UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 24, 1964

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0127418.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0127418-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0127418-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0127418-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0127418-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0127418-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0127418-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Six cars
ties traffic
Ubyssey News Editor
A six-car smash-up on University Boulevard Wednesday
morning caused an estimated
$3,000 damage to cars and
jammed traffic for nearly an
A passenger in one of the
cars, Heather Priestman, Education II, 133 East Osborne,
North Vancouver, was taken to
Wesbrook hospital with minor
back and foot injuries.
The accident occurred when
the car in which she was riding apparently lost its brakes
and ploughed into traffic
stopped ahead.
Police said the first car to
be hit, a late model compact
driven by Mrs. J. S. Forsythe,
wife of the head of Chemical
Engineering department, was
severely damaged.
Her car was driven into four
other late model cars also in
the right-hand, West-bound
Driver of the first car
Louise Lennie, Education II
285 West St. James, North
Vancouver, said she thinks she
was going about 10 m.p.h.
when the collision occurred.
"I was about two car lengths
behind some cars stopped in
front of me when I stepped on
the brake. The pedal went
right to the floor.
"I pulled on the emergency
brake but it hardly helped at
"The car is only a week old
and there are only 200 miles
on it. It worked perfectly coming over from North Van.,"
she said.
The other damaged cars
were driven by Dave Hamel,
Education V, Joyce Zolles, a
secretary for the English Department, and Gary Switto,
Arts I.
A sixth car -was undamaged.
Miss Zolles, who said she
had a sore back after the accident, said she normally comes
in on Chancellor Boulevard.
"But I though I'd get in with
the main flow today," she said.
"I've been driving just over
a year and the novelty just
wore off."
—tlm padmore photo
TRAFFIC BACKED UP a quarter mile outside gates on University car, driving it ahead in a chain reaction, is visible behind badly
Boulevard after spectacular five-car collision. Car which damaged Valiant. Backed up traffic can be seen at upper
apparently  lost its  brakes  and  ploughed  into  rear  of other   right.
CA 4-3916
Scott blasts criticisms
of AMS financial losses
Malcolm Scott, former Alma
Mater Society president Wednesday blasted reports which
labelled his regime a financial
•    •    •
"With respect to the so-
called financial disaster of last
year, I think it should be clearly understood that this was not
the fault of open-handed spending," the burly Scott said.
The 26-year-old new vice-
president of the Canadian Union of Students listed two
reasons for a financial loss of
$21,000 out of AMS surplus of
Council authorized expendi
tures over and above income,
he said.
(Scott added he felt these
were absolutely necessary —
the higher education promotion campaign and the student
means survey.)
•    •    •
"But the big problem occurred in publications," Scott said.
Publications lost $14,500 last
"Specifically," Scott said "the
problem was in connection
with yearbooks, where there
was a shocking lack of control
by those directly responsible."
"Some supposedly responsible individuals proved to  be
extremely irresponsible in
their control of funds allotted
to their charge," Scott said.
He declined to pinpoint any
individuals. But he did state
the irresponsible elements
were not members of last
year's student council but appointed student officials.
•    •    •
Scott also attacked the idea
that a 20-year-old surplus had
been halved in one year.
"During the two years I was
treasurer (1961-63), the surplus
was doubled over what K had
been in the last 30 years —
from $25,000 to $50,000.
"This came about because all
For new story
Family makes last search for son
Ubyssey Staff Reporter
A prairie family will fly
into the wilds of B.C.'s Rockies for a final search for UBC
student Ted Johnson which
officials have termed hopeless.
Johnson's family, from
North Battleford, Sask., will
fly over the area in which
their fourth year Forestry
student son has been lost since
Sept.  14.
They will look down on the
two-foot blanket of snow that
forced the search to be called
off late Tuesday afternoon.
Johnson's   family   will   fly
over some of the roughest terrain on the continent.
The forestry student is lost
50 miles from Inveremere, on
a mountain more than twice
the height of 4,500-foot
Grouse Mountain.
"It took my men six hours
to climb just 1,600 feet in the
search area," Cpl. W. N. Dor-
nan of the Invermere RCMP
Detachment told The Ubyssey
in a telephone interview.
The area is eight miles from
the roadhead, an eight miles
which local woodsmen say
takes six hours to cover when
there is no snow on the
!'*&       ^
. . snows have secret
Eighteen inches of snow fell
the second day of the search.
Cpl. Dornan called off the
search late Tuesday, after a
helicopter search.
"The situation is hopeless,"
Dornan said, "With a break
from the weather on the first
days of the search the results
might have been different.
"But no break came," he
Fog and cloud also hampered the use of a helicopter
chartered by a Vancouver
aunt of Johnson to aid the
Ten UBC forestry students
also went into the area last
weekend to aid in the search.
fixed levies were cut to the
very minimum. This produced
a temporary surplus situation,
but as last year aptly indicates,
there is a basic lack of funds
for new programs."
"The solution is obvious —
we either cut existing programs, fail to implement new
ones or find more money," he
• •    •
"And I leave it to you to
determine the source of this
money," he concluded.
Scott Mclntyre, editor of
UBC's yearbook (Totem) last
year — and this — explained
what Scott meant by his
charges against those controlling yearbook matters.
"We set out last year with
a budget that balanced," Mclntyre said, "based on what we
considered a minimum number
of sales.
• •    •
"But we realized at the time
any success Totem would ever
have depended on a conscientious marketing campaign.
"And this campaign was put
out of our hands," the editor
said, "simply because we are
an editorial staff and cannot
be responsible for marketing,
• •    •
"The people who were responsible for marketing did
nothing," Mclntyre said. "They
were the people in the publications office."
The office was headed last
year by publications co-ordinator, Laurie Frisby. Page 2
System ups price a dime
Thursday, September 24,~1964
Computor to run bowling
New bus route goes direct
to campus along Marine
B.C. Hydro has added a new bus service via Forty-first
and Marine Drive that will take students direct to UBC
for combined Vancouver and University fares of 20 cents.
Buses leave Forty-first and Granville at 7:40 a.m.
and 8:55 a.m. Monday through Saturday, heading along
Forty-first and Marine Drive to UBC.
Return buses leave University Boulevard hourly from
2:35 to 5:30 p.m. Monday to Friday and at 11:35 a.m. and
12:35 p.m. Saturday.
McGill principal heads
honorary degree list
The Principal of McGill University will get an honorary
degree at UBC's fall congregation, Oct. 30.
Dr. H. R. Robertson,
head of UBC's surgery department, will receive a doctor of
science degree.
Hugh Trevor-Roper, Regius
professor of modern history at
Oxford, will be given an honorary law degree and will deliver the congregation address.
Dr. Robertson, a native of
Victoria, received his B.Sc. and
M.D. from McGill in the 1930s.
After service as a field surgeon in the last war he was
appointed head surgeon at
Shaughnessy Hospital in 1945.
In 1950 he was appointed
chief surgeon at Vancouver
General Hospital and head of
UBC's surgery department.
In 1959, he became chief
surgeon at Montreal General
Hospital and professor at McGill until his appointment as
principal of McGill in 1962.
Prof. Trevor-Roper attended
Oxford as a student, scholar
and research fellow. He has
been Regius Professor there
since 1957.
His book, The Last Days of
Hitler, was a best-seller after
publication in 1947.
Hiring pro paying
dividends already
Recent Alma Mater Society
hiring of professional publications manager, Al Vince, has
paid off already, reports AMS
President Roger McAfee.
McAfee told student council
Monday night that advertising
revenue was up 40 per cent and
number of advertisers up 65
per cent over last year in the
first two AMS publications of
the year, Tuum Est and Bird
Ace Cycle Shop
Offers  New
3171   W.   Broadway RE  8-9818
Full  Name  or  Initials
Percy  Tutte
Engraving Systems
319 West Pender Street
near  Victory  Square
9 a.m. - 5 p.m. MU  5-9614
Queens meet
Candidates for Frosh Queen
neet student councillors and
_*rosh orientation committee
nembers at the Queen's Tea in
he grad student centre at 3:00
•.m. today.
Of the 23 girls chosen during
egistration week 20 remain,
'udges today will reduce the
'.umber to fifteen.
The fifteen will then model
heir own clothes before a
student audience in Brock Hall
at noon Tuesday.
An electronics computor as
complex as an IBM machine is
going to modernize UBC's
bowling alley.
But it will raise the per game
cost by ten cents.
It's part of an experiment
that is being conducted in the
bowling lanes in the basement
of  the War Memorial Gym.
Automatic pin setters in the
past required four times as
much apparatus as the newly-
installed German ones.
The National Bowling and
Billiard Company, based in
Vancouver, offered to put the
new equipment in UBC's lanes
on an experimental basis.
Gordon Allen, supervisor of
the bowling lanes, refused to
release the installation costs of
the new pin-setters.
Allen, however, said that
maintenance costs would be
cut in half.
"And the lanes will be as
modern and efficient as is possible today," he said.
The new equipment can be
transferred to the new Student
Union Building which will also
have bowling lanes at a small
cost, Allen said.
Intramural competition between various faculties and
fraternities and bowling for
Physical Education credits take
up much of the time at the
bowling alleys, but time is
available for open bowling.
Zebra-stripped lady Godiva
draws long blonde looks
Lady Godiva, followed by a horde of 40O Engineers,
bounced around the campus yesterday.
Unlike the legendary rider, the Engineers' girl was
clad in zebra-striped bikini under an Engineer's sweater.
The red horde marched around the library fountain,
to Brock, through the Aggie building and finally to the
new Education building. The march took place without
Lady Godiva, who was identified only as Miss B.C.
Outdoors 1964, drew many long looks and words of encouragement.
Students wait
Monday and Tuesday were
the busiest days this week at
the Bookstore and Fieldhouse
with some students waiting
more than an hour to get
through the cashier.
Soviet brain-power goes
on display here Friday
Soviet brain-power will be at UBC on Friday.
For a dollar you can rub shoulders with several top
Soviet professionals in the lower lounge of the Graduate
Student Centre at 8:00 p.m. on Friday. Tickets are available in the AMS, International House and Graduate Student Council offices.
Both students and faculty are welcome to come and
converse with the Russian educators, industrialists, journalists and administrators who have been brought here by
the Canada - USSR Association.
One of the guests will be Mr. Kurdyumov, Deputy-
Head of Pravda.
The A.M.S. Office periodically requires the service of
student typists.
. . . The work isn't bad (but the boss
is a grouch)
.  .  . We   don't   pay   too   much   (only
$1.00 per hour)
If you would like to apply please leave your name, phone
number and a schedule of hours available with the A.M.S.
All graduate studentse are automatically full active members of the G.S.A. and the Thea Koerner House. Membership cards must be obtained at the house office after fees
have been paid. You must bring your Notice of Eligibility
with you in order to obtain this card.
Applications for Vice President
The position of Vice-President of the G.S.A. is open. Applications for the position should be in writing and in the
hands of the Secretary of the G.S.A. by Monday, September 28, by 5 o'clock.
Faculty-Student Cocktail Party
Get to know your supervisor on a social basis. Invite him
out for cocktails on Friday, September 25, from 3:30 to
5:30. The event promises once again to be a smashing
success. Pick up your tickets at the House Office. Tickets
sell for $1.50 and admit one.    Pick up your tickets today.
1. Office Hours of A.M.S. Executive:
President, Roger McAfee—12:30-4:00 p.m. daily.
1st   Vice-President.   Bob   Cruise —12:30-1:30   p.m.
daily.; Mon.-Thurs.: 3:30-5:30.
2nd Vice-President, Byron Hender—11:30-1:00 p.m.
Secretary, Marilyn McMeans—Monday: 10:30 -11:30
a.m., 12:30-4:30 p.m.; Tuesday: 12:30-2:30 p.m.;
Wednesday:  10:30-11:30 a.m., 12:30-1:30 p.m.;
Friday: 10:30 -11:30 a.m., 12:30 -1:30 p.m.
Treasurer, Kyle Mitchell—Monday: 11:30-1:00 p.m.;
Tuesday-   11:30-1:00  p.m.;  Wednesday:   11:30-
1:00 p.m.;  Thursday:   12:30-2:00  p.m.;  Friday:
11:30-1:00 p.m.
Coordinator, Graeme Vance—12:30-1:30 p.m. daily,
or by appointment.
2. Frosh Elections
Nominations are open for  the following positions:
President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer,
Girls' Athletic Representative, Boys' Athletic
Representative, Executive Member, Special
Events Chairman.
Nominations open on Steptember 23, 1964 and close
on September 30, 1964 at 4:00 p.m.
Nomination forms and election rules are available at
the A.M.S. Office in South Brock.
3. Personnel Board
Jack Shaffer has been appointed Chairman of
the Personnel Board.
4. Games Room Supervisors
Application,, for Games Room Supervisors for both
mornings and afternoons are now being accepted
at the Co-Ordinator's Office in South Brock.
5. Brock Management Committee
Applications for the Brock Management Committee
are being accepted at the Co-Ordinator's Office
in South Brock. Applications must be in by
Friday, October 2, 1964. Thursday, September 24, 1964
Page 3
—don kydd photo
LADY GODIVA RIDES AGAIN . . . and again and again and again. Engineers perennial stunt is one of few other students en joy. Because The Ubyssey enjoys sex as much
as the next person we run a  picture.agai n and again ... _
Brief urges council seat
for residences, camps
Ubyssey Council Reporter
A residence representative
on student council is essential,
says Alma Mater Society president Roger McAfee.
In a brief to council Monday
night, McAfee said councillors
should consider the addition of
a non-voting member to council to represent problems of the
nerly 5,000 AMS members residing on the campus.
"During the past years it has
become apparent that the interests of students in residences
cannot be adequately safeguarded or advanced through
the present system. This is because of the lack of any formal representation at the
policy-making level," said the
"I have become concerned
that their voice will not be
heard in the program planning
of the society."
If approved by council, the
matter would be put to students at Fall general meeting.
"People in residences comprise a good percentage of
AMS members, and should be
here to- air their views," said
"They have many legitimate
problems, and at present their
elected representatives aren't
interested enough to do anything about them."
Jim Slater, Grad Studies
president and former executive
member of the Inter-Residence
Association, agreed with McAfee.
"IRA has never really coordinated activities over the
three residences, and I do not
see how it will be able to do
so in the future," said Slater.
"It has no financial control
over residences, and at present
all major problems, financial
and otherwise, are handled by
the administration's Housing
"A program of education is
required—we should get IRA
reps up here and show them
what the AMS can do for the
Education president Dave
Lynn urged careful consideration as to how the residences
will be approached.
"As a former residence member myself, I know we cannot
make the mistake of forcing
ourselves upon them," he said.
"Many students there take
the view that a residence pos
ition on council is tantamount
to control by the AMS. Control
is a dirty word."
"We must face the fact that
residences have special problems that are not being handled
properly through the present
set-up," added AMS first vice-
president Bob Cruise.
"It is not sufficient that we
have members of council, who
happen to live in residence,
looking after them."
(Continued on Page 7)
French student executives
die in summer car accident
former University of Montreal student executives have
been killed in a car accident.
Louis Cote, former council secretary, and A c h i 11 e
Tasse, director of the student
newspaper, Le Quartier Latin, were on a summer weekend trip to Perce, Quebec.
Cote, who was entering
third year law, was elected
secretary of the General Un-
ibn of Quebec Students at
the end of last year.
Tasse, entering fourth year
political science, was a former vice-president of Presse
Etudiante Nationale, the
French-language college
press service.
Jazz Soc.
Presents, In Concert
Direct from the
Monterey Jazz Festival
Admission 50c       12:30 Noon
McAfee slams CUS
'Student boycott
idiotic nonsense'
Alma Mater Society President Roger McAfee has slammed
last week's decision by the Canadian Union of Students to
support economic boycotts of South Africa.
McAfee    called
the move
idiotic, ill-considered and nonsensical.
The 28th Congress of CUS
at York University asked the
national executive to set up a
program for non-violent direct
action, "to bring the South
African government into line
with the aspirations of the majority of its people."
Measures called for included:
A one-week 24-hour picket
of the South African Embassy
and a continuing 12-hour
picket  thereafter.
Co-operation with the Canadian Labour Congress to set
up a boycott on transportation
of South African goods.
Educational programs in
co-operation with various Canadian organizations (students,
labour, women's groups, and so
McAfee stressed UBC's opposition was not to apartheid,
rather to the boycott itself.
He had no objections to an
educational campaign on South
"The motion was based on a
complete lack of information,"
McAfee said. "No students
knew what amount of trade is
being conducted with South
Africa, and therefore no valid
judgment could be made on the
He said people are oppressed
in many countries and that if
Canadian students are not going to oppose all oppressive
governments there is no reason
for them to strike out at South
Such a program would take
a great deal of time and money
which could be better spent on
Canada, he added.
Music prof gives
second recital
Dale Reubart, assistant professor of music at UBC, now
studying for the degree of
Doctor of Musical Arts at the
University of Southern California, gave his second recital
of the month Tuesday over a
Southern California TV station.
The recital, part of a non-
credit classroom series, featured Reubart playing Variations in G Major by Mozart,
Nocturne in A Major by Field
and Sonata in G Minor by
University Pharmacy
from 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
DELIVERY   PHONE   224-3202
• •
The Time For
Fall Rush
Register in the AMS Office,
South  Brock, for
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Bditoriai opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University 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 editorial writing.
—- r-y ■ ' .     • ■ mm
Your Ubyssey
Your university paper has many functions.
Primarily it seeks to inform.
It is a forum for campus debate and a vehicle for
It is a bulletin board and an entertainer.
You, the students, play a large part in its operation.
You, individually and collectively, make much of the
news. You pay part of the printing bill.
With so much at stake it is important that you make
use of the services offered. Not just reading it and then
wrapping wihat's left of your lunch in it. Everyone does
that already.
You should be writing more letters, charging into
our north Brock domicile with more complaints or
kudos about university life.
The paper speaks freely on any subject it wishes.
It has 46 years of editorial freedom unhampered by
student council or administration pressures.
We like it this way. We goof now and then, but we
have more spark and flare because of it. Compared to
many other Canadian papers, and most U.S. college
papers, we are much freer from controls and subsequently more interesting.
Here's where you fit in. By taking an active part:
writing letters, telling us when you win a trip to Tooner-
ville, etc., you can contribute much to campus life. You
can toot your own horn, annoy people by pointing out
things they would rather hide and spark a bit of debate
on a large and lefihargic campus.
And large we are. Almost 16,000 students this year
plus an assortment of faculty and staff to make 20,000
persons at UBC.
Communication is difficult. But not when you use
the services offered by your paper. Almost everyone
reads it. Use it.
Money music
Hello, Dolly!
Welcome home, Dolly!
It's so nice to have you back
Where you belong ...
Louis Armstrong and the Democrats aren't the only
ones who have that catdhy hit going for them this year.
Were it not for habitual Administration reticence,
UBC's friendly bookstore Barons would doubtless be
bursting into song—accompanied by clanging cash registers, clinking coins, and cracking greenbacks.
Dolly, alias Joe Student, is back where he belongs—
spending gobs of money at the bookstore and swelling
UBC's coffers to the tune of an estimated $30,000 to
$40,000 a year.
One small snatch of the dollar symphony becomes
audible when you notice the lab coat price gap on
It seems the AMS-operated College Shop sells lab
coats for $3.95 and $4.95—55 cents less than the Administration-operated bookstore's $4.50 and $5.50.
UBC's Administration repeatedly refuses to disclose
how much dollar-music student money buys through
such operations as the bookstore.
Last year, The Ubyssey discovered from the bookstore manager his operation clears about three per cent
of total sales.
From the university bursar, we found total sales
were in the neighborhood of $1,150,000.
Tfius, $30,000 to $40,000 worth of payola that you,
Dolly, are paying over and above your fee — and
through just one of Administration's several music halls.
Other discordant notes of "gouge" ring in food
services, and housing — UBC's financial report lumps
them all together along with "etcetera".
But you don't need to take our word for it, Dolly.
Grab a handful of money and wander over to the bookstore.
You'll get the biggest, dearest, "Hello!" of your life.
Gus goes to college
Barry s frat boys
stopping commies
Reprinted from:
The Washington Post
Remember the secret handshake? Remember the elaborate initiation ritual with
hooded figures made mysterious by candlelight? Remember the hazing of pledges?
And the paddling?
Remember the jewel-rimmed fraternity pin which you
wore discreetly conspicuous,
at the lower point of your
Tattersall  waistcoat?
Of course many of us put
much of this behind us about
the time we got out of college and began to participate
in life. But good old Barry
Goldwater, who forgets nothing and discards nothing, continues to believe in fraternities as he believes in the open
shop the straight razor and
the economics of Chester Alan
•    •    •
When the National Inter-
fratern'ty Conference held its
annual convention in 1960,
whom did it choose as speaker? Why, Goldwater, naturally.
Who else could be counted
upon to characterize the fraternity system as "a bastion
of American strength?" Who
else would say that "we look
more and more to fraternities   to   provide   our   future"
and that "where fraternities
are not allowed, communism
He singled out Harvard
University as a seat of learning where, in the absence of
fraternities, Communist and
Socialist philosophies are allowed to breed a faithless
•    •    •
At Harvard, the fraternities themselves would undoubtedly become socialistic,
preaching universal, instead
of selective, brotherhood and
advocating social equality in
place of snobbishness.
Indeed, if this new-fangled
idea of democracy is allowed
to spread, such exclusiveness
may become as much of an
anachronism everywhere as
Goldwater himself.
EDITOR: Mike Horsey
News Tim Padmore
Managing Janet Matheson
City Tom Wayman
Art Don Hume
Sports George Reamsbottom
CUP Lorraine Shore
Associate Mike Hunter
Associate Ron Riter
Magazine Dave Ablett
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I find that the hoaxes the
School of Engineering perform upon the newly-arrived
Students to this institution are
surely more beneficial to the
ignorant victim than they are
to the satisfaction of your narrow intellects.
I am referring of course, to
the leaflet distributed to the
Freshmen students at the Armory during the week of
It contained seemingly authoritative information requiring students of English 100 to
write a seven hundred and
fifty word essay, from a
choice of topics, relative to
university life and education.
I, having foolishly fallen for
this humorous arrangement,
feel it is only fitting to inform
the engineers of its benefit to
The time involved in the
creation and revision of this
exercise enabled me once
again to practise coherent expression in prose writing.
Now, with this additional seasoning, I feel competent to
convey my opinion of the
The occupation of engineering is more rapidly working
itself out of existence each
day. The effect of automation
today upon the unskilled labourer will be felt tomorrow
most heavily by the people
of the engineering profession.
The cranes that now put
fifty to a hundred men out of
work are only a preliminary
to the computers and assembly machines that will replace
the draftsmen, architects, designers, surveyors, and executive supervisors in the future.
The level of education at
which engineers are now
studying, in order to get ahead
in this world, will be elementary material in the next
two decades or so. You engineers who are trying so desperately to reach a standard
of living at which you "have
it made" far beyond the realm
of moderation, will become
the very teeth of a dog-eat-
dog society.
And — it will happen just
when you plan to settle down
to growing old. So, gentlemen,
the very avaricious nature of
your ambitions will, in approximately twenty years,
leave you glumly in the
middle of the most artistic
and educated unemployed the
world has yet to see.
Arts I.
ED NOTE: Oops, it wasn't
the engineers thai pulled the
funny — il was the science-
Reporters: Joan Godsell, Carole Mun-
roe, Tim Roberts, Frank Lee, Art
Casperson, Bill Graham, Bob Burton,
Carolyn Johnson, Bob Weiser, Elizabeth Field, Bev Bie, Henry Unter-
reiner, Steve Beckow, Robbi West,
Paul Terry, Carole Anne Baker, Al
Birnie, Al Donald, Donna Pirrie,
Lome Mallin, Richard Blair, and
anyone else whom the bearded
wonder forgot. (That's Tom . . .
Then there are all the ones we didn't
mention Tuesday because of our
half-crazed city editor who almost
forgot again last night. Thanks to
you too, although if you didn't come
back Wednesday and get your name
in that way you don't really deserve
it.  (Work,  work,' work.) Thursday, September 24, 1964
Page 5
Serviette badge of authority
Waiters loved the gentle tyrant
I can never remember a conversation during which he
failed to show his mild disbelief and gentle cynicism by
one of those deep continental
shrugs. The gesture is unique
and no man born outside the
hexagon of France can carry
it off with any real measure
of success.
Generated somewhere in
the small of the back, it rolls
up the spine, pulls the head to
one side, retracts it below the
level of the shoulders, and at
the same time causes the arms
to rise in listless resignation.
It was his way of saying:
Well, my friend, what do you
expect. That's life. And after
nearly twenty years as head
waiter in one of the good-
though-not-expensive sidewalk
cafes of Paris, he knew a great
deal about life.
To the casual observer who
came only once or twice to sip
a coffee he was a tyrant, bullying the waiters, waging war
on the tradesmen, and treating
the customers with polite disdain. There's no doubt about
it, he was an imposing figure:
fiftyish, silver hair, controlled
stoutness, impeccable, black
suit with silk lapels, and in his
right hand just the wisp of a
Ron Jeffels, Registrar at
Victoria College, charmed delegates al a recent conference
of the Canadian University
Press with this character
sketch of Monsieur Bernard,
a very French headwaiter at a
Paris sidewalk cafe. It is
printed here with the kind
permission of the author,
serviette   to   distinguish   him
from   the   well-dressed   men
Owho   frequented   the cafe  by
• •    •
, His sole mission in life, it
seemed, was to do nothing,
and his measured tread up and
down the arcades was that of
" a man consumed by boredom
and lassitude. And yet, to his
friends, he was just the opposite: warm, genial, effervescent, and hard-working.
I know because I used to
arrive for breakfast every
morning at eight, just as the
place was opening.
He invariably came in ten
minutes late to show that, af-
, ter all, he was the head-waiter
and so not subject to the ordinary rules of the establishment.
He arrived in a burst of energy, full of smiling bonhomie,
as happy a man as you could
• •    •
At that hour his dress was
t casual: he wore a pair of baggy high-waisted trousers, an
aged tweed jacket, and a listless topcoat washed by the
rains of the years.
There was genuine affection in the round of "good
mornings" that came from
every member of the staff. He
had a handshake and a few
words for each of them, a private joke, a compliment, or
an enquiry about things at
-   home.
They loved him .
At first I never dared speak
because I carried a mental
picture of his on-duty severity.
. . . recalls frenchman
But I learned to chorus anonymously with the other, until
one day he shook my hand.
I had arrived.
•    •    •
A host of people descended
on him, ritualistically. First
the little women who took the
cash threaded the steam of a
gardenia through his buttonhole.
No word was exchanged.
He acknowledged her presence with a barely perceptible nod of the head. Then the
chef, fresh and crisp in white
coat and towering cap, presented the menu for the day,
like a hesitant staff officer
showing a battle plan to his
Monsieur Bernard ran a
critical eye over it. He stopped
now and then, worked his
moustache, complained of the
chef's lack of imagination,
struck off this, added that,
and returned the amended
version to its author.
Finally, in order, came the
head barman, the sous-chef,
the pantry boy, and a series of
others who performed mysterious tasks somewhere in the
remote parts of the kitchen.
Each presented a bill or a
report which Monsieur Bernard collected and filed carefully in a tin box.
Then he prowled unhappily
through the kitchen, into the
storerooms and behind counters until everything was ready
for the day and the first wave
of customers arrived.
•    •    •
He had a beautiful sense of
command, a genius for leadership, and at another time and
under different circumstances
he might have been a minister
of state or a commanding general. He was a hard, demanding soul and his own person
ality was mirrored in the 20
or so waiters who worked under his direction.
For the better part of 35
years Monsieur Bernard observed men and women engaged in a basic drive, food-
seeking, and under such circumstances human nature will
From a distance of ten
paces he claimed he could
read a man's character on the
strength of what he ordered.
That, of course, is an exaggeration, but he was the best
amateur psychologist I ever
He knew precisely how to
diagnose each aberration and
I never saw a client yet who
did not yield to his treatment.
His English was grudgingly
correct but interlarded with
strange proverbs and cabalistic declarations.
• •    •
He had learned it, chapter
by chapter, from one of those
manuals, all equally bad, and
all written to show that the
author knew his Shakespeare
and Johnson.
He loved to throw these
quotations into his conversation at the most unusual
places, and I rarely had the
heart to spoil his fun.
An example. "To get ideas
from a woman is like trying
to draw a cork from an empty
I'm still not sure I understand precisely what the sentence means.
Now and then, as a special
treat, he took me into a private room and we dined together.
I never saw him eat anything except a plain omelet,
a piece of bread and perhaps
a handful of grapes.
In reality he loathed food,
and I suspect he found the
human refuelling process to
which he had given his life a
little vulgar and unnecessary.
His nose twitched faintly as
the waiters went by with their
platters of chops and cheeses,
pies and pastries, and he
wouldn't have touched any of
it for the world.
• •    •
Mind you, he was not
against other people deriving
a certain pleasure from food,
provided they didn't feign ecstasy at this or that dish.
For example, he liked to
watch a love-struck young
man feeding his lady with the
best he could afford.
Monsieur Bernard never
showed enthusiasm, of course,
but he would go over to the
ClM you an Clnqlkan?
.  .  . then you should know that the new  Anglican
chaplain on the Campus
is preaching in
this Sunday
P.S.—Even if you are not an Anglican you should hear him!
St. Anselm's Church Other Services
% mile inside gates on at
University Blvd. 8 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
young people and make
knowledgeable comments
about the excellence of the ingredients and the care with
which they had been smoothed and blended into the masterpieces that appeared on the
The young women would
listen with rapt attention,
hanging on every word, and
on such occasions he never
failed to call the waiter and
reprimand him for some slight
misdemeanor, usually something he invented on the spot.
The waiter played his part
to perfection; the girl slightly
embarrassed, loved every moment of it; and her escort,
glowing with pride, added another 10 per cent to the tip.
So everybody was pleased.
Monsieur Bernard retired
and went to live quietly in
the country where, I believe,
he kept a small inn.
He probably misses the excitement of Paris, its noise, its
bustle, its ceaseless comings-
and-goings, and in particular
the thousands of people who
across the years came to know
and respect him.
And so, if you go to the
same cafe today, you can see
his counterpart, one of the
waiters he trained and promoted, prowling the arcades
unhappily, with just the wisp
of a serviette in his right hand
to distinguish him from the
rest of humanity.
CUS seeks
for survey
The Canadian Union of
Students wants $50,000
to finance a nationwide
student means survey.
The survey will be used
as the basis of a brief to
be submitted to the Canadian Universities Foundation Commission on financing higher education.
The 28th CUS Congress
at York University authorized the CUS national
executive to seek an estimated $50,000 in outside
aid to finance the survey.
The Commission was
established by the Foundation to study all aspects
of higher education. Its
findings will be submitted
to the federal and provincial governments.
The congress expressed
its disappointment in the
lack of student representation on the commission.
The brief should be
ready January, 1965. It
will include local and provincial variations in student means.
CUS will prepare another brief on aid to higher education for the Commission September 19.
Auto Premium Reductions
Single men  under 25 who have driven 4,  5, and  6
years  without  claims  or   convictions.
RE 1-5328
1678 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.
Special Events is a happy kind of committee. We're not
very keen, and we don't hang around Brock very much.
We just like to bring to UBC a number of interesting
events and we go about doing it in a rather unspectacular way.
If you're interested in getting ahead at UBC, try something else. Special Events kind of people don't really
"get ahead". But if you think you'd like to help present
at UBC, some stimulating concerts—and things—then
look us up.
We've presented classical pianists like RONALD
TURINI and jazzmen like STAN GETZ. We've had
and if you like popular things, we've had the CHAD
almost had LENNY BRUCE!
This year, we shall continue to present these first-
class people, and we need some interested, un-keen,
hard-working, intelligent, happy kind of people to
help us out.
Apply to Christopher Wootten, Special Events Office,
Brock Extension. Oh, and our first event is October 6.
PHILIP HANSON, a. one man theatrical company, will
act out "Villains and Fools" from Shakespeare. Page 6 THE      UBYSSEY Thursday, September 24, 1964
Saturday, Oct. 3
Brick Henderson & His Band
Folk & Blues Singer — Don Crawford
Freshmen $2.50
Upperclassmen $3.50 Thursday, September 24, 1964
Page 7
Homecoming features
Rooftop singers
Skydivers, a Japanese symphony orchestra, a sports car
rally, bonspiels, bridge tournaments and the Rooftop
Singers . . . ,
Lost AMS cards
now replaceable
—photo by don hume
TREE  FRAMES construction  of new  commerce and social sciences building at corner of
Main Mall and University Boulevard. Multi- million dollar skyscraper (for UBC ifs a skyscraper) will be ready for 1965 students, say builders.
Atheists, picket
miss symposium
Monday's mystery picket didn't show up.
The placard-bearing mystery
picket who charged that the
Science Symposium was organized by a "group of self-seeking
atheists" did not picket the
first Symposium lecture.
And it's a good thing he
didn't — the symposium had
little to do with atheism.
The lecture by Dr. G. M.
Griffiths was conducted in
the realm of pure science and
mentioned religion only to conclude that "some of our philosophical and religious ideas
will have to be made consistent
with new theories of the universe".
Dr. Griffiths proclaimed that
he was not an atheist.
"An atheist is a man who
knows that God does not exist,"
he said.
"I prefer to leave the question open."
Next lecture in the series
will be given by Professor E.
M. Nichols of the department
of Religious Studies, on God
Science Symposium chairman Mohamed Yalpani commented on the picketer's protest: "We are not trying to displace God, but to evaluate him
in view of observable evidence."
"The picketer is certainly
overstating his cause," he said.
Several members of the
Student Christian Movement
were asked about the mystery
"Oh, him! He's been hanging
around here trying to convert
us for a year," they said.
Urbanism film
The second in a series of
films on community planning
and urbanism will be shown
next Wednesday in Fine Arts
'Give gates
the gate
Student council again wants
to give the gates the gate.
Council Monday night appointed Law president Dick
Hayes and Engineering president Steve Whitelaw as committee of two to re-open negotiations with university and
provincial government authorities to have UBC's University
Boulevard gates moved to a
less dangerous position.
Alma Mater Society second
vice-president Byron Hender
sparked the motion.
"Last week, for the umpteenth time, I was almost hit
while driving past those gates,"
he said.
"Surely something can be
done about this situation."
Students and councils alike,
ever the past years, have called
for the gates to be moved back
from Blanca to cut an acknowledged accident hazard on the
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call Bob Baker of A. R. Baker Ltd.
1327 Marine, W. Van.       922-6188
Try-outs for the men's and
women's U.B.C. badminton
team start Thursday, Sept.
24, from 8:30 p.m.-ll:30
p.m. and every succeeding
Tuesday and Thursday at
that time in War Memorial
(Continued from Page 3)
Final decision on this matter will be reserved until next
Also, as part of the brief,
McAfee suggested that the
Frosh undergrad society be disbanded and its president removed from council.
"In keeping in line with
avoiding double representation
I would suggest that the freshmen be assimilated into undergraduate societies, thus swelling the ranks -and energies of
these societies and providing
freshman orientation with
smaller groups of new students," said the brief.
On a motion by Frosh presi-
d e n t Jason Leask, council
voted to hold off discussion of
this question for two weeks, to
avoid interfering with this
year's Frosh elections.
Next year's PNE?
Hardly. It's this year's Homecoming, set to sprawl over one
full week—Oct.  17-24.
Fee for the renowned Rooftop Singers, who will entertain
at the two giant dances Oct.
24, is $2,000 for two shows.
Besides the 80-member Japanese orchestra, music-lovers
will go for the 35-piece Royal
Canadian Engineers Band,
which played for U.S. president Johnson at the Peace
Arch ceremony last week.
The skydivers, one a UBC
student, will drop into the annual homecoming football
But all is not roses for homecoming chairman Rick McGraw.
The planned UBC-profession-
al hockey match has virtually
gone by the boards for lack of
an opponent.
And Jack Wasserman and
Pat Burns have cancelled out
of the panel discussion.
Sales stop
Students losing the combined AMS-library cards
after Monday may apply for
new ones through the registrar's office.
Interim library cards will
be issued while new photo
cards are being processed.
Books   will   not be   sold   in
the field house after Oct. 3.
All Former
English 100
Read This!
If you obtained a first
class in English 100 last year
and if your notes are legible
and reasonably well organized, you should get in touch
with us immediately by
phoning 738-6375 or 733-
3614 (evenings).
Several sets of notes are
wanted. Your prompt action upon reading this ad
may very well result in
hard cash in your pocket.
Also   Coin   Dry   Cleaning
$2.00 per load
Wash   25c      Dry   10c
Hours: 8 a.m. - 11  p.m.
Campus Laundromat
4354 W. 10th
(across from Varsity Theatre)
8:30 p.m.   -   2:00 a.m.
Available at AMS Office and Buchanan  115   .
Thursday, September 24, 1964
Student affairs
seminar subject
third annual Canadian Union
of Students seminar on International Student Affairs will
be held next spring at Loyola
College in Montreal.
One delegate from each
CUS member university, college or institution will attend. More information can
be obtained from UBC CUS
chairman Gordon Gaibraith.
Loon plan
misses those
who ne$d it
TORONTO (CUP)—The federal government's loan plan is
in danger of missing its mark
—the students who need the
loans, the Canadian Union of
Students congress was' told.
Howard Adelman, University
of Toronto students council finance commissioner, told the
congress here that students
from low-income families are
afraid to borrow.
He said they are reluctant to
attend university when they
have to borrow to do it.
• •    •
Adelman   gave  his  warning
in a brief on the financing of
higher education to the congress at York University.
Adelman said the cost of educating an Ontario arts student
living away from home for
eight months has risen at least
75 per cent to $1,660 since
1947-48. At least 20 per cent of
the increase has resulted from
tuition increases, he said.
The inability of parents to
contribute to the cost of education is a significant factor in
preventing students from obtaining an education,  he said.
• •    •
Children of parents earning
$15,000 a year and more make
up only 1.2 per cent of all Canadian taxpayers but account
for 11.6 per cent of arts students; children of the 36.5 per
cent earning less than $4,000 a
year account for only 10.5 per
cent of arts students, he said.
"It is often claimed that increased scholarships and bursaries are the answer to rising
fees," he said. "But, U of T
statistics indicate that the rise
in scholarships and bursaries
has barely exceeded the rise in
enrolment and the amount of
aid has failed to keep pace with
rising residence and tuition
• •    •
He said per capita student aid
available at U of T in 1961-62
was $108 while in 1963-64 it
had risen only $4 to $112.
Adelman said loans only encourage the idea the student is
a commodity for the labor market. He said the argument that
loans are an economic investment in the student's future
means the student mortgages
his future.
Of those who work, more
than half earn less than $700
and more than a third earn less
than $5,500, he said.
Director elected
Paul Williamson, of Victoria
College, has been elected to
the national board of directors of Canadian Union of
Students at the 28th Congress
at York University.
'tween classes
Soviets to meet
students, profs
There will be factulty-student reception for a Soviet delegation on Friday at 8:00 p.m. in the Lower Lounge of the
Grad Student Centre. Tickets at AMS, GSC and International House.
Splash and dance Friday
night, September 25. Splash 6
p.m. - 8 p.m., dance 8 p.m. -1
a.m. Frosh and VOC 50 cents,
others 75 cents at the Memorial Gym.
• •    •
Ski training starts tonight
from 6:30-8:00 p.m. General
meeting before session.
• •   •
General Meeting to elect
New Democratic Youth convention delegates noon today
in Bu. 218.
• •    •
Women's Field Hockey first
practice Tuesday 12:30 in the
Women's Gym.
Boys' Rules Basketball practice today for all girls inter-
ssted !n playing on Junior and
Senior teams.
• •    •
Dance Friday night at the
Common Block. Admission 50
cents, from 8:30 -1:00; music
by the Playboys.
it   ir   ir
Tickets available for Korean
singers ana dancers, for Friday
night performance from Special
Events office.
Members of the execut've
please contact M. Marshall at
• •    •
Those accepted have their
names posted outside Bu. 100.
• •    •
Tickets for the Harvest Ball
at the Coach House on Oct. 2
now on sale at the AMS office
or Bu. 115. $3.50 a couple.
3   Includes
Frame &
All Doctor's Eyeglass Prescrii)-}
tions filled. Only first quality)
materials used. All work oer-1
formed by qualified Opticians (
861  Granville MU   3-8921
Money-Back Guaranteeing
Ukeleles, from $ 3.99
Guitars, from $10.99
Tuneable Bongos, from -$16.50
Baritone Ukelele  $14.99
Used   Banjo   $39.95
Drum Outfit (English) $149.95
986 GranvilU MU 5-7517
Regular Officer Training Plan: The federal government,
through the Department of National Defence, sponsors a
program of university education and leadership training
for selected numbers of young men who have the potential to become officers in Canada's Armed Forces.
The Department of National Defence provides for:
• tuition and other essential fees • $75 each year to
purchase books and instruments • $73 per month pay
throughout the year • $65 per month  living allowance
• free medical and dental care • twenty evenings of
training during the academic year and formal training
during summers • annual leave (30 days plus travelling
time) with pay and allowances, usually following the
summer training period • assured employment after
graduation, for three years at $5052 annual plus one
year at $5532 (single) or $6432 (married). (Aircrew
receive an additional $900 annual during flying training
and an additional $1500 annual as active aircrew.)
Qualifications: Single, physically fit, male, Canadian
citizen or landed British subject. Age limit varies according to the graduation year.
Flight Lieutenant R. B. Robinson, CA 4-1910
No. 109 UBC Squadron, The Armoury,
University of British Columbia,
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Please mail, without obligation, details on the Regular
Officer Training Plan (ROTP).
YEAR      __     TEL.
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, $ .75—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publcations Office: Brock Hall, Ext. 26  224-3242
Lost & Found
POUND ADS Inserted free. Publications office, Brock Hall., Local 26,
LADIES' WRIST WATCH in Buchanan. Phone CA 4-3164, ask for
Ken  Carrington  .evening,  please.
LOST—Set of keys on 11th. World
Jamboree key ring, Honda car
and  house  keys.  Earl,  CA 4-1078.
POUND—Motorcycle keys by skooter
shed in C lot. Phone FA 5-5372.
QUICK! I am soluble. Umbrella lost
or lifted. Vicinity of Brock. Phone
Dave, FA 7-2393.     	
LOST—Lady's wrist watch, gold
bracelet, between library and Toronto Road, Tuesday, 5:30. Reward.
Phone CA 4-1274.
IF YOU NEED a ride or riders to
and from campus, use Ubyssey
Want Ads. Publications office,
Brock Hall,  tel.  224-3242,  Ext.  26.
RIDE WANTEDat Victoria and 41st
Ave. for 8:30 classes. Phone FA
5-5231 after 6 p.m.	
CARPOOL WANTED! One car with
one driver to drive 2 weeks alternately from S. Burnaby. Phone
HE 1-7864 after 6 p.m.	
Typewriters & Repairs 42
makes, all prices. Free delivery.
Modern Business Machine Corp.
Ltd. 461 E. Hastings. Phone 682-
Help Wanted
to sell advertising for Ubyssey.
Commission paid for part-time
work. Send note of application to
Manager of Publications, Brock
FEMALE ASSISTANT to accompany 20 scientists on Easter Island
expedition this winter. Biological
experience required. Contact Dr.
Rekoj  by  phoning 1191.	
Ubyssey. About 2 hrs. work on
Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays.
Pay 11.00 per hour. Apply publications  manager.
Work Wanted
GUITARIST — Have fender equipment. Will play lead if asked nicely. Phone CA 8-8252, M. McKortoff.
RIDERS WANTED, Capitol Hill-
Westridge area. Phone CY 8-3840
WANTED—Ride in car pool, 20th
and Trafalgar, 8:30 classes. Phone
RE 3-4746, Brian.	
URGENT — Ride needed vicinity
Davie and Denman in West End.
Phone MU 3-1774 after 6 p.m.
to complete West Van car pool.
Phone 922-3137.         	
WANTED—Car pool, 57th and Cy-
press,   8:30-5:30.   Bob,   AM  6-7479.
vicinity 41st and Oak, 8:30's or
9:30's Mon.-Sat. Prefer 9:30 lectures. Call Craig, phone AM 1-0432.
RIDERS WANTED from area west
of Lonsdale Ave. in N. Van. Phone
YU 8-1832 or YU 5-5254.
West Van. Prefer for 9:30 classes.
Will take any. Ph. Eleanor at
922-9803  evenings.	
RIDE WANTED from vicinity of
Cambie and Marine Drive for 8:30
lectures.   Phone   325-2976.
RIDE WANTED, North Vancouver,
vicinity Mahon Park, for 9:30's (or
8:30). Prefer staying late. (10 p.m.)
Tues. and Thurs.  Ph AL 988-8405.
Automobiles For Sale
to UBC, must sell 1963 Belair 6,
automatic, radio, P.S. elec. heater,
seat covers, perfect cond., $2,250.
Call  William,   321-3181.
■54 FORD CUSTOMLINE, $300.00 or
offer. Contact Al Donald, Ubyssey
Editorial Office, or Ph. AM 1-2462.
radio, snow tires, $450.00. Phone
YU  8-0233.
MOTORCYCLE. 250 cc, 1957, N.S.U.
end of C lot, $120 or offer. 736-9334.
FOR SALE—55 cc. Honda sports, 2
months old, exc. cond. Call Craig,
AM 1-0432. Must sell immediately,
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus. Student telephone
directory available latter part of
October. Limited number. Order
during Registration from members
 of   the  Phrateres J21ub.   Only  75c.
you and your date to over. 50
M.A.C. athletic events. Buy now.
Don't miss out on this bargaih.
LOOKING FOR A SOUND INVESTMENT? Stereo equipment at reasonable prices. Phone 736-4972, any-
GENTLEMAN'S tuxedo, almost new,
size 40. Complete with accessories.
Phone  738-5250.
Rooms   81
TWO MEN, share double room, priv.
entrance, bathroom, $30.00 each.
Three blocks from Campus. 1911
Knox Road.  CA 4-6197.
ACCOMMODATION two male students, quiet, privacy, close beach,
bus, U.B.C. Moderate rent. Phone
ROOM FOR TWO men, shower,
bathroom, 2 desks, twin beds,
facilities available, half block
from  gates.   Phone  224-4128.
Room 8c Board
UBC students. Share very large
room, $40.00 month each. 1993 West
44th. Phone 261-6863.    	
DOUBLE ROOM for 2 male or female students, 3 meals, 5 mins.
from campus. A.M.S. approved.
Phone RE 1-1566.
GIRL STUDENT from 3rd year to
graduate, one block from campus,
7 minutes to Buchanan, room and
breakfast, coffee and snacks, private room, home and phone privileges, laundry facilities. Ph. CA
8-8929. 1792 Western Parkway.
ONE SINGLE, ONE double room
and breakfast for 3 male students.
CA 4-9380 or contact Hal Rogers,
Room 425, Chem. Bldg.
GARAGE   FOR   RENT,   Fort  Camp
.   area. Phone 224-9143.
Furn. Houses  & Apis.
TWO BEDROOM fully furnished
suite, $85 per month. Available
October 1st. Mrs. Bakony, ,ph.
Columbia Cellulose is a medium-sized producer of forest products, employing over 2,000 persons. Capital investment in all
divisions totals some $120 million.
The Company operates a dissolving grade pulp mill at Prince
Rupert, B.C., producing acetate, viscose and specialty sulphite
pulps for the manufacture of textiles, plastics and chemicals.
Operation of the mill puts into practice the most advanced
technology in cellulosic chemistry.
The Company's other pulp mill, located at Castlegar, B.C., is
probably the most modern bleached kraft paper pulp mill in
the world today. Equipment such as a Flakt airborne drier, two
Kamyr continuous digesters, a 5-stage bleach plant using two
stages of chlorine dioxide, and other equipment of advanced
design, offers an unusual range of experience to graduating
Mechanical, Civil, Chemical and Electrical Engineers.
Because the Company has followed a policy of continuous expansion in the manufacture of forest products, it has provided
many opportunities for the advancement of its professional
Future progress depends on developing a growing team of
people with technical and managerial skills in many fields.
A senior team of interviewers will be on campus in November.
Contact the campus Employment Office for an appointment.


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