UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 19, 1950

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125059.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125059-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125059-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125059-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125059-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125059-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125059-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

The Ubyssey
NO. 11
Red Cross Calls
For Student Donors
O-Negotive Most Blood Needed;
Clinic To Remain Two Extra Days
An emergency call for students with O - negative blood has
been issued by the Red Cross Blood donors clinic al UBC this
week. It   will   be   used   to   replenish
 _—.— -$ stocks  now  depleted  at  the  Red
Cross laboratories. Most of this
rare type of blood was used Wednesday morning for transfusion
to a patient in Vancouver Oeneral
Hospital following a lung operation.
Book Store
Committee on the Bookstore,
headed by Professor J, H. Creighton is now considering a request
fom students' council to cut textbooks and material prices ten per
This was disclosed recently by
AMS president Noni Donaldson in
a letter from the president's office.
"Student Council feels the high
cost of text books and materials
has caused unrest and dissatisfaction for several years," stated
Noni Donaldson.
Manager of the bookstore, John
Hunter, sa-ld that despite freight
rates, book prices are on a par
with those of the eastern universities. Retail prices are boosted by
an eight per cent federal tax, a
three per cent sales .tax. plus
wholesalers markeups averaging
10 per cent. He claims that textbook prices have risen only 15
per cent since 1938.
"A price cut would be almost
Impossible at the present time,'
said the manager.
Although  a  great  many   books
are paying from  $30  to $70  for
one year's books.
"The bookstore does not attempt to • clear a profit," said a
faculty member, "we can never tell
whetner we'll finish the year with
a $1,000 profit or a $1,000 loss.
Hut 1 would not oppose the suggestion to look into prices. I hope
we can find some way to cut
them, but I am afraid it would
take a financial genius to do It."
, Red Cross officials rushed all
available supplies of the o-negative
group to the hospital, thus depleting their supply at the , central
blood bank.
Red Cross officials also announced that they would extend their
campus donation period two days
on Wednesday. Plans to set up a
subsequent clinic elsewhere in
Vancouver have fallen through
and have called for re-scheduling
of the clinic.
The clinic will remain at UBC
this week and Monday and Tuesday of next week. Hours for the
clinic, located ln the Armory, are
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The mobile clinic is aiming at
a quota of 1500 pints of blood. To
date they have reached more than
one-third of their quota.
No Deposit
Student Council
Caf Bottle Sale
No Internal Strife
For Pro-Cons Here
Internal strife In the provincial
Progressive • Conservative party
will not be brought to UBC. stu-
student Conservatives emphatically
stated when they met Wednesday.
The club will continue to "bring
speakers to the campus who can
outline the party's constructive
program,"   one   official   said.
The meeting also resolved to
remain true "to the traditions and
policies of the party which lias
contributed so much to making Canada a great nation," and not he a
party to any pressure group.
Second year law student Ian
Seymour was elected president of
the club. Other officers are Charles Brown, vice-president; Catherine Brown, secretary and Ian Henley treasurer.
Student Council mty subsi-
, dize the sale of milk and pop
bottles in the caf so that students do not have to pay deposits.
Such a move would be O.K. with
the Foods and Services department, according to officials. The
system would probably lie put on
a trial basis for about a month.
Nonie Donaldson, president of the
AMS said.
Student Council recently sent a
letter to the department asking
the elimination of the deposit lie-
cause it/ was; causing students too
much trouble.
Council pointed out that students
rarely take bottles from the caf
and in many cases bottles have
been collected by waitresses before
students coud redeem their deposit.
Student  Prices
Prevail  At  Show
Special student rates will continue tliiiinu the public performances of the Mussoc production "Dido
and Aeneas'' this 'week, officials
of the  Musical  Society said  today.
Performances will continue Thursday, r'rhlny aud Saturday. Curtain lime is S:iln p.m.
Rah-Rah Show Set
South Field Today
Burke, Team, MacFarlane Star
As Students Demonstrate Spirit
Burst of Rah-rah spirit at Saturday's football game has a
second chance at displaying itself tonight when UBC student!
carry out their planned bonfire, demonstration.
"Fire Night" will be a comblna-^
THERE'S TOO MUCH RAIN in North America, according to
Pedro Muriel-Bucheli, a Columbian student takinjg first year
arts here. The dark-haired South American, who doesn't think
much of Canadian Sundays, came here because he wanted to
know how people in North America live.
Sundays and
Drawbacks To
"Sundays are dead in Vancouver," says Pedro Murifil-
Bucheli, a first year artsmen who left his home in Pasto, Colombia, because he wanted to see how people in Canada live.
to the bull-fight on Sunday. Then,
in the evening we go dancing. Some
times, many boys and girls will
hire an orchestra, and hold a party
in a country farm."
A dark youth of medium height
with lean, aquiline features and
slightly bulging brown eyes, he is
very fond of music.
"Kvery evening I listen to the
South American music from the
radio stations in Bogota and Call.
At home we dance the bolero, rh-
umba, tango, samba and conga.
Now that I am in Canada I want
to learn the boogie.'
When he Is not listening to
South American music lie likes to
go to the movies,
"In Columbia there are movies
from France, Italy. Mexico, Argentina, England and Hollywood.
I like French movies. They are
full of passionate love.''
On the subject of girls his face
lit up in a big smile.
"There   are   many   blondes   at
'ip ^1tf%,a')eu ii.I »»i^a'i.«a»».jy
Rhodes Scholarship
Applications Open
11 ■ wanted  to see how  North  Atneri
Student applications for this year's Rhode's Scholarship are cans live. I chose Vancouver he
being handled  by Dean George F.  Curtis,  head of the  law
faculty. Deadline for applications is November 1st.
Candidates must he between the* —
but I prefer the brunettes. I
do not know any girls on the campus yet, but I know a few ln town."
Pedro confided that he was absolutely  lost  when   he   registered.
"Everywhere   I   went  they  sent
me to a different building. I think
i they should print a list of Instruc-
(inns so that new students  would
know exactly what to do.''
Pedro conies from Pasto. a town
of 300.000 near the Ecuador border, only 70 miles north of the
"The town Is built beside a volcano. People who come here think
we are crazy to live beside a volcano, but it is really very safe.
There are occasional eruptions, it
is always smoky, some windows
are broken, but no one has ever
been hurt."
Pedro carefully explained why
he had a double name.
"You see, Muriel is my father's
name and Bucheli is my mother's
name. If I marry I will keep my
father's name and my Wife will
keep her name. For example, if
my wife's last name were Smith,
the name of otir children would be
When asked why he came to
UBC for his education he replied:
"I   came   to   Canada   because   1
ages of 10 and 23 on October 1.
lor>I. Five years' permanent residence In Canada is necessary and
candidates must be unmarried male
Canadian citizens or British subjects.
They are required to nave completed at least two yeais at some
Canadian university. Candidates
study ing at I'BC who come from
homes outside the province may
apply   either   in   British   Columbia
It's on tbe record now.
At a special meeting of Student Wednesday al 12:30
p.m., UBC's sliidenl government resolved that there should
be a continuation of inter-collegiate athletics here.
They also favor some change in the athletic set-up now
existant al UBC. President of MAD, Brock Ostrum i.s a
present preparing a plan which he will present to students
at a general meeting of the Alma Mater Society November 2.
or in Iheir own province.
British Columbia is alloted one
of the 11 scholarships awarded
each year. Of the remaining 10,
two go to Ontario and Quebec and
Alberta, Manitoba, New Brunswick
Newfoundland, Nova Scotia and
Saskatchewan are each allowed
one. -prince Edward Island is included in Nova Scotia.
Selection    method    for    Rhodes
scholars  is  unique among scholarship  committees.  There  is   no  ex-
lamination.   Candidates   are  chosen
! on   their   academic   and   personal
record,    confidential    testimonials
cause I heard it was so cold everywhere else ln Canada. But even
here it Is very cold, aud it always
seems to be raining.
"I am going to take my degree
in Commerce at UBC," he said,
"then I am going back to Pasto
where my girl friend lives, and go
to work for a department store."
tion of the football team's official
sendoff to Oregon for its Saturday grid game and a show of student backing for Improvements in
the athletic setup at UBC.
Huge bonfire will be burning In
the south field Well before 7:00
p.m. tonight when rounds of songs
will begin the demonstrations.
When the whole crowd Is there,
students will sing Hall UBC, and
to set precedent, will be required
to stand when the song is being
If rain plagues the demonstration, everything but the actual
bonfire will take place Inside the
'Field House,
Singing of all kinds, assisted by
any kind of Instrument that is capable of making music, (students
are asked to bring their own) will
carry on until about 8:00 p.m.
PRO Chuck Marshall will introduce organizer ot the meet, Bill
Sparling, new head ot the co-ordinating committee to arrange such
Head football coach Orville Burke is scheduled to address the
crowd over Radsoc's specially arranged microphone. He wil introduce the team and give (he students more fuel for their present
fiery campaign.
Team captain Dave MacFarlane
will take over from Burke and explain the feelings of the players
over the new surge of student enthusiasm.
force to pull a surprise on the
traveling 'Birdmen, and to add
general burlesque to the gathering, organizer BUI Sparling stated.
With the cutups of the Engineers finished, UBC students will
trek over to Brock Hall to take
In the free dance which will last
until  12:00.
Cafeteria will remain open by
special arrangement until 7:00 p.m.
to accommodate the expected enlarged amount of students staying
out for supper.
Meals will be served until 6:15
p.m. but sandwiches and coffee
can be bought up until 7:60 p.m.
Hot dogs and hot coffee will be
hustled at the bonfire meting and
the snack bar in Brock Hall will
be opened from 9:00 until 12:00.
1 Noise-makers will not be frowned at one bit by committee workers. The more out, the better the
committee will like it.
'Tween Glosses
To Toke
Yell Entries
Entrlet for the Klckapoo's yell
contest should be handed to the
secretary in the Alma Mater Society offices, Charles Marshall,
public relations officer, said today.
The club is sponsoring a contest to Increase the number of
yells presently used by students.
First prize is $15 cash; second
prize is $5 cash, and there are
other awards of football tickets.
Topic Of Speech
By Columnist
Noted columnist and speaker
Elmore Philpott w.ll discuss
"Civil Liberties and the Doukhobours," under auspices of
Civil Liberties Union in Engineering 200 on Friday at
12:30 p.m.
BALLROOOM DANCING is staged every Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday by Dance Club in Its
club rooms In Hut 04. On Friday
there is square dancing. All class*
es are held during the noon hour.
Engineering Institute of Canada.
James Vance, will i*|<eak to ths
campus chapter 12:30 p.m. ln ths
auditorium on Friday.
of the Oerman Club will be held
Friday at 3:30 p.m. ln Arts 106.
CHE88 CLUE meeting will ba
staged Friday at 12:30 p.m. in Engineering 300. Members are asked
to bring their own boards and men.
fight a meeting of fthe Jasz Society
today at noon in their club rooms
behind Brock Hall. John De Wolf,
a noted expert on this form of
jazz, will present a lecture.
if. % if.
.WARDROOM of HMCS Discovery
will he the scene of a fireside by
the Student Christian Movement
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Cars will, moot
all those who wish to attend at the
gates of Stanley Park between 4
and 4:30 p.m. Coffee will be provided.
in supporting or representing tha
party In the forthcoming Mock
Parliament are asked to attend a
meting in Arts 108 Friday at 12:30
* •      *
DR.  T.   M.  C.  TAYLOR  of ths
UBC Botany department will lecture the Botanical. Garden Society
Friday at 12:30 p.m. In B 100. He
will describe the Royal Horticultural Society's garden's at Kew
and Wlslev which he viewed Whll*
en route to attend the International botanical congress In Stockholm this summer.
* *       *
COMMON ROOM tor psychology
graduates ln Hut M3 will ba
the scene of a meeting of the Psychology   Club   Thursday   at   7:30
p.m.  Professor  Kenny  will  speak.
* *       *
Anderson will present pictures of
football highlights for 1047-48 and
49 in Physics 200 today at 12:30
p.m. Admission to the films will
be free. Pictures show such groats
as Doc riaticlmid, Glenn Davis aud
Doak Walker.
Mussoc Show Good Effort
As a production "Dido and Aeneas"   leaves   much   to  he   desired;
submitted by at least  six referees,   as an effort it is remarkable.
local selection committee.
Former    Rhodes    scholars
prise   tiie   majority   of   these
I'urcell's opera is fraugh^ with
difficulties impossible for amateurs to surmount but in its presentation Mussoc have offered their
to musical nuance. To say that the
director's artistic conception was
only realized in part is to be obvious, but the amazing thing was
the high degree in which this conception was carried out by the student  cast and orchestra.,
In the central role ol' Hide, the
embittered (Jueen of Cartilage.
Megan    Lloyd-, lones    made    a    sin
was   considerable   more   successful
and achieved genuine power In her
last aria, the Lament.
The musical peak of the evenlug
was the precision work of tlm
chorus. Their Hinging displayed vitality, balance and adherence to
pitch. In their final unaccompanied moments, clustered around th«
tnittees which have anywhere from   most notable achievement to date.
live to seven  members. CREDIT DUE
Scholarships  are  payable  at.  the    <  Most  of the credit is due to the , cere aiteiii|r1  to cope  with  a  most dead   Dido,   they   provided   a   most
Cnlversll.v of Oxford, Knglaml. and   artistry   of   a    most   gifted   young   taxing  vocal   line and  a   character- moving   postliule   to  a  groat   mimi-
are   grunted   i'o,   a   period   of   two   man.    the   director   John    Reeves,   jzallon   that   renuiros   above   all,   a cal work.
■yeais.   Scholars   study   courses   of ' Rarely  does  one encounter  in  one; tragic  dignity  of  deportment,   lira- Commendable   performances
Iheir   own   choice.   Further   details, so    untried    such    unerring    taste, ! matically   she    missed    the    mark,'were   also  given   by   Rita Loisells,
| may   be   obtained   from   the   regis- [ such a flawless sense of the "('las-, suggesting    self-pity    and    fatigue Kelvin Service. Sheila Kaynier aud
Itrar.                                                          *'<'*   style,"   and   such   sensitivity \ rather than regain v. Musically slu
■speciallv   Henry  Naylor. r
Page 2
Wiursday, October 19,1930
The Ubyssey
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mall Subscriptions—S2.00 per year.
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the .VlBW
, Mater Society of thc University or British Columbia. •
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily thoso of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices ln Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1024 For display advertising phone ALma {WW
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Jim Banham; CUP Editor, Joan Churchill; Women's
Editor, Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington.
Assistant Editor—Jim Ross
ISS-NFCUS Merger Plan
Keep Ogre Down
Students tucked athletic lethargy quietly away in his grave, Saturday, but only a
small layer of earth is keeping the ogre down.
Immediate and sustained effort is needed if he is to be prevented from arising and
sowing the seeds of apathy all over again.
Qiaht bonfire to be staged in the* south
field to-morrow night as send-off for the football team offers us a chanre to keep the ball
(It also offers students a chance to have
Ufe Grows Tejus
Apparently like a good many students on
the campus, The Ubyssey has been anxiously
aWtiting the appearance of the Progressive-
Conservative Club.
Life without them is .like a rose bush without thorns; like a healthy, happy canine without its normal appropriation of fleas; like a
rye drink without a wry face. Life without
the Tories is, in short, quite empty.
The P.C.'s, through a letter to the editor.
have declared themselves an "exlusive" club
thai has no need to advertise its prosence, if
It would seem that the Progressive-Conservative Club has "excluded" itself right off
the campus and out of our lives.
In the past we admired the Tories' frantic but futile efforts to find life within themselves when little but decay remained.
We grew to feel a great affection for predictable but never dull alternations between
stout denunciations of Liberal policy and
wistful me-tooism toward Canada's (Liberal)
We fail to see, beyond the obvious puns
a hell of a fine time.)
A good turnout will reassure the football
team and turn them loose ready to kick
blazes out of Linfield on Saturday.
And a good turnout will be a spur to
bigger and better ballyhoo and raazle-dazzle
and restore Joe College to hid 3tatus of a
walking time-bomb in tne eyes of thc puMic.
Vancouver is on the watch for our reaction to Saturday's demonstration. Let's not
let them down.
that present themselves, any reason for the
Tories to go underground. The Liberal Club,
for example, is still conducting Its affairs,
just as if its members expected to be called
to Ottawa at any moment, to offer their expert opinions on government policy.
The CCF Club, between frequent, meetings, is rumored to be plotting peaceful overthrow of the Coalition in accepted Socialist
Even members of the once-noisy LPP
Club are still making themselves hetud,
through the Student Peace Movement.
But the Tories—bbss their inconsistent
litle hides—are still in hiding.
Thus far this fall, we're been satisfied to
snicker at the activities of these three other
political groups. But now our laughlt'r grows
hollow and meaningless. Our chuckles hrve
subsided to almost impreceptible grunts.
Indeed, only Tory tomfoolery can save
from a tedious, humorless existence.
Arise, Tories, and save us, befote
too late.
it is
In This Corner
Hollywood has finally slipped the surly
bonds of earth and taken celluloid fans into
outer space. "Destination Moon'' is the second picture of what promises lo b* a science
fiction cycle devoted to the imaginary inhabitants and landscapes of other planets.
The first picture, "Rocketship X-M,' was
for our money -a more imaginative, it less
authentic, product of the cinemoguls. "Destination Moon" concentrates on b 'ing more
factual ahd thus manages to lose a great deal
of the suspense and excitment of the earlier
In "Destination Moon," American industry foots the bill for the first space snip.
There is an animated cartoon to help the pop
Com crowd understand the theory of jet propulsion and there are some interesting sequences involving gravitational pull n outer
The picture contains a coupU of flaws
which just couldn't be overlooked by producers and story writers. Thc trip to the
moon is necessary, according to one chatac-
ter, because "the first person lo use the moon
as a base for launching guided missiles at the
earth will control it." When the scientists
finally reach the moon they take possession
of it "in the name of the United States for ihe
benefit of all mankind." I can almost hear ',hc
Daily Worker newsboys hawking the papers
crying, "Imperialistic U.S. Takes Over
*C V V
Hollywood has produced one of: the most
enjoyable musicals in Hges in "Three Little
Words," now in town for its second run. The
picture centers around the song wining efforts of Harry Ruby and Bert Knlmc.r, who
delighted the roaring twenties with such hits
as the title song, "Nevertheless," So Long.
Oo-Long," and "I Wanna Br Loved By You."
Having written twe columns recently in review of the crisis In
Canadian utudent affairs, I might
Indicate a proposed soutlon. Prague
had shown the need for Increased
strength in Canadian student organisation, while Quebec had indicated the possibility of attaining
such strength, together - with e-
conomy, by merging the* two major
student organisations ln Canada,
the National Federation of Canadian University students and the
International Student Service.
Discussions in Toronto last week
produced some Idea ot the form
such a merger might take.
Strongest argument in favour ot
such a plan ls the Ifjgenius allowance it makes for the representation of the university as a whole,
both faculty, graduate and under*
graduate. The ISS at present has
such faculty participation, whereas
NFCUS has aot. Toronto NFCUS
chairman Tom Bymons last week
said "Lack of faculty support has
weakened the position of NFCUS,"
and pointed out that "faculty representation in the proposed union
is one of the greatest incentives
to NFCUS support of It."
Canadian IBS chairman Lynch
too expressed this view and Indicated the need for "greater realisation by NFCUS of the Interna
tional situation."
The proposal envisages a representative system centred on local committees, composed of students and faculty members, responsible to Student Council and
equipped to deal with national and
International projects.
Delegates sent once a year would
form the National Assembly, main
policymaking group of the new organization. The National Assembly
would be responsible for laying
down programs of action on all
levels for the coming year, making
appointments, drafting a budget
and electing members to the International Affairs Commission
and the National Affairs Commission.
The Executive Committee would
consist of a student president, main
liaison man between the two large
commissions, and two vice-presidents, one a faculty man to become head of the International
Affairs Commission and the other
a student to become head of the
National Affairs Commission.
The scheme sees a large number of members, both graduate,
undergraduate and faculty on the
International Commission, acting
in what 1b approximately the present field of ISS work. Four students would form the National Affairs Commission and would be
elected   on   a   regional   basis   as
are the present NFCUS vice-presidents. Its function would be carried on primarily by mandates to
the local committees.
Mandates from the National As-,
sembly would go through the Commissions to local committees, who
would still be free however to initiate local action.
The Secretariat with a central
office would not be a policy making group, but would be responsible for keeping* the organization
going on a day to day basis.
From meetings in the Bast there
appears to be wide support tor a
proposal such as this, and though x
the final draft may differ the principles will remain by and large
Monday night the Stud|nt Council gave their approval to the project, and Peter de Vooght, ISS
chairman, has gone to Kingston
to participate in further talks at
the Annual Conference of the ISS.
Students should realize then If
the proposal goes through and is
translated into action, the potential of such an organization. Dedicated to the bettering of the wel*
fare of the student, to tbe cause
of Federal Aid to education and to
participation in international student affairs, the whole background
of the Canadian University student may be altered as students
enter with Canada into a new era.
Letters To The Editor
by Jim Bonhom
team of Astaire and Vera Ellen glide through
some of the better dance routin?s of :lie decide.
But the most enjoyable portions of tho
picture aro the tunes of Ruby nnd Kalinar,
most of which have dropped out sight in
the slushy song market which has overwhelmed Tin Pan Alley. How disc jockeys,
can ignoro a tune like "Thinking Of You,'
is quite beyound us. The other tunes make
modern composers look like dunces who can't
tell a sharp from a flat.
Fred Astaire as Kalmnr and Feci Skthon
Ruby are thoroughly enjoyable and the
"The Chiltern Hundreds,'' now play in?
its sixth week at the Studio in town is a sure
(ire farce about English Politics. As brittle as
quartz, this delicately constru?ted product
is a high point in British films.
The picture revolves around the efforts
of a young English nobleman to get elected
to the House of Commons. When ho loses, and
his Labor party opponent goes to the Lords,
re-election is staged with the noblem.m campaigning for Labor and an hilarious duller
upholding conservativism. In both campaigns,
the young nobleman loses because, although
he says lhe same things as his opponent, he
cant say them loud enough or long enough.
The nobleman's father, as an English country
gentleman, manages to stell c/ery scene of
the picture, with his efforts to do away with
the rabbit population.
' Despite his preoccupation with this segment of English country life the writers have
still given his lordships some meity lines to
chew over. Sample:
Nobleman: here is no such Iking as sta'.e
ownership. There is merely capitalism by thc
state or the private individual.
Labor MP: Yes and that's just our point.
Nobleman: But my dear fellow, you've
missed tho point. The point is vho is the
bigger crook, the individual or thc st.»te?
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As the object of your critical editorial In Tuesday's Ubyssey, I
feel that some sort of reply is Justified, if only to clarify certain
points for the student body, particularly the Freshman Class.
First, Frosh Orientation showed
a profit not of $466 as stated by
you, but rather of only $222.44. This
figure allows for requisitions still
outstanding and also for a credit
due from the Coca Cola Company
for soft drinks returned following
the Frosh. reception. It also takes
Into account the net costs to date
of the Tillicum which costs can,
with justification, be charged to
the Frosh Orientation Committee.
Some sales of the Tillicum at 50c
per copy can be expected but it
must be assumed that further Income from this source will be
small. Total profit from Frosh Orientation, then, is seen to be under
Why the reduction? Several
weeks ago I was assured by Mr.
Art Welsh. Editor of the Tillicum,
at that time also Managing Editor
of the Ubyssey, that the sale of
advertisements in the Tillicum
would cover completely the cost of
printing and engraving. I there-
lore budgeted nothing towards the
production of this publication. Now
however, upon going over the accounts, I find that the Tillicum
lost well over $200. I therefore
wish to thank the Publications
Board for making possible this
substantial "saving" and for solving the problem of what to do with
at least halt of the "fat $450 profit" referred to in your editorial.
It might also be pointed out that
this year frosh regalia cost the
AMS $354 as opposed to last year's
figure of $121.12. In spite of this
Increase, however, the Initial freshman tee was lowered from the $1
charge of the past yeais to 75
cents. In addition, freshmen were
admitted free to the Frosh Smoker although in the past students
attending this affair were forced
to pay an admission of 2") cents
and In some cases of 50 cents.
As for the "current freshman
apathy" so glibly mentioned in the
editorial, Tuesday's Frosh-Redshirt
basketball game showed the fine
spirit of the freshman class, completely dispelling criticism on that
score, and from this/ date on, the
Frosh Undergrad Society, under
the capable direction of Don Marshall, is going to be increasingly
heard from.
Thanking you again for your assistance in solving the profit-problem.
Yours Truly,   ,
Jim  Midwinter.
Coordinator of Activities.
Bookstore. If one of your friends
has an assistantship, or if one ot
your parents ls a member of faculty, or even If you have a friend
whose father Is on faculty, all
you have to do ls to get him to
buy your books, and you have just
saved yourself 10 per cent.
To me this means that there is
a group of people wJ»o are paying
.less for textbooks than others,
who are in many cases more in
need of this saving.
If the bookstore can afford to
give a 10 per cent discount to a
few, then it should be possible
for them to reduce the price for
At the student-owned and run
bookstores at the University ot
Washington and other west coast
It is the sudents rather than the
faculty who gets the discount. It
this was the case at UBC, perhaps the Instructors would be less
likely to change their textbooks
as Indiscriminately as they do.
At  present  it  seems us   it'  the
students   here   are   a   colony   of
guinea  pigs   in  the  great  experi-
to find the "ideal" textbook,
Al Goldsmith.
4598W. 10th A«.
wshlwas up there
in the stands,,.
Kditor,  The  Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
There are many students who
would like to reduce the cost oi
their textbooks. Well, there Is a
At present all faculty, and any
one who comes under that title,
pots a 10 per cent discount at the
The Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
To the Mussoc, thanks are due
for a rare and lovely experience.
Their performance of Dido and Aeneas, I am sure, will be remembered by their audience long and
sweetly. From the musical accompaniment, through the choral and
solo singing, the stage grouping
and dance figures to the setting,
costuming nnd lighting effects it
was a unity of fine harmony, lt
was not the performance entirely
of an experienced company; but
it bespoke a good company, a generous and honest company. We
who sit, look and listen are grateful.
Best wishes,
Beatrice   Ferneyhough.
Style Lines
You should be decorated in Arrow's
bright, zesty Style Line Shirt I They
come in powerful, winning shades
with a gold stripe running through.
Like to make team history?
Combine a stunning Style Line tie
and shirt. With matching Style
Line handkerchiefs you make •
one-man winning teaml
A Complete
Printing Service
4436 West 10th Avenue
p/dnbAL Ol "Jfai Wyzwu^
n Thursday, October 10,1950
Page 3
Plans Go Ahead On
Gym Fund Schemes
Bussei To Nowhere', Auction
Sales On Committee Agenda
Finance committee for the War Memorial Gymnasium Fund
is already working on several money-raising schemes designed
to entertain students and increase the fund at the same time.
-<§>   Brock Ostrom, chairman of MAD,
has promised tbe committee gate
New Course
For Radsoc
A 20-week course in radio
drama ond commerctal sales
will begin Monday for members of UBC's Radio Society.
First Bectlon of the course will
give a basic grounding in the elements of operating, writing and
sales. It will be held ln CKWX
studios Monday nights.
At the conclusion of the first
portion of the course, candidates
will be required to write an examination. Candidates will not be
allowed to proceed to the second
section of the course if they fail
the exam.
The second section of the course
will begin January 8 and will continue until March 26, when students will be required to write another exam.
Drama section of the course will
be held in the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's studios in the
Hotel Vancouver on Wednesday
Lectures will be delivered by
such radio notables as Dick Dies-
pecker, Laurie Irving, Douglas
Nixon, Ken Hughes, Kenneth Caple
and Cal Oeorge.
Program schedule is as follows
listing dates, subject and speaker.
Oct. 23, Mike Technique—Laurie
Irving; Nov. 30, Operating—Vern
Grove; Nov. 6, Writing—Dick Dies-
pecker; Nov. 13, •Programming —
Norman Campbell; Nov. 20, sales
—Dick Misener; Nov. 27, Review;
Dec. 4, Exams.
Jan. 8, Commercial Radio-
-F. H.
Blphicke; Jan. 15, News and Special Events—Sam Ross; Jan. 22,
Drama—Doyg Nixon; Feb. 29, Agencies—Alan Black; Feb. .", Promotion—Ken Hughes; Feb. 12, Station Management — F. H. Elp-
hlckle; Feb. 19, Station Relations
—Ken Caple; Mar. 26, Production
Pt. 1—Laurie Irving; Mar. 5, Production Pt. 2—Bill Herbert; Mar.
12, Production Pt. 3—Norman Cam
•pbell; Mar. 19, Review; — Cal
Oeorge; Mar. 26, Final Examinations.
receipts from certain athletic functions during the year. This will
probably include any special events
which occur in the term.
Committee chairman, BUI Haggert, declined to comment on any
plans for raffles or lotteries. He
felt that the possibility ot resulting legal tangles effectively ruled
out this method of raising funds.
"Buses To Nowhere" will take
UBC students to unknown destinations each Friday or Saturday
night, and will swell the gym
fund at the same time if Al Westcott. committee member and this
year's Legion president can start
the ball rolling.
The idea, new at UBC, has met
with outstanding success at American colleges. Students pay
their money, climb aboard the
bus, and a short time later are deposited at a surprise destination.
Students may find themselves
dancing at Tara, dining at a local
nightspot, or driving up the chilly
stretches of Grouse Mountain for
an evening of square dancing and
stomping at the Chalet.
0%ly clue to the destination will
be a suggestion of cothlng to wear
for the occasion. So if it's a night
football fixture, students will be
asked to dress warmly.
Al Goldsmith is handling arrangements for Blind Date Dances,
which will be aimed at the freshmen on the campus.
Diminishing teas and auction
saes are also being planned by
the energetic committee. Diminishing teas, which are a reverse to
the popular "Pyramid" or "Home
Quiz" clubs are under the sponsorship of Phrateres.
Cash From Books
Awaits Claimants
There is still $950 In book exchange money waiting In the AMS
office for its owners.
Payoffs were switched from the
double committee room in Brock
Hall on Monday when the book
mart closed its doors for this year.
The AMS will dole out the money
until October 31 when any books
or money left over will be given
to the AMS and the ISS. The International organization will use
the tomes in their distribution program.
REWARD: 2 drams of perfume for
return of my brown valise. Contains case books and law notes.
The perfume is in tbe valise. Please
turn the rest in to Lost & Found
or contact Gordon Scott, AL 0227L
in HG 2 or Arts 101 on Wed. Return to Lost & Found or phone
AL 0019.
WALLET:   Black leather.  Identification  inside.   Please  return to
2412 Alder or phone Penny McKay
at CE 9911.
LIPSTICK In case. Owner may
obtain at Lost ft Found upon identification.
TEXT BOOK "Simplified French
Review." May be identified at Lost
& Found.
TEXT BOOK "General Chemistry"
may be identified at Lost ft Found
TEKT BOOK "College Mathematics" may be identified at Lost ft
TEXT  BOOK  "Hamlet"  may  be
identified   at  Lost  ft   Found.
TEXT  BOOK  "Labatory   Instruc-
tfons-Chem.   100'  may  be  identified at Lost ft Found.
ROOM ft BOARD in friendly
home,' $60. \Phone AL, 0819Y or
call at 4092 W 10th.
LARGE DOUBLE furnished light
housekeeping room with, twin
beds, private bathroom, separate
entrance. Everything new. Suitable for 2 girl students. Breakfast
optional. Situated about 3 blocks
from UBC gates. Phone AL 0727M.
or full board. Ride available for
8:30's Mon. to Sat. Phone CE 4421.
COMFORTABLE basement room
close to UBC gates. $15 for room,
breakfast and lunch optional for
non-drlnklng boy. AL 0358L.
WARM ROOM available for two
girls, board optional or use of
kitchen, 10 mln. walk to UBC. AL
TWO SINOLE and one double bedroom nicely furnished, walnut bed,
etc.   Your   own   private   kitchen,
separate Pembroke bath and shower. Phone AL 1829M.
TWO connecting rooms, one furnished as bedroom (twin beds)
the other as study-sitting room in
quiet home. 2 blocks from university gates. One or two students at
Rent can be reduced if desired,
by, occasional baby-sitting. AL
HOUSEKEEPING suite suitable
for two. Fully furnished, outside
entrance. $35 per month. 4477 W.
15th or phone AL 0719R.
THREE warm #basement rooms,
separate entrance. Accommodate
3 male students. Cooking facilities;
breakfast optional. AL 0104 M.
RIDERS for 8:30's, 6 days a week.
Route: west along Broadway from
Manitoba. Phone Joe at FA 6353L
after 6 p.m.      ^
PASSENGERS for 8:30's. Mon. to
Fri. from 32 and Dunbar. Phone
AL 2670 after 6.
RIDERS WANTED for 9:30's.
Start from Blenheim and 24th.
Any convenient route. Phone Pete
CH  6080.
RIDE WANTED for 8:30's  Tues-
days and  Thursdays   from   West
End. Phone Parney, PA 1W5.
RIDERS   WANTED   from   North
Van. Phone Bob Normlnton, North
RIDE WANTED for one from 41st
ft West Boulevard for 8:80's. Ph.
Colin at KE 0289R.
BAKER  MICROSCOPE. With  accessories.   Latest   model.   Perfect
condition. Phone AL 1842L.   -
'28 FORD COACH, motor in excellent  condition.  Tires  good.   $125.
Phone GL 2049R before 10 p.m.
HOUSE TRAILER equipped with
bed.  electric  stove,  Ice-box,   fully
furnished. Price $400. Apply trailer No. 21 at Camp No. 1, Acadia
Camp after 5:80.
TUXEDO with black waistcoat and
extra   tailcoat   with   white  waistcoat, six  foot,  medium build  for
$25 complete. KE 0905U
CATHODE   RAY   TUBE,   magnetic deflection type with focusing
oils, double screen phosphorus,
long and short; tube value ls $45.50
wholesale. What offers. Reply to
A. Beach ln care of classified.
LEICA F2 summar filters, sun-
shade/ case.' GE meter. AL 1626L.
Acadia trailer camp No. 2. AL
K&E POLYPHASE slide rule. Also
Phys. 100 Text ft Lab "Cook Book"
Phone Jim at KE 1439R.
TEXT BOOK, "A History of Philosophy" by Fuller, also French
202 texts. Phone Jim at KE 1439R.
DOES YOUR CLUB need attractive mimeographing? Bulletins &.
newsletters   are   always   needed.
For super copy clearness in Miroeo
work, see Stan Buchanen at the
Radio Society ln South Brock or
phone KE 4689R any evening.
TYPING.   English,  foreign  languages, essays, theses, manuscripts,
card work, letters of application.
Eloise Street, Dalhousie Apts. University Area. Campus rates.
EXPERIENCED   Bteno   will   take
dlctioit or type theses at home.
Phone CH 2627 or call at 2936 W
DANCE CLUB executive meeting
at 7:00 p.m. Friday at Club Room.
Instructors   meeting   at   7:30   in.
HG 4.
Brock   Dining   Room   on   Thurs.,
Oct. 19th at 3:30.
(tlkrauian) will hold a general
meeting of elect officers and to
formulate the program on Thurs.
noon, Oct. 19th in Arts 105. All
prospective members are Invited.
bers and all Interested are requested to be present- at meeting
in Arts 104 on Thurs. Oct. 19that
12:30. This is your opportunity
to find out about a club that offers free, valuable instruction and
equipment. The success of this club
depends upon your support.
mmmmtmmssmmmmmm-mmmsmmmm '
100% WOOL
2.30   1.9S
Stewart    •    MacPherson
King Edward • McI*o4 tic.
For a Distinctive
make your appointment
4538-W. 10 Ave.   Opp. Safewayt at Sassmst     AL. 2464
Alien Student Aid
Topic Of ISS Meeting
Aid to European displaced persons and Asian students as
well as possible merger of the Nationa) Federation of Canadian
University students with the International Student Service will
be discussed at annual ISS conference in Kingston, Ontario this
UBC delegates Peter de Veoght*
and Shirley Danielson will introduce three recommendations approved by Student Council Monday
night. -f^lH
Delegates will recommend that:
1. The ISS approach the Canadian
department of immigration to encourage the further immigration of
displaced person students into Canada; they should enter on the basis
of one year's employment required
$10,000for McGill
Cancer  Research
McGill University's fundamental
cytology research work In cancel
has won support in the United
States, it was learned at the university recently.
A grant of $10,000 has been made
by the U.S. Public Health Foundation fo>- Cancer and Blood Pressure Research Inc., to assist in investigating the significance of a
"new and potentially important
cancer lead," discovered by research workers in the department
of cytology.
A previous grant of $5,<ion was
made last spring hy the same
body for preliminary investigation.
under normal DP immigration procedure.
Subsequently, it is recommended,
ISS should proffer scholarship aid
to enable these students to complete their university educations.
2. The ISS undertake to sponsor
a program of relief and scholarship
to the south-east Asian area. It
will he recommended that ISS seek
to co-operate with the tehnlcal
assistance progrnm which is currently being organized under the
Economic and Social Council of tlr;
United Nations.
.1. The ISS consider amalgamation with NFCUS on the basis ul'
the NFCUS-ISS commission mooting in Toronto during October. UBC
student council feels that the nev,'
organisation would be more representative of Canadian university
opinion especially in the ingenious
combination of student, alumni and
faculty support.
An evaluation of the seminars,
scholarships and student exchanges, study tours and correspondence exchanges will complete
the conference work. Last portion
of the meeting will he taken up
with  the  elctlon  of an executive.
Chairman of the conference i-
Penn V. Douglas of Queen's University in Kingston.
Two Good Mixers
for campus wear	
Imported Sweaters
The Contrasting Diamond Pattern
Which has become so popular . . . this tie featured in fine
all-wool sweaters imported from Scotland. V-neck and long
sleeves. Various colors. Sizes 38 to 44. ¥9 CA
Cashmere Finish Button Cardigans
In 100%' wool imported yarns. Smart rack-stitch border and
welt trimmed pockets. Reinforced, no-sag shoulder seams retain smart lines. Grey, grey-mix, cherry and blue.
Sizes 38 to 44 A AS
a-w        10.50
English and Scotch Pure Cashmeres
The last word in sweater quality, the last word in 'round-the-clock wearability.' 6 button, V-neck cardigans in green-
heather, grey-heather and cherry. Long sleeve, V-neck pullovers in powder blue, wine, cherry, beige, green-heather
and blue. „ M       ;    :
Pullovers .
Smoothly Tailored Slacks
Grey Worsteds
Ydu see them everywhere ... at the games, at social functions, everywhere
across the campus by men who know their long-lasting good looks. Double
pleats turned inwards, drop belt, loops, generusly cut, double-sewn 4 A QEj
pockets.  Price    J.tf#iFtf
Other Slacks
Ii! worsted, gabardines, serges, coverts, etc., styled to merl your requirements
See them in wide variety of style and color. A Off to ft ff AA
Priced   from    V*™     ^tH™
Thursday, October 19,1950
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
Photo by Bob Steiner
POTTING the two points that gave freshmen an early 5-1 lead
over engineers in a classic battle Tuesday is Ron Bissctt, former
star forward for the Senior High champion Britannia basketball
team. Game ended in a 20-20 tie.
Frosh, Engineers'
Tilt Ends In Draw
Blood Flows Freely as Teams
Show High Calibre Basketball
With blood flowing freely on the floor, and nothing short of
mayhem the amusement among spectators, freshmen and engineers played a basketball game.
Thunderbird Puckmen Tie
Clippers in League Opener
History is in the making.
For the first time in the history of the University of
British Columbia, a co-educational athletic program will be
Under the co-sponsorship of the men's and women's intramural bosses, volleyball, consisting of three men and
three women per team, will get under way Wednesday,
October 25.
The thirty-team league will initiate a knockout series.
Future activities include badminton and table-tennis
Peter Bentley Leads
Golf Tournament
Shooting a one under par 70 for the best golfing prowess
shown in the university's golf tournament to date, Peter Bentley
Im leading a field of entrants into* ■	
Formal challenge, which indirect--*
bosses, and Tuesday's 20-20 sawoff
ly    bragged    of    superior    player
.    , , ,        ,  ,s „   ,s    „.,. iin the gymnnaium was tho re.jul..
material,  was  issued  Don  Duguid.
president of the Engineers' Under-  TELLS  TALE
graduate   Society,   from   Freshmen      Playing -ibility did lell the t-.le
  however, as frosh. paced by former
Britannia star lion lllssett, Jumped
to an early 5-1 lead which they
Artsmen   interested   In   turning never relinquished throughout  ihe
out and playing on ice hockey, vol-1 first half of ihe game. Blssett tal-
leyball.   soccer,   golf,   badminton, Ued   seven   points   in   all,   six   of
table tennis of cross country teams
are asked to contact Peter Praslols !r|r"t stanza
them   coming  in  the  fast-movirif?
at AL 0171M.
Meeting of the golf club will
be held in the double-committee
room in Brock Hall at 12:30 p.m.
Film showing diving techniques
and swimming fundamentals will
beVchief topic at a swimming Club
meeting at 12:3o today in the library film room.
Students interested in joining
the club are asked to be on hand.
Important Track Club meeting
will be held Friday in Hut L2 at
12: HO p.m.
Members are asked to be on
FRI.-GYM 12:30-1 o'clock
Arts ?, Hod vs Residents I'.lue
Homer 1  vs.  Phys.  Ed 1
1-1:30 o'clock
Aggie  vs. VOC
Home   Ho   Mine  vs.   Arts  1   Yellow! terms of the agreement
Under the consistent scoring of
Art Phillips, Thunderbird star o'
last season wlio notched ei^hi
counters, engineers took over the
lead it the second hull*. Down in-
8 at the intermission, engineers,
paced by Phillips, dropped in six
quick points for a short lived lead.
Frosh immediately replied with
seven tallies to hold a 17-J4 margin with time running out. T»'o
field seals i'loin engineers, and n
foul shot contribution from freshmen knotted Die count at 1S-1S.
Phillips dropped in another for
tlio redshirts, hut the younger
crew answered quickly seconds bo-
fore the final whistle.
According to terms of the eiul-
lenge, vice-prpsident of the losing
executive was required to cra\.I
the length of the .Main Mall. Since,
game was a tie. however, b >Ui
vlce-prexys   were   obliged   to   fill
quarter-final play.
Biggest upset of the tournament
was registered when Phil Strike,
Hitherto unknown in local golf
circles, disposed of favored Doug
Bajus by a 2 1 verdict.
Bajus and Bentley were co-favorites having tied tor medalist in
last week's pro-tournament rounds.
Bob Esphcn, continuing to shoot
good golf, registered a 72 to best
Allan Roe.
Defending champion Chuck Swanson remained in the race by a
narrow one up margin over Hon
Minor upset came when M::?i
Swanson downed Walt Manning,
last year's number six man on ci>o
university team.
Soccerites Tie
Collingwood Eleven
Looking more and more like the
soccer team "most likely to succeed," this university's Thunderbirds closed out a 2-2 answer for
the second-place Collingwood Ath-
etics at Powell St. grounds Saturday.
Two goals behind the Collies at
half-time, 'Birds rallied behind
successive tallies by Bill Walters
and Bob Moulds to tie the score
well before the final whistle.
Team had previously knocked
off their South Hill rivals 4-3 at
Memorial Park pit.
Clare Drake 'Bird Standout As
Team Appears Out of Condition
Although far.from being in top condition, UBC Thunder-
bird's hockey team grabbed a two-all draw with Nanaimo Clippers in a hard-fought contest at the Island city Tuesday night.
Contest  opened  at  a   fast  p;u',... :	
definite promise of developing into
with the Isluiders taking advantage of every opportunity to tost
'Bird goalie Don Adams with several tough shots. Clare Drake tallied the first goal for the locals
against the run of tho play. Bob
Lindsay ,set up the play with v.
goal-mouth pass the Drake.
Nanaimo's Bob Rowledge everod
the score midway through the ln
itial canto on u breakaway which
gave Adams no chance to save
Both teams had several excelh.ni.
opportunities, but brilliant s:aves on
both sides held further scoring.
The Campus pucksters applied
pressure throughout the sandwich
session will clever pivot Clare
Drake putting the Thunderbird*
ahead on n solo effoit. Adams was
called upon to mnke several sates
of the sensational variety.
Final period was very even wic.i
the Coaltown crew tying the score
In the first minute of play when
Stu Johnson, an ex-Thunderhlri!
ace, flipped the puck into the lacing well after the whistle bad
blown. Goal counted despite objections from the locals.
Late in Uie third period, Drake
had what appeared to be the winner, but the goal judge was distracted and failed to see the tally
In the final minutes of the game
Birds did eveiything but scoro oj
they hurled shot after shot at the
Hub City goaltender.
The locals uppeared badly out of
shape and were literally playing
themselves into condition. They
had only three practices going into
Tuesday's game. Tlte squad siiows
a smart hustling club. After a few
more gamss and practices, 'Birds
should have liltle trouble disposing of the Cooltowners.
For the Campus blademen, sevar.
al players stood out. Don Adams
was the individual star of the gamo
as he made numerous seemingly
impossible saves. Newcomer Kev
Kavenagh showed savvy and
hustle on defence. He will go n
long way towards filling the rearguard duties. Pete Scott used hla
weight to advantage, and has a
terrific  shot.
Passing among the forwards wan
off, with the top unit of Drake.
Lindsay, and Hass Young, showing the most finesse. Gunner Bailey
centered Mac Carpenter and Al
Ken Hole and Mai Hughes saw
little action, but should work in
welj *n future games,
Thunderbirds are propping for
their big series with Alberta which
is tentatively slated for February.
•     •     •
Monday. Oct. 23. Field Houstf
1. Dawson Club  vs Test-Tubers
2. Magees vs PMC
*]. Arts A vs  Kampiis Kills
Tuesday, October 24. Gymnasium
II. Kng  I  vs Ridge Ramblers
2. PICA vs staff
Field House
1. Pharmacy M vs Fort Camp
2. Chinese Club vs Victoria
'*.. Newman A vs Norvans
Thursday, Oct. 26.  Field   House
12:30  p.m.
1. Forestry  vs   Pre  Med
2. Newman  A  ps  NKA
:*. Fiji A vs /.ches A
1:30   p.m.
1. Alpha  Dell vs Psi l\
2. DC   it vs  Redshirts
;:.  mi  Dell   H vs Xelies  ll
Friday,   Oct.  27.   Field   House
I.     K\-li\ 111'   -Vs     l.ile,
2.   lieln   A   vs   ATOA
,'!.   .lues   vs    Mae.ees
Monday,  Oct.  23
1. Arts ::, yellow vs Arts 1 yellow
2. Ilillel  vs Arts 2, red
1. Pre-Med  vs  Arts 2, blue
2. Residences,  blue  vs   Home ec.
blue  .
Wednesday,  Oct. 25
Field   House   —12:30
1. Newman v.s Arts  2,  hlue
2. Residences,    red    vs    Ails    4,
'■•■  Phys.  Fd. 2 vs Arts  I,  hlue
1. Nurses  v.s  Arts   I. red
2. Aeenie   vs   I'll.vs.   Ivl.   1
'■'.  Home  Fe.  I   vs Ails I!,  red
j Friday,  Oct.  27
I.   Alls   |. yellow  vs   Hillcl
-'.   I loll!..   Fe..   Iillli >   vs   \*()('
1. Residences,    Mile    vs    Ilillel
2. Ails 2, red v.s Arts 3, yellow
The fiaif JeeJ ifcu in . . . toctl Scucief
Jantzen "Town House"
Jantzen's designers have now focused all their
fashion genius on your knitted suit. Your wool
Boucle is "good" looking — has a knowing, confident
air . . . and it's "Right" on or off the campus. In the
important colors for fall . . .
• Carnation Red
• Pink Frost • Jungle Green        r
• Silvcrmist
Luxurious fashion in a 2. piece wool boucle suit!
Beautifully finished . . . loaped on waist band and
•  cuffs,   stunning  salt   water   pearl  buttons,  hand
finished  pleated  skirt  with  stay  snug  elasticized
waistband. Sizes 14 to 20. 24.95
—HBC  Sportswear, Third  Floor
Use Your BAY Charge Account
Those of you who have charge accounts know how
easy it is to shop . . . just say, "Charge it, Please".
If you haven't a charge account already, visit our
Fifth Floor Department of Accounts — and open
yours to-day!
Store Hours 5) a.m. to 5:30 p.m. - Closed Wednesdays
PAcific 6211, West 1808


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items