UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 9, 1965

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0125676.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125676.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125676-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125676-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125676-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125676-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125676-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125676-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0125676-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0125676.ris

Full Text

 NAEGELE
SERVICE
AT NOON
Memorial service will be
held at noon today in Brock
Hall for a man mourned by all
UBC's academic community.
President John Macdonald,
philosophy department head
Dr. Barnett Savery, and Romance Studies department
head Dr. D. M. Healy will address students shocked by the
sudden death early Saturday
of UBC's Dean of Arts.
Dr. Kaspar Naegele, 41, fell
to his death from the 10th
storey of the Centennial Pavilion of Vancouver General
Hospital.
Dr. Naegele had been admitted to the hospital Thursday
suffering from mental and
physical exhaustion.
"What has happened has left
us too stunned to measure our
loss," Dr. Healy said Monday.
"He toiled for us. He bore
himself and the burdens of this
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: SENSITIVE
—don drlnkwater photo
Brilliant Arts Dean Naegele at desk before tragic weekend death
ffi UBYSSEY
VOL. XLVII, No. 46
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1965
48
CA 4-3916
Brown cow gives Hender
matching, messy office
A cow left piles of manure in AMS president-elect
Byron Hender's office Sunday night.
Brock Proctor John Wilson discovered the Jersey cow
in Hender's office Monday morning.
"The cow has apparently been in the office for some
time because it redecorated the office extensively," said
Wilson.
Buildings and Grounds workmen cleaned up after
the cow and sent the rug to the cleaners.
Student arrested
Drug squad raids
Robson House
By   RICHARD   BLAIR
RCMP drug squad officers arrested a UBC student in a
iiower Mall residence Thursday night .
Bruce V. Abbey, 21, Science
IV, was charged with possession of marijuana in university magistrate's  court Friday.
He was remanded without
plea to Friday and released
on $1,000 bail.
Police said they seized a
pound of a brown substance
when they arrested Abbey in
his fourth floor room in Rob-
son House.
Abbey was one of six men
arrested in four raids in the
Vancouver area Thursday
night by drug squad detectives.
He is the third UBC student arrested on a drug
charge   this    academic    year.
Two other UBC students
have been charged with possession of marijuana.
Barbara Budd, Arts II, was
sentenced to six months last
December and George Selman,
Arts IV, was placed on a $1,000
bond and two years probation
on the charge.
At UBC Monday a leaflet
was distributed advocating
the legalization of marijuana.
Distributors of the leaflet
have not been identified.
It was disclosed Saturday
that a secret society has been
formed in Vancouver for the
promotion of marijuana smoking.
The society's charter says:
"Marijuana produces no physical dependence. Why not
give marijuana the same legal
and social status as alcohol by
legalizing its import and consumption?"
Blair backs down,
settles grievances
Food help pay adjusted,
hours will be posted
Food Services Director Ruth Blair and AMS president
Roger McAfee settled student Food Service workers' grievances Monday.
The students were dissatisfied with the pay system and
with the fact they were not
notified ahead of time before a
lay-off.
McAfee said wage discrepancies between resident and nonresident workers will be removed, a complaint concerning
girls' wages will be adjusted,
and a schedule will be drawn
up to show students beforehand
when they will be working.
The problem came to light
when one of the students involved wrote an anonymous
letter-to-the-editor to The Ubyssey Jan. 21 complaining about
unfair treatment!
Miss Blair's reply to the
criticism was that students
could quit if they didn't like
the conditions.
"If one student isn't happy,
there are always others to take
his   place,"   she   said   at   that
time.
Compensation promised
At present a non-resident student earns $1.12 an hour plus
a meal, while a resident who
has a meal pass—earns $1.21
an hour. The resident students
wanted more compensation for
the meal.
Miss Blair said she will make
provision in next year's budget
to bring the resident student
wage up to parity with that of
the non-resident, $1.2416 an
hour, an increase of 3.5 cents
per hour.
The case of a working girl
who was only getting $1.08 an
hour was rectified; the girl will
now get $1.12 an hour, retro-
ac-
active.  The  error  was  in
counting said Miss Blair.
She and McAfee set up a procedure for the handling of future complaints. "If followed
this new method should see the
rapid solution of airy problems", said McAfee.
"Anyone with a complaint
should go first to the dietician,
and if not satisfied, go to Miss
Blair, and then to me if still
unhappy," McAfee said.
Also agreed upon was the
setting-up of a joint AMS-Food
Service committee to plan and
operate the food facilities in
the new SUB.
Viet Nam
protests
planned
Two student rallies to
protest U.S. action in
Viet Nam are set for this
week.
• •    •
Student  Union  for
Peace Action, formerly
called Combined Universities Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, plan
a noon-hour rally today
in front of the American
Consulate at Georgia and
Burrard.
• •    •
More than 1,000 leaflets distributed on campus
Monday urged students to
join SUP A in denouncing
the U.S. bombings as an
"act of agression and a
threat to world peace."
A campus rally sponsored by an ad hoc committee is planned for
Thursday noon on the
Main Mall.
• •   •
Already slated to speak
at the Thursday rally is
Dr. James Foulks of the
pharmacology department, president of the
B.C. Civil Liberties association. Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 9, 1965
DRINK MAKER
burp
—don kydd photo
Iron bartender
sips own drinks
Mechanical  engineers  have invented  the  perfect  automatic bartender for cheap hosts.
For  their   1965   Ball  model
Mechanicals have constructed
a device which pours, mixes
and adds ice to drinks.
Then a little straw comes
down and drinks them.
Each engineering department annually makes industrial models for judging at
their ball, held the Wednesday of Engineering Week.
Metallurgy has created a
device which turns out lead
"Bennetts", small coins marked with a value of One Bennett.
Council briefs
Student Council defeated a
motion to bring before the
spring general meeting a motion to lower academic requirements for council members.
Forestry president Sandy
Grey said if the academic requirements were lowered the
AMS council would either lose
people at Christmas because of
marks or councillors would
cut down on their activities
and weaken the soc^ty.
Thursday night's initial run
sent hot lead squirting out of
the machine. Nearby student;
escaped  injury,  however.
Engineering week runs to
Friday this week.
Sensitive prof had
students' respect
(Continued from Page 1)
faculty in a way that assures
him   a   home  forever   in   our
minds and in our hearts."
Dr. Healy was appointed acting Dean of Arts by President
Macdonald Monday.
"Dr. Naegele was one of the
finest scholars and finest human beings in the University
of British Columbia," Dr. Macdonald said.
?He was a deeply sensitive
and considerate man and was
admired and respected by
countless faculty and students
throughout the University.
"No one can know all the
many pressures which could
drive a man to such a final
decision.
"He will be sorely missed by
all," Dr. Macdonald said.
Typical of the stunned response of UBC faculty and students when the news of Dr.
Naegele's death broke Saturday was the reaction at'the
Parksville Symposium.
Some wept openly.
Delegates to the symposium
were not told of Dr. Naegele's
death until 3 p.m. Saturday.
They immediately voted to suspend discussion groups until
the evening.
Dr. Macdonald who was at
the conference flew back to
Vancouver.
At UBC today students who
had taken courses from Dr.
Naegele had a lot to remember.
One of his most popular was
Sociology 301, which dealt
with social deviance. He had
been lecturing on suicide before his death.
"As soon as he entered the
classroom, everybody would be
quiet right away," one co-ed
said. 'I guess that's what you
would call natural respect for
a man."
"He talked a lot over my
head sometimes," another student  said.   "But  he  was  the
only prof I've ever had whose
'ectures I'd attend even in
courses I wasn't taking."
Dr. Naegele joined the sociology department at UBC in
1954, after graduating from McGill, Columbia and Harvard.
He was appointed dean of arts
after the Arts-Science faculty
split in 1983.
He is survived by a wife and
three children.
A memorial service open
only to faculty members was
held Monday at noon in the
Frederic Wood Theatre.
Grand old Red
heads for UBC
Tim Buck, grand old man
of C a n a d i an Communism,
comes to campus Thursday.
Buck is appearing in the
Hebb Theatre at noon Thursday as part of a cross-Canada speaking tour.
Buck is a former chairman of the Canadian Communist party.
Buchanan 102 - Noon
February 10
Exciting   archeological
films on expeditions into
the Judaean Desert.   All
are welcome.   Free.
Bu 102 Noon Wednesday
Shore washes
up engineer
Engineering Undergraduate
Society secretary Art Stevenson
will become copy boy in The
Ubyssey office for two hours
next Thursday.
Stevenson lost a bet with
Ubyssey assistant city editor
Lorraine Shore that AMS president-elect Byron Hender would
win by more than 1,500 votes.
He didn't.
Applications Wanted for the Position of
MANAGER-Fort Camp Canteen
Position to be available July 1st, 1965, and
includes apartment plus salary.
RESTRICTION: Manager must be a married student in
full-time attendance at U.B.C.
REQUIREMENTS:
—Knowledge of double entry bookkeeping
—Knowledge of wholesale buying
—Ability to handle staff
PREFERANCES:
—given to former Fort Camp residents
—given to students able to continue for two or
more years.
Written applications, stating age, qualifications, etc.,
must be submitted to:
PRESIDENT,
FORT CAMP MEN'S COUNCIL,
FOR* CAMP, U3.C
by 5:00 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 13, 1965
All  applications  will be  answered  and  interviews
may be requested. *
Be Sure of Your Copy
Buy
TOTEM
TODAY
Gsa NEWS
NOMINATIONS FOR G.SJL EXECUTIVE positions
opened Feb. 2. The following positions are open:
President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary,
Social Officer, Cultural Officer, Public Relations
Officer, Sports Co-ordinator, Club Night Chairman and Special Services Officer.
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING—Tuesday, Feb. 9. A
bar will be open from 3.30 to 4.00 at which time
the meeting will begin.
M
B
A
For University graduates who plan a
management career in Canadian business, Queen's University School of
Business offers a program that provides a foundation of the knowledge
and skills required for success in management positions.
A TWO-YEAR PROGRAM
LEADING TO THE DEGREE
MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
• Highly Qualified Faculty • Coordinated Course Program
• Seminars  • Case Studies  •  Lectures
• Special Projects and Business Research
For calendars and  application forms, unite to the
Chairman of the Admission  Committee
Queen's University
School of Business
KINGSTON   •   ONTARIO Tuesday, February 9, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
—don liume photo
BOYLAN (back to camera) and Cruise cross swords in front of Library
Platforms of candidates
for first vice-president
BOB CRUISE
The role of the vice-president
is becoming increasingly important as the AMS expands
its scope and its responsibilities. I have recommended several changes to Council which
have become my platform in
this election:
• Improve communications
between students and AMS by
soapboxing and meeting in
residences;
• Re-align AMS executive
duties so one vice-president is
free to give attention to areas
of concern outside the central
administration;
• Give increasing aid to the
problems of residence costs and
conditions;
• Provide a forum of debate
on issues of interest to the
student body and provide
leadership wherever such interest is manifested.
My experience as vice-president this year will permit me
to minimize time spent on administrative duties and give me
an opportunity to provide leadership in these areas of student concern.
I seek your support on Wed-
desnday to carry out this program of constructive change.
CHARLIE   BOYLAN
There is still a chance for
change on council.
Polar thieves slide off
with cool six ton sculpture
Six tons of ice were stolen from Special Events Thursday.
Spokesman for Special Events Dave Lui said Monday
someone removed the ice from Buchanan quad Thursday
night.
The ice had been used by a group of sculptors with blow
torches, axes, and a flame thrower who sculptured Thursday in a display of contemporary art techniques.
Lui said the ice only cost $30.
School paper wins
fifth time in row
The Mike, from New Westminster's Lester Pearson High
School, Saturday was awarded The Ubyssey shield for
excellence among B.C. high school papers.
It was the  fifth  year  in a
row  the  paper   has   won  the
award.
In a second competition The
In Limine, from Williams Lake,
was named the best mimeograph paper in the province.
A special merit award was
presented to the David Thompson Tom Tom for producing a
paper of high quality despite
financial and technical problems.
The awards were presented
at   the final  banquet   of   the
High School conference delegates in Brock Hall.
The David Thompson Tom
Tom placed second to the Mike
while the John Oliver Master
placed third.
The Revelstoke high paper
The Peaks, placed second
to the In Limine and was followed by Prince of Wales
Three Feathers in the mimeograph competition.
The Ubyssey awards have
been presented to the best
high school papers since 1954.
Student government is meaningless to most students at
present. Why? It does not take
action on real student problems. Fees are going up again,
fares doubled, food services remain poor, student employees
have low wages, poor conditions, housing is inadequate,
costs too high.
Something can be done.
Present studen t councillors,
however, are. too interested in
perpetuating the traditional
Brock bureaucracy.
Here in short is my program
for change:
• Fees: Campaign now No
Fee Hike;
• Student Housing: Campaign for married students'
quarters; stop resident fees
from capitalizing new buildings;
• Student employees: contract for decent wages, conditions;
• Bureaucracy: Take councillors out of Brock; leadership needed where the problems are;
• Bookstore: co-op in SUB
to cut book costs;
• Athletics: Stimulate participant programs; more
money   from   Administration;
• Academics: continue symposia: improve faculty-student
relationships.
On Feb. 10 elect at least one
strong voice in council. Vote
for change—vote for a program. Vote for Charlie Boylan, AMS first Vice-President.
Artsy contest
deadline anon
Deadline for the Arts Undergraduate Society newspaper Artisan literary contest is 5:30 p.m., Wednesday.
The contest has categories
for short stories, poetry and
essays. Entries should be
handed into the AUS office
in the Buchanan building.
First prize in each category is $15.
MR A out
in 2nd vote
Sucked-in Aggies are sucked
out now and they're glad.
At the Agriculture undergraduate society council meeting last week Moral Re-Armament member Al Ford said the
Aggies should sponsor MRA
speaker John Sayre.
Aggie president Jim Sinclair
said: "Ford persuaded council
to pass the motion by spouting
statements on free speech and
Sayre's intention to give a message to youth."
But an Aggie general meeting rejected the Idea 55 to five
and Special Events also refused to sponsor Sayre.
Pair spar
on AMS,
Viet Nam
AMS vice-presidential candidates Bob Cruise and Charlie Boylan debated International politics Monday noon
in front of the Library.
Former UBC Communist club
head Boylan condemned American retaliatory attacks in Viet
Nam. Current AMS first vice-
president Cruise said it was
about time the Americans took
a firmer stand.
Boylan said: "I am campaigning on the same program as
Everett Northup."
Northup was defeated in his
bid to be AMS president. His
platform called for the establishment of a student affairs
chairman to act as a liaison between students and the AMS
council.
It also called for a summer
commission to study the overhaul of the present administrative structure.
Cruise said knowing the setup of the AMS, he will be able
to work for students rather
than spending time learning
how things are done. He reported AMS president Roger
McAfee as saying: 'Being first
vice-president is a two year
job.'
Voting takes place Wednesday at the same stations used
for the first slate elections last
Wednesday.
Buchanan 102 - Noon
February  10
Exciting    archeological
films on expeditions into
the Judaean Desert.    All
are welcome.   Free.
Bu 102 Noon Wednesday
YOUNG MEN
TUXEDO RENTALS
for Fraternity Formals
Special Rate ... $6.00 includes
Tuxedo, cummerbund, shirt, tie, studs, links, suspenders
TUXEDO JUNCTION FORMAL WEAR
2   Locations:   4683  Kingsway,   Bby  by  Sears  HE  1-1160
2608 Granville at 10th Ave  RE 3-6727
DON'T MISS- UBC  MUSICAL  SOCIETY'S
BROADWAY HIT COMEDY
11
Bells Are Ringing"
featuring Pat Rose and Loyola Bunz
Auditorium - February 8-13 at 8:30 p.m.
Matin** Thursday — Special Student Ratal: Man., Tu«., W*d. A Thura. Matin**
Tickets Now Available at AJVLS.  and Auditorium Ticket Office THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays" throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-391S. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Pounding member. Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1965
Dr. Naegele
Kaspar Naegele, teacher, scholar and aclrrunistrator,
will not soon be forgotten.
To students, Dr. Naegele will always remain an
example of the man who cared, a man who was a
teacher without parallel and strived to make himself
better.
His ability to make a monstrous lecture theatre
seem a small, intimate closet, brimful of fascinating fact
and information, is not often encountered.
Most students didn't realize that this was only a
part of the complex and segmented world Dr. Kaspar
Naegele inhabited.
They weren't able to watch Dean of Arts Naegele
deal with the mountain of chores necessary to control
UBC's largest faculty.
They seldom saw the pressures of the non-university
world demanding sociologist Naegele to relate to its
problems.
They infrequently glimpsed his continuing sociological research.
A stunned Dr. John Macdonald said:
"No one will ever know all the many pressures which
could drive a man to such a final decision."
No one will know, but everyone will realize the gaping hole left in the fabric of UBC.
Alumni alms
Good for the Alumni.
Alumni Annual Giving — which, despite the polite
name, extracts cold, hard dollars from UBC's past grads
—exceeded the $100,000 mark in 1964.
This figure, a record, means that more and more
Alumni are giving more and more to their Alma Mater.
Allocation of the money is decided each year—but it
always goes to meet special needs not covered, or covered insufficiently, by UBC's regular budget.
In six years, the total percentage of Alumni donating has doubled from 9.8 to 18 per cent and the total
amount donated has jumped more than sixfold — from
$15,000 to $100,000.
This is encouraging and heartening to both the university and the students, because it means more money
is being made available for scholarships, student activities
and university operation.
Alumni Annual Giving officials attribute the cam-
- paign's increasing success to "building in Alumni the
habit of giving."
They are to be congratulated for the results they
have accomplished.
Indeed, we're so impressed with their record that
it is hard to shut out the wish that UBC's list of grads
included one William Andrew Cecil Bennett.
A noisy
library
problem
—u of Washington daily
"Yes, folks . . . you send us a new 1965 car and we'll
send you 25 words or less."
LETTERS
Misunderstanding
Editor. The Ubyssey:
An article carried in your
newspaper of Thursday, Feb.
4, based on a conversation
between a member of your
reporting staff and myself
suggests that a number of
serious misunderstandings
have occurred.
I was quoted as considering
"most UBC undergraduate
work nonsense." Few would
dispute that some courses in
this, as in every other university are open to improvement but it is inaccurate to
suggest that I consider some,
or any, of them to be "nonsense." I would like to dissociate myself from this notion.
HUGH BEGG
Grad   Studies
•*•        *r        •*•
Bureaucratic noises
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to take this
opportunity to express to all
those present for the ballot
counting in Brock Hall last
Wednesday evening, my deepest appreciation and warmest
thanks for making a complete and utter schmozzle of
the Wind Ensemble concert
presented that same evening
in Brock lounge by the faculty and students of the Department of Music.
Without the foot-clomping,
lung - bellowing, and silly
snickering of those inconsiderate aard-varks, who per
sisted in coming and going
throughout the entire program, maybe we could have
heard some music ! ! !
In their usual style, thev
made several parts of the
concert completely inaudible.
The remainder was, at times,
simply difficult to hear.
Granted, the results of the
election created a great deal
of interest for all those concerned, but I don't think those
people had any right to interfere with our program.
It was a prime example of
uncalled-for rudeness by supposedly intelligent students.
BOB HAMPER
President,
Music   Students'   Assoc.
■P •!• V
Broken pencils
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Re: Ubyssey column by
Corol Smith entitled "Election Ad Pulled by Council"—
In this article I was quoted
as saying, "Frats are supposed
to have all the money on
campus. What if they started
backing candidates?"
Although I appreciate having my intellectual prowess
(i.e., my ability to make wise
and judicious remarks in
council sessions) displayed all
over campus by way of having my name put in the news
paper(!), if Miss Smith credits
me once more this year with
someone else's slurring state
ments instead of MY OWN(!),
she may come to a council
meeting in the near future and
find all her pencils broken.
DAVID LYNN
Pres.   Ed.   U.S.
By
MRS.   ELEANOR   H.   HOEG
Head, College Library
Editor, The Ubyssey:
In the main, there appear
to be two types of people using the College Library: Inconsiderate, thoughtless (in
some cases, it seems, mindless) children whose only interests in life are to play and
to break, as noisily as possible, rules set up for the
benefit of all. The others are
students,  potential scholars.
The former are irresponsible, bad mannered and selfish.
The latter are conscientious
and hard working but they
lack, alas, that old-fashioned
virtue, gumption. Sometimes
called courage. Guts, if you
prefer. These are the people
who have a right to be at the
university; to study; if possible, to get good marks. Yet,
for fear of being unpopular
with what is, after all, a very
unimportant element on
campus, of being thought
"s q u a r e" or "spoilsport"
they make no concerted attempt to stop the noise so
that they can study. Instead,
they complain to me and
then run away so as not to
get  involved.
May I make a few suggestions? In the first place, everyone could help by being
quiet in the approaches to
the reading rooms. In the
second place, the seat shortage is so acute it is ridiculous that non-students should
occupy places needed by
those who are here to get an
education. If those who wish
to study would occupy the
east (left) and middle sections
of the College Library reading rooms, and eject any disturbing elements, they could
gradually spread across the
whole place, the kiddies
would then have to go elsewhere to play. How could
this be accomplished?
In case it is just forgetful-
ness, ask the talkers once,
politely, to be quiet or leave.
If they won't, use your imagination. The very close proximity of a stranger puts a
damper on any conversation;
card games falter when a few
cards are torn up; cigarettes
go out quickly when doused
on smoker's notebooks; beer
is less pleasant for the drinker when it is poured on his
head; smelly egg sandwiches,
too, make messy hats. And if
nothing else works, you can
always gang up on them and
throw them out. (It has been
done effectively here before.)
SEE: LIBRARY
(Continued on Page 5)
EDITOR:   Mike  Horsey
Newt    Tim Padmore
City     Tom Wayman
Managing Editor .... Janet Matheson
Art   _  Don   Hume
Sports    George Reamsbottom
Ai»t. City   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News Editor .... Carole Munroe
Associate   Mike Hunter
Associate -  Ron  Riter
Asst. Managing   Norm Betts
Page Friday    Dave Ablett
Critics -    John  Kelsey
Among the multi many were, and
how's that for starting out slow.
This has got to be the greatest,
latest day ever but nonetheless thanks
to: Lynn Curtis, Carol Anne Baker,
Don Hull, Art Watson, Art Casperson, Doug Halverson, Mona Helcer-
manas, Elizabeth Field, Roger McAfee, Linda Morrison, Bob Wieser,
Robbi West, Carol Smith, Al "goof-
off" Birnie, Cassius Clark, Jock Mc-
Quarrie, Lome Mallin, Sara Simeon,
Richard Blair. And probably others,
like Jack Khoury (for sure), and
Al Francis  (for a while). Tuesday, February 9, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 5
Deaf-mute
dies after
attack
A deaf-mute UBC dishwasher died of a heart attack last
week.
Gordon Hare, stricken Wednesday in front of fellow employees, was unable to call for
help.
They said the first they
knew of the attack was when
Hare became agitated and
pale.
They drove him to Wes-
brook hospital where a doctor
said he had suffered a severe
heart attack.
Less than an hour after the
heart attack, he died.
Hare, 51, a UBC dishwasher
for nine years, is survived by
his wife, also a deaf-mute.
Said Ruth Blair, head of the
University Food Service: "He
was a good worker. We are
sorry to lose him."
Phone net
rung in
By  PAUL   TERRY
UBC will have a new $2,000
telephone system by next September.
A new PABX system (private automatic branch exchange) will be housed in the
new Arts and Commerce complex now near completion on
the corner of University
Boulevard and Main Mall, electrical supervisor of Buildings and Grounds N. D. Smith
said.
The installation, due for
completion in late August,
will be a thousand line, two
operator unit to replace the
800 line, four operator unit
now in use at the university.
Smith said the new system
is called a centre unit.
The unit will be set up as a
seperate exchange, taking
UBC off the present CAstle
exchange. It will permit direct inward dialing, eliminating switchboard delay if the
caller knows the local.
YOUNG MEN
^tf YOUR PU2A u Mum?
PlZajM
X
Now Offering
Jet Fast
Delivery   Service
plus
10% Discount
on orders over $10.00
2676 W. Bdwy. • RE 6-9019
EVERETT NORTHUP
. . . onrecounted
Recount
fades away
AMS presidential ballots
were almost recounted.
Mike G e d d e s, campaign
manager for defeated AMS
presidential nominee, Everett
Northup, wrote a letter to
AMS president Roger McAfee
calling for a ballot recount.
•    •    •
Geddes said he had heard
rumors that some ballot-boxes
had been stuffed, particularly
the one in the Engineering
Building.
• •    •
Then Geddes talked with
Northup and changed his
mind.
He would not call for a recount, he said, but he wanted
the Engineers' ballot box
checked.
• •   •
Following this statement, he
had another talk with Northup.
Final statement: there will
be no ballot recount and no
ballot box  check.
And $1,500 grants
Toronto
asks fee
brief
boost
TORONTO (CUP)—Student Council at the University
of Toronto last week presented a brief to the Bladen Commission on  Financing Higher  Education  recommending  a
150 per cent increase in tuition,
for
The brief asked for $1,500
government grants to students
to meet the rising costs.
The brief recommended increased tuition as the best
means of ensuring university
autonomy.
The brief proposed the federal government give matching grants of $1.50 for every
$1 earned by a student during
the summer to a maximum of
$1,500 and that special grants
be given to top students to al
low them to study during the
summer months.
The brief marked a dramatic shift in student thought
towards the rising costs of
university  education.
Last fall the Canadian Union of Students began a
freeze-in-the-fees campaign to
put a halt to a rash of tuition
increases.
Student governments at several universities have waged
freeze-the-fees battles in the
face of almost certain increases in the next year.
The brief recommended
government and industry cooperate to establish a guaranteed work program.
It suggested government establish a domestic peace corps
with a system of social, educational and economic rehabilitation projects.
Tuition for different courses
of study, it suggested, should
be equalized so choice of field
of study should not be dependent on economic considerations.
The brief attacked student
loans on the grounds that they
A Trip To Europe
For Less Than $100
Switzerland — The International Travel Establishment will locate job
opportunities in Europe for anyone who likes the idea of a fun-filled,
low cost trip to Europe. Jobs are available in all fields throughout
Europe. Interested students should send $2 to Search Dept., ITE, 68
Herrengasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland) for a complete, do-it-
yourself prospectus which includes the key to getting a job in Europe,
the largest European job selection available, instructions, money saving
tips and conclusive information making a trip to Europe (including
transportation)   possible for less than $100.
FREE
to U.B.C. students only
Tyrolia Safety Harness
With the purchase of any model of
YAMAHA EPOXI SKIS
at
THE NIMR0D SHOP
(At the Corner of 16th Ave.)
3206 Dunbar Vancouver 8, B.C. RE 3-6514
THJS   OFFER  EXPIRES   FEBRUARY   15TH,   1965
I
force a student to invest in
his future and tend to make
education an economic proposition.
It rejected the elimination
of tuition fees as a solution to
the rising costs of higher education because it would still
not meet the needs of the student whose financial problems
are larger than paying tuition
fees.
LIBRARY
(Continued from Page 4)
Be enterprising. Stand up for
your rights.
Yesterday an irate professor phoned me to complain
because a student he had sent
over here to write a paper
in the reading room couldn't
concentrate because of the
noise. And why didn't I do
something about it? But I am
a reference librarian, not a
policewoman. My job and
my pleasure is to help students with essays and other
questions, not to patrol the
reading rooms.
"Then hire someone else
to do it," he said.
But this is a library, not a
nightclub, and we are going
to continue to spend our
money on books, not on
bouncers. It is up to you, the
students, to take the respons-
ibiliy for discipline.
ATTENTION! Imported Car Owners!
We Can Supply All Popular Parts For Your Car
Plus a big range of accessories. These include driving
lamps, racing mirrors, wood rimmed steering wheels,
air horns, racing stripes, adjustable shocks, rally equipment, etc.
Drop Into
OVERSEAS AUTO  PARTS
12th & Alma Phone: 736-9804
10% DISCOUNT BY SHOWING A.M.S. CARD
Broaden Your Horizons
only
travel through
EUROPE
on a Canadian Pacific
Airlines Tour...
6
a day
(plus air fare)
,fr*i
m
Lito \\\ You can see Europe by motor coach for as
little as $6 a day on the "Club Special" -
one of 15 budget-priced tours offered
you by Canadian Pacific Airlines. Get
your FREE 24-page brochure from your
r^-J'^iflBft Travel Agent, any Canadian Pacific
office-or mail coupon below.
vr.: >u^»i\\
^^^^jSg^Sgu              jpeumua
■SSBPP"^ L0N9M               C^^^r
^^                       <^jjfiWJIMIlV
Y^*v5  CJoiMi"
mwft1    L'     y"BDIL,EM
rouMfJ scitwiaaiMHQ ulziumj
P»WM
/          luchko—CrQ
/                     nwaiucx   T
.rOMHAIH                 «I»lgn..     JL
MU
■MBU
SflfttnWX    "OWKILIH                     lj-~"KJ
/ lAHCElWArf                           mWnV
lomnm
vhikUu
Sample European Tours
• CLUB SPECIAL - 57 days $350. Belgium, Holland,
Germany, Denmark, Switzerland, Austria, Yugoslavia,
Trieste, Italy, France, Spain. (IT.FT.3)
• ENGLAND AND SCOTLAND SPECIAL - 6 days $75.
(IT.FT.l)
• SCANDINAVIAN SPECIAL - 15 days $186. Holland,
Germany, Denmark, Norway, Sweden. (IT.FT.ll)
• MOSCOW SPECIAL- 15 days $240. Holland.Germany,
Poland, U.S.S.R. (IT.FT.8)
• ADRIATIC SPECIAL - 15 days $175. Belgium, Germany, Austria,  Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. (IT.FT.10)
Tour cost includes your transportation in Europe, accommodation,
sightseeing, some meals, all service charges and taxes.
FLY.
Canada Qlixtfic
TRAINS / TRUCKS /  SHIPS / PLANES / HOTELS / TELECOMMUNICATIONS
WORLD S   MOST COMPLETE   TRANSPORTATION   SYSTEM
MAIL COUPON FOR FREE BROCHURE
Canadian Pacific Airlines, 1004 West Georgia, Vancouver, B.C.
Please send me 24-page Motor Coach Tour brochure   with
complete itineraries and costs.
NAME	
ADDRESS	
CITY PROV..
MY TRAVEL AGENT IS	 Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 9,  1965
Arnet's UBC rink wins B.C. curling title
By ED CLARK
KAMLOOPS—Jack  Arnet
and his student princes from
UBC became the Kings Sunday night.
Arnet and his rink of Terry
Miller—third, Glen Walker—
second and Soren Jensen—
lead won the B.C. Curling
Championship by defeating
Buzz McGibney of Rossland
9-4 in the third game of a best
of three series.
Arnet now represents B.C.
in the Dominion Championships held in Saskatoon March
1-5. His rink will be the
youngest ever, at an average
age of 23 years, to represent
British Columbia in the Brier,
the emblem of Canadian curling supremacy.
The Rossland quartet, curling their 25th game in nine
days, were too hot for the
UBC foursome in the opening
game Sunday morning scoring a 13-9 victory. Arnet,
trailing 4-3 in the fifth end,
gave McGibney five when he
was too heavy on an attempted freeze. The Rossland skip
breezed the rest of the way to
victory.
It was the first loss for the
UBC squad since they began
the playdowns fourteen games
ago.
In the second match, the
Interior team looked as
though they would end UBC's
hopes, jumping to a 4-1 lead
after five ends. But Arnet
made  the   shot  that   was   the
turning point in the sixth end.
Trailing 7-6 in the 11th end,
Arnet drew to the four-foot
rings for two and led by one
point  playing  the .final  end.
McGibney, facing three Arnet counters when he went to
throw his first stone, attempted a takeout on Arnet's shot
rock. But he was inside the
broom and hit Arnet's rock
onto his own in back of the
house. Jack then drew behind
a guard for four. McGibney
with his final stone removed
Arnet and was counting one.
But the UBC skip drew past
the guard and took out the
counter for a four-ender and
a  5-4 lead.
The game went into an ex
tra-end when McGibney was
forced to draw for one after
Arnet made a perfect breeze
to McGibney's first stone hidden behind a guard, cutting
the Rossland skip out of a possible game winning two
points.
Arnet with last rock in the
extra end made an open takeout of a McGibney counter
and stayed for a 10-8 win.
In the final game, played
before 600 fans, the UBC Whiz
kids curled in championship
form with the remarkable precision and unheralded consistency that had brought
them the Pacific Coast title a
week before.
In the seventh end, second
Glen Walker paved the way
for his rink to score two more,
when he executed two perfect freezes. McGibney was
heavy with his final stone and
UBC led 7-2.
The Arnet crew curled better as the game progressed
and pressure was beginning
to tell on the Rossland foursome.
Arnet, missing only one
rock all game, skimmed by a
guard in the eleventh end to
remove a McGibney rock on
the button. It was now 9-4.
The McGibney crew ran out
of rocks in the twelfth and
the Cinderella rink from UBC
were the 1965 Provincial
Champions.
UBC PLACED THIRD in the cross country race held at UBC Saturday afternoon. Vancouver Olympic Club won the meet with 23 points
followed by Victoria Spartans, 29, and UBC, 42. Top finishers individually were John Valient, first (Spartans), John Cliff second (Spartans),
and Vic Reeves (UBC).
Birds chew up Beavers
The UBC Thunderbirds,
after a slow start, came on
strongly to wallop the Oregon State Beavers by a 17-0
score in rugby action Saturday at Varsity  stadium.
For the first fifteen minutes
of the game, all the action was
at mid-field, where neither
team could organize a sustained
attack. Then the T-Birds opened scoring, on a 25-yard penalty goal by Mike Cartmel,
after which they kept the pressure on, with Bill Gray and
Gary Rowles adding tries before the half.
Play opened up more in the
second half, but it was mostly
one-sided, as the Thunderbirds
dominated lineouts and loose
scrum play. With all the action
in Oregon's end of the field,
T-Birds had many scoring opportunities, and although
Chuck Plester counted two
tries, the 'Birds often didn't
capitalize when they could
have.
The Beavers, on the other
hand, were hampered by inexperience, and they never
acted as a cohesive unit. Their
fullback missed touch on many
kicks, and some of the scrum
forwards proved too big and
slow to contain the Birds' inside running.
In other rugby action Saturday the Braves trounced Georgians 14-3, and UBC's third
team, the Tomahawks, easily
contained the Oregon State
seconds by a 12-3 count.
UBC slams Yanks
Americans go home
The UBC Thunderbirds basketball squad continued their
fine showing against American opposition, knocking off the
"Fighting Saints" from Carroll College Friday night 75-57 in
Memorial Gym.
Gene Rizak, the T'Birds "Roadrunner" was the man most
responsibile for making believers of the "Fighting Saints" as he
turned in the scoring performance of the year by netting 31
points.
The Birds had defeated Carroll College in a noon hour game
Thursday 61-58.
Things looked bleak for UBC early in Friday's contest
with Carroll College holding a 20-7 first quarter lead and a
35-30 lead at the end of the first half.
Peter Mullins contended that "they had trouble adjusting
to our press and on top of this the fast break was going real
well for us."
Dineen leads Thirds
to tie with Denver
Another UBC athletic team proved it could play with
the best of the American squads by tying the University
of Denver 6-6 in Denver Saturday night.
UBC's hockey Birds scored
four times in the final four
minutes of Saturday night's
game with the University of
Denver to earn the draw.
The exciting finish was
sparked by Gary Dineen who
scored two goals while assisting on three others. Wayne
Hunter also scored two goals
with Bill Bowles and Al Merlo
adding   singletons.
Curling Clark
Ubyssey sports scribe Clark
covered the B.C. championships in Kamloops. The Ubyssey hopes to be able to send
him to the Dominion championships also.
SPORTS
EDITOR:
GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
PtisciimoN i
EYE GLASSES
and Uiu I W
All Doctor's Eyeglass Prescriptions
filled. First quality materials used.
All  work  performed  by  qualified
i~-
Opticians.
GRANVILLE OPTICAL
861 Granville     M U 3-8921
^B Ktowy larfc Oi—ront— ■■■
Special Events of the Arts
presents . . .
The Canadian Opera Company
"Die Fledermaus"
TUESDAY, FEB. 16 - 8.30 p.m.
Auditorium
Tickets: Students 75c and $1.25
at AMS and Vancouver Ticket Center Tuesday, February 9, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page  7
SPORTS
AT
UBC
Some of our Birds flew
home from Saskatoon with
honor tucked under their
wings.
The Thunderette curling
and basketball teams went to
Saskatoon this weekend for
WCIAU round robins. Both
teams were runner-ups in
their divisions, in each case to
the U. of Saskatchewan, the
unobliging hosts.
Basketball competition saw
UBC take Manitoba 57-48,
Calgary 54-35 and Edmonton
43-41, dropping only the first
game they played, 36-54 to
Saskatchewan.
Best individual performance for UBC was turned in
by Pauline Gensick who had
a four game total of 41 points.
On the ice, the curling team
won two of their six games,
downing Manitoba and Brandon. The Thunderettes forced
the champions, Saskatchewan,
to an extra end before losing.
• •    •
In volleyball the UBC Chiefs
scored an upset in the first
part of the Canadian-American Intercollegiate Volleyball
Championships held in Seattle
at the University of Washington over the weekend.
The Chiefs took two of
three games from the Huskies
then knocked over a tough
University of Victoria squad.
The T'Birds dropped their
set to the University of Washington.
The next meet of the three
part home and home series
will take place Feb. 13 at the
University of Victoria. The
series will conclude Feb. 27 at
UBC.
• •    •
The year's biggest sports
event is almost upon us. The
eighth annual pole sitting contest will take place Feb. 19 at
the flag pole on the main mall.
The Ubyssey sports department is again favored to take
an event that has seen them
triumphant for the past seven
years.
So far three fraternities, two
undergraduate societies and
two sororities have registered
for the event. A notable absentee so far has been the Engineering faculty.
Price of admission is one
case (any brand) and winner
takes all. If you wish to enter
registration will take place
all this week in The Ubyssey
offices at the sports desk.
Something Really New
CON-GAR DROPS
A Concentrated
Mouth Wash and Gargle
Two drops to a glass of
water makes a truly
effective mouth tingling
antiseptic - deodorant
TRY IT TODAY
from your nearby Drug Store
Rugby — And they call it fun!!
r:* . VlWlHrtfe
WHAP! Dick  Hayes takes  advantage of  the confusion to left corner is a  rugger  ball  and   the T'Bird   Rugby team
whap  an  unidentified  Oregon  State   Beaver.  The  guy  in found it useful in defeating Oregon State 17-0 in Varsity
the  middle  gives  a   sympathetic  grimace   while  thinking Stadium Saturday afternoon.
"My God  it could   have  been  me." The thing at the  top
WHO'S EXCITED? Everybody. And it's all over a rugby ball
that they all want but only one can have. The guy most
likely to get it is T'Bird Charles Pentland—because he's
closest.   And   nobody  else   knows  where   it   is.   They   all
think the fellow in the middle with the arm around his
neck has it. He's trying like hell to explain but is finding
it tough going with that hand in his mouth. Page 8
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 9, 1965
'tween classes
Meds not for slow candy
Meds take on Grad students
today in Bu. 217 in an inter-
faculty debate. Topic is Resolved that Liquor is Quicker.
• •   •
LAST   MINUTE   TICKETS
LMTs available for Oh Dad,
Poor Dad, Isy's and the Cave
from Special Events Office.
• •    •
PRE-ARCH CLUB
All pre-Arch students meet
noon Friday in La. 102. Professor Elder will speak.
• •   •
PRE-DENTAL  SOC
Dr. Mitchell speaks on office planning and design Wednesday noon in Bu. 204.
• *    •
PRE-MED SOC
Film of unknown but exciting topic noon Wednesday in
Wes.  100. Free,
to asnwer questions about the
• •    •
SUS
SFA president Dr. Patrick
McTaggart-Cowan's talk for today has been postponed.
• •   •
STUDENT  ZIONISTS
General meeting to discuss
LTS and next year's programming in Bu. 212 noon today
with a talk on Galuth. All
welcome.
• •   •
Films on archeology in Israel noon Wednesday in Bu.
102. Free; all welcome.
• •    •
CIRCLE K
Meeting Wednesday noon in
Rm. 2201 for all interested in
M. Sand's discussion Causes
for the Fall of the KKK.
POETRY READING
Tish poet Dan McLeod will
read Thursday noon in Bu.
100.
• •    •
SLAVONIC  CIRCLE
Colour film on Poland noon
today in Bu. 202.
• •   •
STUDENTS*   WIVES
Monthly meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m. in Mildred Brock.
• •    •
EL CIRCULO
Conversation group meets
today noon in Bu. 3252.
• •    •
VCF
Film on counselling at Pioneer Camps Wednesday noon
in Bu. 217.
• •    •
YOUNG BOURGEOIS
Pique meets at noon in
Brock conference room. Bring
material.
• •   •
ONTOLOGICAL  SOC
Number five in series Sex,
The Creative Urge. This week
Richard Thompson in Bu. 221
Wednesday noon.
• •   •
COMMUNITY PLANNING
Show in La. 102 at noon.
First Mile up.
• •    *
ARCHAEOLOGY  CLUB
Important meeting Wednesday noon in Bu. 203.
• •    •
TATE  ENTERPRISES
All new Cartoon show
Speedy Gonzales and Roadrunner in Aud. Wednesday
noon. 25  cents.
Art festival surveys
imaginary landscapes
Here are Contemporary Arts Festival Events for today
and Wednesday.
Chance Music by the Music department, including John
Cage's Imaginary Landscapes and works by Stockhausen
and Behrens, in Rm. 100, New Ed. building is on at noon
today.
Also at noon is a tour of The Dark Mirror exhibition in
the Arts Gallery by psychiatry prof Dr. D. J. Watterson.
At 3:30 in Bu. 100 is a poetry reading by Dave"T>awson and
others.
Wednesday noon in the Freddy Wood theatre is Jeffrey
Lindsay's illustrated lecture on Contracting Evolution. At
3:30 in the Auditorium is a program of experimental films:
Georg directed by Stanton Kaye, The Land Behind by Frank
Fleming, Foules by Robert Laboujade and Thanatopsis
by Ed Emshwiller.
Pioneer  Pacific   Campers
and V.CF.'ers!
There will be a meeting for
a}l those interested in camp
counselling  Wed., Feb.   10,
in Buchanan 217 noon
Jock of Hearts
The annual Jack of Hearts
Ball will be held Sat., Feb.
13th, in Brock Lounge, 9:00
p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 5-piece
orchestra and half time entertainment.
$2.50 Couple
Tickets   at  A.MJS.  Office
J00»"i*%i
CONFIDENCE
You, too, will have confidence In
CONTACT LENSES
by LAWRENCE
CALVERT
"He  specializes"
705 Birks Bldg. MU 3-1816
9:30-5:30 (Sat.  Noon)
ROMANCE STUDIES
Friday at noon, Feb. 19, Bu.
100, Feronco Merchesi presents two Italian films on As-
sisi and the Calendi Maggio.
Commentary in Italian.
• •    •
JUDO CLUB
Club Shiai for all members
Monday, Feb. 15, 6 p.m. Apparatus Gym.
• •    •
ALLIANCE  FRANCAISE
Fictional feature film on
Algeria: Les Oliviers de la
Justice, Thursday noon, in Bu.
102. 25 cents.
• •    •
GRAD   STUDENTS
GSA General Meeting at
Grad Centre. Bar opens at
3:30. Meeting starts at 4:00.
SUB architect in
Student Union Building architect Kenneth Snider will be
in Student Council chambers
in Brock Wednesday afternoon
to answer questions about the
SUB.
YOUNG MEN
More Socialists
A new pinky club is being
fomed.
The University Clubs Com-
mitttee has approved the application for membership of The
Socialist Club.
The appliction remains to be
approved by the AMS council.
COLLECTORS'   ITEMS!
Back copies of
Prism  Magazine
Special offer to Students
and Faculty
Vol. II, Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4;
Vol. Ill, Nos. 1, 2, 3 -
Only 10c Eacb.
Other issues from $1 to $100
Enquire Buchanan 171
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost & Found
11
WOULD the person who picked up
the books outside Chem. 270 by
mistake last Thursday noon,
please phone WA 2-5S36.
FOUND — Men's gloves near iee
sculpture. Phone Steve, CA 4-9052,
6:30 p.m. 	
FOUND — French 302 text book.
Whitmarsh Cours Superieurs. Tele-
phone AM 1-5391 In Buch. Ext.	
WOULD the person who emptied the
pockets of my "Avant Garde"
Croyden and took the coat between 2:00 and 2:30 p.mi Friday
Please return same by any paeans
which will not disclose your identity. Brr — It was a cold weekend
and I can't afford to buy another
one.
Valentine Greetings
12
ROSES are red, violets are blue,
Send your Valentine message the
"Classified way". Special rate of
50c for Friday, Feb. 12.	
Special Notices-
13
EAT your lunch at the cartoon show.
12:30 Wed. in the Auditorium.
SPEEDY Gonzales, forghorn, leghorn, roadrunner, Pepe Le Pew,
and all your favorites will be
there. 	
EDUCATION students will picket
the Tate Enterprises Cartoon
Show noon Wed. No Mickey Mouse
Cartoons.
YES,  VIRGINIA,   Tate   (whoever  he
is) will be there too. Why not you?
LOTS of love and best wishes to
Brenda Wiens on her 21st birthday.  Feb^lp^	
SPECIAL college rate subscription
for Playboy Magazine. 1 year, $6.50,
2 years, $12.00; 3 years, $16.50.
Call Fred, RE 8-4504.
HEAR The Shockers pound it out!
Sneak preview at 224-3520. The
Shockers.
THE SHOCKERS will really turn
you on! Feb. 12 is the day! The
Shockers.
Transportation
14
AUTOMOTIVE   &   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
21
1961 FIAT 600, white, 34,000 miles,
radio, good condition, city tested,
Mr. Johnson, ""Physical Education,
Mem'orial Gym.	
1961 AUSTIN Cambridge. Excellent
condition, low mileage, new snow-
tires, good student transportation.
AM 1-2122 evenings.	
Scandals
39A
WHAT has 12 legs and fluorescent
hair? The Shockers! Coming Feb.
12th. The Shockers.
EMPLOYMENT
^elp Wanted
51
PART TIME drafting in electrical
consultants office. Tracing & layout of electrical circuits. 731-8828.
Good printing essential.	
INSTRUCTION — SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
ART BUSINESS, ideal as side line,
for male or female. 1066 E. 17th
Ave. TR 6-6362.	
SPORTING cycle, Al road machine,
plus much equipment. Must sell.
Phone Dave, YU 7-8355.	
RENTALS   &   REAL  ESTATE
Rooms
81
1 FURNISHED room. Use of kitchen facilities, phone & fridge.
Preferably male student. Phone
RE 3-3678.
Room  & Board
82
VACANCY EXISTS in PSI Upsilon
Fraternity House, 2260 Wesbrook
Crescent. Phone CA 4-0952, ask
for Mike Pearson.
You can't beat
the taste of
Player's
Player's... the best-tasting cigarettes.

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.1-0125676/manifest

Comment

Related Items