOLUTIONS
iContinued  From Page 1)
Travelling
(xv) Before authorizing any allowance for travelling expenses, the
treasurer shall insist on receiving a
statement of proposed expenses and
within one week after the return of
the person or persons to whom the
allowances were made, shall obtain a
detailed account of actual expenditure
and shall make any necessary adjustments.
(xvi) The treasurer shall be required to prepare and present to the
annual meeting, in addition to t'he
report required by setion 2 of by-law
No. 2 of the constitution, a statement
of his general activities during his
term of office. He shall also be required to discuss this report with the
incoming  treasurer.
April 15
Be it resolved that Section 4 of
Article V of the Code of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British 'Columbia be deleted and that
the following be substituted:
"4. The proposed expenditures of
those subsidiary organizations referred to in Sub-Sub-Section (viii) of
Sub-Section (d) of Section 3 of Article
II of the Code of the Society shall be
in the hands of the treasurer before
15th of April.
V. Resolved that Section 3 of Article
V of the Code of the Alma Mater
Society of the University of British
Columbia be deleted, and that Section 4 (as amended) 5 and 6 be renumbered respectively as Sections 3,
4 and 5.
Control Report
Be- it resolved that Section 2 of
Article IX of the Code of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia be amended by adding the following:
"They shall then be, required, before
making any expenditures whatsoever,
to submit to the office of the Coordinator of activities a Control Report which shall show the following
dci'ails:
(i) A statement of expected revenue
and expense.
(ii) A list of the Patrons, if any.
(iii) A list of persons to whom complimentary tickets will be given. They
shall also be required to submit to the
treasurer's office, not' later than ten
days after the close, of the event, a
statement of actual revenue and expense."
Daily Ubyssey
Be it resolved that the present
Article XV of the Code of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia be renumbered as
Section I of Article XV and that the
following shall be added as Section
II of Article XV.
a) Among the principal functions of
t'ht! Ubyssey, and other publications
from time to time serving as news
organs of the Alma Mater Society
shall be the advance notification and
sufficient advertisement to the Societies' membership of the eveni's
listed in the Socjal Calendar of the
Tillicum or other student handbook
together with the publication of such
social or athletic events or other matters as the Students' Council may direct to the attention of the public relations officer.
b) For the better peformance of its
function as a gazette of the aforementioned events and matters, and
for the prevention as far as may be
of loss to the Society by reason of
defective publicity, it shall be the
duty of the Editor-in-Chief and Managing Editor of the Ubyssey or other
news organs aforementioned, to cooperate in every possible manner with
the public relations officer of the
Students' Council,
c) In the event the public relations
officer does not receive the co-operation required to fulfill his duties
from the Editor-in-Chief he will report in full to the Students' Council,
who shall have authority to act under
Article XXII, Section II, Sub-Section*
A of the Code of i'he Alma Mater
Society of the University of British
Columbia.
d) In further performance of its
•function as a gazette the editor-in-
Chief shall be bound to publish notices
of club meetings, and full attention to
details of place, time, speakers, and
topics.
c) Except for the grants made by
the Students' Council to the Publications Board, no monies shall bo receivable, nor advertising rates charged
by the board, or tiie aforementioned
publications, in respect to their performance of the Junction referred to
in Section A herj0fc* except where any
subsidiary organization wishes supplemental advertising for which it
will pay from its budgeted allotments.
And that Article XXII, Section "il.
Sub-Sccti'ir A of the Code of the
Alma Mn.ci Society of tho University of British Columbia be amended
by the audition of the following:
He shall be subject to removal from
office [»r noncompliance with the
ruling of Students' Council made
pursuant to the provisions of Section
II, Article XV. And be it resolved
that Article II, Section 2, of the Code
of tlie Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia be
amended by the addition o the following as Sub-Section   t'n):
PR Officer
The Public Eolations Officer, who
shall be appointed by the incoming
Students' Council before the end of the
spring term.
And that Article III of Section 3 of
the Code of the Alma Mater Society
of the University of British Columbia
be amended by the addition of the
following as Sub-Section Im):
The duties of the Public Relations
Officer shall be:
1) To sit on the Students' Council as
an ex-officio member.
2) To sit on the Publications Board as
an ex-officio member.
3) To be an ex-officio member of any
committee set up by the Alma Mater
Society.
4) To foster thc development of a
public relations program of the Society.
5) To handle publicity, required by
the Society in relation to the press,
radio and other media.
6) To co-operate in every way possible with the Publications Board a.s
prescribed in Article XV, Section 2 of
the Code.
Social Activities
Be it resolved that Sub-Section (9)
of Section 3 of Article III of thc Code
of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British s Columbia be
amended  by  adding  the  following.
Co-ordinator of Activities shall
work in close co-operation with the
treasurer to ensure thc financial success of the various activities of thc
Society, and, in particular, he shall
be responsible for receiving and approving Control Reports, and referring them to the treasurer for his
approval.
Finance Board
Be it resolved that a finance board
be set up to institute a better system
of control over the expenditures of
the Society and to provide for more
continuity in the administration of
student   finance.
The members of the board shall be
ihe treasurer of the AMS who shall
be chairman, and one representative
each from second, third, fourth and
fifth year Commerce plus the treasurer of the Men's Athletic Directorate.
The representative from the second
year Commerce shall be elected for a
term of four years, and he shall
automatically become the representative for the third year Commerce
in thc year following his election,
This process of advancement shall
continue until the completion of the
third year of his term of office at
which time he may choose between
running for treasurer or continuing
to serve a fourth term on the committee. If he is unsuccessful in his
campaign for treasurer he will continue as representative for the fifth
year  of  Commerce.
Duties
4)  The duties of the members:
a) The representative from the sec
ond year of Commerce shall be an
ex-officio member of the Publications
Board. In this capacity he shall accept all requests for proposed expenditures from this organization. He
shall  then   bring  to  the  attention  of
financial  undertakings such  as special events.
e) The representative from the
fifth year of Commerce shall be assistant treasurer or if elected to the
position  shall be the treasurer of the
the  treasurer of the Alma Mater So-j Alma   Mater   Society.   His   duties
ciety those expenditures that he
deems advisable. Thus any member
of the Publications Board is required
to submit all budgets, supplementary
budgets and other requests for "Council Grants" to this member for his approval. If any member qf the Publications Board feels that his request
has been unjustifiably refused, he
may apneal to the Students' Council.
Representatives
b) The representative from the
second year of Commerce shall also
be an ex-officio member of the Men's
Athletic Directorate. In this capacity
he shall act as liaison officer between the Directorate and the treasurer.
c) The representative from the
third year of Commerce shall be an
ex-officio member of the Undergraduate Societies Committee. In this capacity his duties in respect to USC
shall be the same as those outlined
in sub-section»(a) of this section in
respect of the USC.
d) The representative of the fourth
year of Commerce shall be an ex-
officio member of the Literary and
Scientific Executive. His duties in
respect of the LSE shall be the same
as those outlined in sub-section (a)
of this section, in respect of LSE, He
shall   also   advise   the   LSE   on   any
assistant treasurer will be: to assist
thc treasurer in the performance of
any of his duties, .such as acting as
chairman of the Accident Benefit
Committee; to assist the treasurer to,
draw up the necessary financial reports required by Students' Council;
lo assist thc treasurer in the approval
of Control Report etc.; and to assisl
the treasurer in any other way that
the treasurer may desire. He shall at
all times work in close co-operation
with the treasurer in the performance
of any of these duties.
The Board
5)  The Board shall:
a) Render advice to the treasurer
on  matters  of  fiscal  policy.
b) Assist the treasurer in drawing
up thc over-all budget of the Society.
c) Advise thc treasurer in his administration of the general office of
thc Society,
d) Assist the treasurer in making
the closing entries in the fiscal books
of the Society.
e) Be required to meet at least three
times per year to approve the over-all
budget of the Society; to approve the
.semi-annual report of tho treasurer
and to approve his report and financial
statement persenled to the annual
meeting of the Society. The board
may also be called to gather at any
time by the chairman.
Minority Report
Lack Of Time
Chief Defect
Of AMS
Evidence presented to the
Plant Committee shows that
principal defect in the existing
AMS administration is the lack
of time each officer has to
carry out his duties, In addition to this officers lack the
knowledge and experience to
deal with the business management of the society.
Solution proposed by the committee
and to be brought up at today's special AMS meeting recommends that
the student society employ a full
time comptroller whose duties shall
be defined by the AMS.
The duties of the comptroller if
this amendment is passed at the
meeting will be as follows.
1. Control of the expenditure of
budgets as approved by  Council.
2. Assistance in preparation of the
treasurer's monthly report and other
reports to council.
3. Receiving and keeping in safe
etistody and having available for the
treasurer, all financial returns and
having necessary , documents for the
expenditure of monies.
flow television
makes jobs
for Canadians
The eye of the television
camera is an image-
orthicon tube. The heart
of the receiving set is a cathode-ray
tube. Most metal parts of these tubes
are nickel or nickel alloys.
In television receivers there are also
from 16 to 32 or more radio tubes of
which the metal parts are nickel, nickel
alloys or nickel coated. Nickel is also
used in x-Ray tubes and in long distance
telephone systems, including those
using the new coaxial cable.
Television has been developed through
long and exhaustive research by individuals and manufacturers of electrical
equipment, and in this research the
International Nickel research laboratories have co-operated
to the fullest extent.        {$
\^
\>Z*
^/M
r.
The    development    of
television has given rise
to an entirely qew market for Canadian Nickel.
New jobs are created for Canadians
both  in the Nickel   industry and in
industries which make equipment containing Nickel.
Thus does research develop better products, create more employment.
/J
m
W£f
////,.
JjSere-*
mi.
'I IV
{{""Ui
j&&Ot4i
"~/\
Y§
**,•■
V.
wM^bm
m
m^i.
////'
#£■■■'■ J$
" I'he Ivjmiiiii'r nf
,\/<<V/"</ <>tl-i>,i!>e
bunk fully illus-
tnilal. ;;■/// /', .wilt
free i"l request to
u/ifu/ie interested.
Casting nickel anodes at the
Port Colborne refinery
THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED, 25 KING STREET WEST, TORONTO Page!
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 16, 1948/
The
Armchair
Athlete
By CHUCK MARSHALL
For all intents and purposes
the 1948 football season is now
over and even the most ardent of
the Thunderbird supporters must
needs wince when glancing^ back
over his shoulder at what has gone
before.
Actually there is still one more
: game on the
''Bird's agenda,
a tilt against
the Vikings of
^aW» ^SWM Western Washington, but judging from the
past, the outcome of that
contest is pretty
ty well decided except for the final score.
Ordinarily there would be little
point in re-enacting post-mortems
over the rather inglorious remains
of six Thunderbird defeats except
that the closing of this season
marks the end of three years of
Pacific Northwest Conference football and the results have been far
from gratifying.
Moreover, if the past looks bad,
the prospects for the future are
downright awful. Not only will
UBC stepping up into a far
tougher conference next year, but
she will also be losing four or
five of her best players with almost no sign of replacements.
The situation in a nut shell is
that after a three year attempt to
master the American game, UBC
has not quite made the grade and
chances of doing so in the near
future look even slimmer than they
did in 1&36.
WHYS AND WHEREFORES
And now let us look at the
reasons. Thunderbird players have
lacked everything except an inestimable quanntity of guts..
It's easy enough for gridmen to
play on a powerful squad, confident in the knowledge that they
have a winning combination, but
to go out as the 'Birds have done,
suffer through 60 minutes of ruthless pumelling from disciplined
and game-wise opposition and
then drag themselves almost unconscious off'the field of glory (?);
this is the sign of true heros.
Unfortunately, blind heroism is
not enough, however, nor will
there always be players willing
to take such unrewarded punishment and athletic directors Have
a big decision to make before
next  season.
They must either work out some
system whereby UBC's gridmen
can go onto the playing field with
something approaching a 50-50
chance or else give up the game
entirley.
MHAT IT TAKES
Some people have wondered if
Blue and Gold athletes have what
it takes to make good football
players, and the anwser is, of
course, a resounding yes.
The manner in which UBC rugger men have dominated the Eng-
the Pacific coast and most partic-
lish style game all up and down
ularly in Vancouver itself shows
that we have good ball players.
On the other hand those turning
out for football have to be taught
the simplest fundamentals by their
coach when he should be concentrating on complicated plays
and even then when the Varsity
players line up on the field, the
opposition always has a great deal
more  experience  than  they,
CHANGE OF FACE
Obviously unless the whole face
of athletics changes in Vancouver,
we cannot expect to get many
trained gridmen arriving on the
campus as is the case in American
schools.
The establishment of a training
table and a junior Varsity team
here were steps in the right direction'this year but they are not
enough. There must be plenty of
good coaching, plenty of equipment and plenty of encouragement for  the players.
Heroes Made As 'Birds
Drop Final Home Tilt
-*
Daily Ubyssey Photo By Denny Waller
TOUCHDOWN BOUND is UBC's shifty fullback Dougie Reid
who is shown during an electrifying 80-yard run which he made
to score standing up during Saturday's tilyvith Linfield. 'Birds
lost the game 13-7 but home owner Reid was easily the hero
of the day.
Hanley Clips
Bodie In UBC
Golf Final
Veteran Clinches
Spot on Team
The University of British
Columbia has a new golf champion. Dick Hanley trounced
Don podie 6-5 in the 36 hole
final  which  was  played  last
weekend.
Both Hanley and Bodie played anything but championship calibre golf
in the morning round.
There were only two bright spots
in the whole eighteen, birdies on the
1st and 2nd holes by Bodie and Hanley respectively. The remaining 16
holes were terrible t'o say the leest.
OUT TO LUNCH
Hanley emerged with a 1 up edge
as the finalists went to lunch,
The afternoon session produced
some fine shot-making and exceptionally good scoring.
But the climax of the whole match
came on the 25th hole. Hanley's 15-
foot putt stopped just on the edge of
the cup. Bodie had a six-footer for
the win. He had a wide open hole t'o
putt into, but somehow he managed
to knock Hanley's ball into the cup
instead of his own.
That error gave Hanley a 4 up lead
and virtually cinched the match for
him.
Dougie Reid has thrilled football fans in Varsity Stadium
for the last time as a Thunderbird gridder..
Along with Dave Storey, Al Lamb,^-
SPORTS EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor Tliis Issue - DOUG MURRAY-ALLAN
WEDNESDAY NOON TO SEE
CROSS-COUNTRY CLASSIC
UBC will play host to track crews from Universities south
of the border as well as teams from high schools throughout
B.C. in the first annual Pacific Northwest Cross Country meet,
Wednesday, November 17.
Both junior and senior events will start at 1 o'clock in the
Stadium. The juniors, including fraternity runners and the
high school entries, covering the short course while the seniors
traverse the long circuit,
Starting and finishing their races in the Stadium, the
juniors are expected to end their event long before the senior
aspirants.
Varsity Hockey Squad
Splits Opening Tilts
UBC's hockey team splits its two opening encounters
edging out the Vancouver Indians 6-5, last Thursday and then
losing to Nanaimo 7-2 at the island city on Saturday night.
 ■ -3>   The  'Birds took a healthy 6-2 lead
\#fircify  VnrrpritiAii Iimo the third peri°d °f the ind>an
raijiiy  juiAviiiiciij      but collapsed in the dying
minutes   to   give   the   Indians   three
tallies without reply.
Lloyd Torfasson with three goals
Hass Young with two and "Wag"
Wagner with a singleton, scored the
UBC points. The only penalty to UBC
went to Torfasson for charging.
Soccermen
In Second Loss
Saturday
Inability to score goals when they
had tho breaks cost thc Varsity soccer eleven their second straight district league game Saturday afternoon.
Capitalising on every opportunity,
undefeated Norquay whipped the
campus club 4-1 at Norquay Park, to
stretch their lead to three games over
Collingwood, and drop Varsity into
a third place t'ie with Raniers.
In intermediate play on Sunday,
tho luckless UBC squad bit the dust
again, bowing to Ex-Junior G Men
4-0.
In other games Saturday, Collingwood blanked Raniers 3-0 and South
Hill came up with their first win ot
tho year, gaining a 2-1 verdict over
North  Burnaby. |
FUNCTINOED  SMOOTHLY
Scoring was divided evenly between thc two top lines with three
goals apiece. Both qombinations
functioned smoothly and appear to
be set for the season.
More than 2000 fans took in the
initial encounter which proved lucrative to the student coffers.
Things went differently for the
locals at Nanaimo on Saturday night
when they lost to i'he tough Clippers
7-2. It was a case o Jpugh breaks and
tough luck.
Nanaimo showed a smart, heavy-
checking team which should be the
class of the league.
Peter S. Mathewson
SERVICE SUPERVISOR
GOO Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PAc. 5321.
West 1619-L-l
SUN LIFE OF CANADA
Dmitri Goloubef, Don Nesbit, Eric
Cardinal, Bud Spiers and a few more.
Reid played his last home game as a
Thunderbird Saturday.
All of these men will graduate at
the end of this year.
Reid would be the last to admit it
but it was mostly his sparking play
that gave the local fans anything to
cheer about.
Against Linfield College in the
season finale it was Reid's 75 yard
run back of a kick that brought the
'Birds as close to victory as they have
been all season.
Had he a well-balanced team in
front of him there is little doubt that
the fair haired 180 pound fullback
would have been the highest ground
gainer in the conference. As it was,
he stands fifth which was no small
accomplishment' ensidering the spottiness of the UBC attack all season.
Although they didn't win any contests, the 'Birds were great in defeat because of the way they handled
themselves. They were a credit to
the university.
For that reason this reporter feels
that this team should be honored in
some way.
Probably the best way to do it
would be to honor the man amongst
them who bet exemplified the fighting  determination of  the footballer.
Dougie Reid's dirty white jersey
with the big 38 on it, encased in the
trophy room might well serve to remind future generations of UBC ath-
ltes that it is how they play the game
that will be remembered.
Deadlock
Ruggermen Held
In Scoreless Tie
By South Burnaby
The undefeated, untied Varsity Rugger machine came tq a
grinding stop Saturday when a
powerful South Burnaby team
held them to a scoreless draw.
The undefeated United Varsity
rugger machine came to a grinding
stop Saturday when a powerful
South Burnaby team held them to
a scoreless draw.
The students, confident of. Victory,
underestimated the strength of the
South Burnaby. They fere held down
virtually the whole of the game.the
only scoring opportunity coming in
the final minutes.
UBC lived up to Its usual reputation by going down to a 16-3 defeat
before Meralomas. lite students still
hampered by the loss of key players
were helpless before the 'Loma attack.
The hope, which at the beginning
of the season was so bright, for the
second string squad, is dimming fast
They haven't as yet won a game or
even come near to winning. It's a mi
state of affairs which will have to
be remedied if Al Laithwaite is to be
considered the coach he is thought
to be. -
':*
0)4
BEGAN HIS
SINGING CAREER
IN HIS HOMETOWN!
WHERE, AT AN
EARLY AGE, HE
OWNED AND RAN
A BARBER SHOP
A FAMOUS OLDIE *MY
MELANCHOLY BABY" RECEIVES
CARESSING COMOTREATMENT
IN HIS LATEST RCA
VICTOR RELEASE-       wj
BACKED BY "WHEN
YOU'RE SMI LIN 6*
%  *
PERRY DITCHED HIS FIRST
NAME BAND JOB TO OPEN
HIS SECOND BARBER
SHOP. LATER ACCEPTED
A RADIO PROGRAM IN
NEW YORK- BECAME
, AN OVERNIGHT
SUCCESS. HIS RCA VICTOR
RECORDING'TILL THE
END OF TIME"  ESTABLISHED HIM
AS A TOP CROONER.
THE STARS ***> "*** TH£H,TS AR* ON.
KCA\ftCfbR
-0s
•k MY MILANCHOLY BABY
WHIN YOU'RE SMILING
Ptrry Coma ■ 20-3046
• ON A SLOW BOAT Tf^ CHINA
CZARDAS
x
0-3123
Freddy Martin and bis Orel
• HIM I'LL STAY
GRIEN-UP TIMI
(from thc Mus. Prod. "Love lift")
Switi); and Sway wilh Sammy Kayt
20-3063
* BLUEBIRD OP HAPPINESS
.     THE LAST TIME I SAW PARIS
'" John Charles Thomas .2140
-A- OSCAR'S BOOGIE W
POOR BUTTERFLY
'?       I'he Oscar Peterson Trio - 5*-002|
records'

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124130/manifest

Comment

Related Items