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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1935

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
No. 9
Happiness By-Product of Education
Says Coleman at Fall Congregation
Largest Audience in Autumn Congregation
History Sees Graduation Ceremony
Amid all the colour and dignity which are integral parts
of official college gatherings, sixty-six graduates of the University of B.C. one by one crossed the stage of the auditorium at
the Ninth Autumn Congregation held Wednesday afternoon.
Kneeling on the deep-blue cushion placed before Chancellor
R. E. McKchnie, the graduates received formal admission to the
ranks of Convocation before the largest audience ever to attend
the fall ceremony for the conferring of degrees.
Dr. R. E. McKechnie, chancellor of
the college, opened the proceedings
-with a short congratulatory address
to the new graduates, and a carefully
veiled suggestion to ministers of the
provincial government that increased
grants *o the University of B.C. would
no greatly appreciated. Visitors to
the Congregation ceremony included
Hon. G. M. Weir, minister of education, and Hon. K. C. MarDonald, minister of agriculture.
President L. S Klinck introduced
the principal speaktr of the afternoon, Dr. H. T. J. Colenan of ths
department of philosophy.
His speech, announced as a discussion of "Education nnd Propaganda," wai expandel slightly to Include
a semi-humorous relo.ence to suggestions in The Ubyr.«ey of last
"The Chancellor of McGill Univer-
siay, Sir E. W. Beatty, is reported to
have said in an address to the graduating class of that institution last
spring that all the troubles of the
world in recent years could have
been avoided if we had thought less
of wealth and*more of human happiness; and a columnist In The Ubyssey has suggested that I should say
the same thing and give in addition
some directions for the successful
pursuit of happiness.
"I shall not be able to adopt this
suggestion, however, for two reasons:
first, I have been announced to speak
on a different topic, and second, I do
not believe that the pursuit of happiness is a proper aim for mankind,
for the simple and sufficient reason
that to pursue happiness is to miss it.
"I am going to suggest another aim
and then perhaps whatever happiness this life has to offer us will
come as a by-pioduct. That aim is
education, or the co-operative search
for truth. That search will not be
a matter merely for the study and
the laboratory end the lecture room.
(Please turn to Page 3)
Dr. L. S. Klinck
Forum Decides by Three Votes
That   Douglas   Principals
Wrong  for  Canada
Who, at the Ninth Autumn Congregation on Wednesday, "hooded"
the numerous candidates for degrees.
'Cootie' Party
Great Success
Shrill cries of "Cootie! Cootie!" issued from the gymnasium Wednesday
afternoon as members of Phrateres
gayly ptrticioated in the Cootie Party
planned by the executive as a novel
way of entertaining new members.
Seated on the floor, over 140 Co-
Eds diced furiously for the elusive
"One" that would enable them to
equip their Cootie with a leg or tail,
Competition was so keen that sweet
toothed member.'; of the sitserhood
somehow refrained from swallowing
the dice, which consisted of cubes of
Doreon Davies proved most expert
in the game, although close behind
her, tying for second prize, came
Marjorie Donby and Freda Field.
Fildred Franks distinguished herself
as winner of the Booby prize.
While the coffee, doughnuts, and
ice-cream were being prepared by
the .servers, tho other members indulged in a very noisy game of "Cats
nnd Dogs." It was finally discovered
that the Cats and Dogs were equally
clever, ns both sides had located the
same number of hidden candies.
The English Rugby boys expressed
their desire to co-ooerate with Phrateres by appearing nt the close of the
party to dispose of the remaining icecream. A hastily constituted finance
committee headed by Betty White,
took the unsuspecting lads in hand
and managed to extract a nickel per
serving, realizing the handsome sum
of 85 cents.
"Thanks to the Ruggers the Cootie
Party is in a sound financial posi
tion," st.id Audrey Horwood, president
of Phrateres,
Eight Co-eds Will
Model New Styles
At Fashion Show
Fifty hopeful co-eds paraded back
and forth across Arts 100 before the
criticizing eye of Miss McConachie,
Hudson Bay buyer, on Wednesday afternoon. "In choosing models the line
of the hip and thc swing of the shoulders are the most important things,"
announced Miss McConachie as she
selected twelve of the fifty girls.
These twelve underwent another
critical inspection and finally eight
of them were chosen to display the
latest styles at the W.U.S. Fashion
show next Wednesday afternoon. Jo
Dickie, Jo Henning, Mary DePencier,
Lucinda Russel, Betty McNeeley, Eleanor Leith, Hilda Wood and Blossom
Tuckey. All the models had to be
over five foot five and under five
foot seven.
After they had been selected Miss
McConachie gave them a short lecture on how to model successfully.
They will have a practice down at the
Bay early next week.
The Fashion show will take take
place in the Georgian Restaurant of
the Hudson Bay on the afternoon of
Oct. 30. Tickets are thirty-five cents
and this price includes tea.
Logan Is Elected
At Junior Meeting
By an overwhelming majority, John
Logan, energetic Senior Editor of the
Ubyssey, was swept into office at the
head of the new '37 executive, all of
whom were elected with substantial
Two of the positions on the new
Junior Class governing body were
filled by acclamation. Mansfield
Beach, Men's Athletic Rep., and Les
Allen, defeated presidential candidate
who was placed in the office of Literary Rep., were fortunate in this regard.
Other officers are: Vice-Pres., Betty
Street; Secretary, Madge Neill; Treasurer, George Crossan (re-elected);
Women's Athletic Rep., Helen Parker.
At the opening of the meeting, the
Treasurer reported that the class had
a surplus of $32.87 from last year's
activities. Expenses included $6.45 for
a fire extinguished destroyed at the
Bonfire last year.
Lillian Boyd, defeated candidate for
the position of Women's Athletic Rep.,
was stoutly supported by Paddy Colthurst,  who figured  that she  was  a
Tho principles of Douglas Social
Credit were rejected by the Parliamentary Forum at their bi-weekly
meeting in Arta 100 on Tuesday night.
Alfred Carlson in a fighting speech
for the adoption in Canada of Social
Credit pleaded that the Douglas Principal of sale of goods ot cost with
federal compensation to the producer,
together with individual dividends
should be used in Canada against industrial stagnation and social insecurity. The deficiency of purchasing
power from industry would thus be
"I sense danger in the propaganda
that leads people to believe that thrift
is no longer a virture," declared Len
Martin speaking for the! Negative. He
attacked Social Credit on the grounds
that it lacks reality in part because
a reduction in price is not necessarily
followed by an increase in demand.
Hopeful for the Douglas System
Lex McKillop was ironic about the
thrift of Canada's thirty "Big Shots"
all typical capitalists. He believed
that Social credit would develop the
qualities of faith, willingness and
perseverance these traits are absent
under tho capitalistic system which
is based on fear.
Frank Jubin likened the inflation
of Social Credit to Mae West's bustle,
a false super structure based on stern
"Socialism, Fascism, Communism
and Internationalism are the only alternatives to a sane economic order.
An order in which the individual
will get a fair share of the wealth
which he has helped to produce and
in which political freedom will be
supplemented by true economic freedom," said Tom Marshal speaking in
defense of Social Credit.
"Social Credit gives security as well
as Liberty; it makes every man a
free man encouraging investment.
Under it there would be a greater
choice cf a profession or a trade and
most important of all it giVes the
promise of a truly versatile, leisured
and creative society," he continued.
■ Alvin Rosenbaum declared that the
credit system lacked detail.
"The Social Credit policy of inflation is bound to bring any country to
rum," said Tom Ladner. "The Douglas just price is just an Academic
John Conway expressed disapproval
of the ideas of an excess of leisure
and money for nothing. Betty Mos-
covitch said that she preferred the
crystal clearness of the present system to the muddy pools of Social
At the close of the meeting Prof.
J. Friend Day left his chair to speak
for the present system.
The motion that Social Credit
should be adopted in Canada was defeated by three votes, the closest decision in any of the fortnightly debates.
Harrison Outlines New
Intra-mural Sport Plans
Athletic Representatives Give Approval Ta
Scheme For Competition on Campus
Plan Evolved in Effort to Utilize Noon Hour
to Best Advantage, Councillor Says
A rearrangement of intramural sport policy, intended to
assist students in obtaining increased benefits from the extra
half-hour noon recess period introduced last Monday following
a meeting of Senate on October 16, was evolved at a gathering
of campus sport representatives held in Students' Council offices on Tuesday at noon.
The changed system is intended to develop and extend the
scope of intramural athletics, offering an opportunity to a larger number of students to take part in campus athletic activity,
at the same time providing more even competition for those
students so that the largest class will not always have the
"upper-hand" as heretofore.
According to John Harrison, men's athletic representative,
who was instrumental in developing preliminary plans for the
new scheme, increased intramural sports are expected to revive
and carry on at high pitch the much-heralded, though long-dead
University spirit.
Four Divisions to Replace Class Teams
Vocational Guidance Speaker
Tells of Requisites
For Teaching
Under this policy, university classes
have been grouped in four divisions
for purposes of developing teams for
competition. Each division contains
between 230 and 260 men, and various
classes ere grouped together by year
instead of by faculty. Although there
will doubtless be objections to the
new arrangements at first, Harrison
pointed out Wednesday that the arrangement of classes in each division
planned by committee is the only method by which competition could be
evened satisfactorily so that all divisions have approximately the same
chance of fielding the best team.
Division 1, according to Harrison, Includes all freshmen registered In the
faculties of Arta and Agriculture,
Division 2 ia made up from students
registered in second year Arts, Agri-
culture and Applied Science.
Division 3 Includes men from the
third year in all faculties.
Division 4 Is made up from fourth
year Arts and Agriculture, fourth and
fifth year Applied Science and education students.
Commerce students will be included
in divisions according to their academic year.
Schedules Simplified Under New Scheme
Sedgwick Sits
On Honest RJ.
When Dr. Sedgwick entered Arts
100 Wednesday morning he suddenly
stopped motionless in his tracks, his
sensitive nose wrinkling and sniffing
like a bloodhound's catching the
scent of his prey. Slowly he turned
his head and raised his gaze upwards
to the English P class, and in a flash
sighted the tell-tale plume of smoke.
Following it to its origin he discovered . . . the great R. J. Killam himself! "Killam!" roared the Doctor,
"are you smoking?" "Yessir," was
the meak reply. "I hate to bring
the matter up, but the Students'
Council have passed a rule against
smoking in lecture rooms." Interviewed later Killam said that he had
no statement to make for publication.
'darn Rood man for the job."
A member of the class was overheard to say that the past two heads
of the class, Clarence Idyll and Freth
Edmonds, along with the new prexy,
have all been prominent Ubyssey staff
John Logan announced that the
new executive would co-operate with
Alen Morley ii. supporting the coming
Arts-Aggie Ball.
Preliminary plans adopted at Tuesday's meeting provide for divisional
competition in five sports,—English
rugby, soccer, basketball, track and
softball. Other sports will be filled
in gradually, Harrison said, although
it is not thought possible to include
American or Canadian football in the
programme owing to the expense of
providing strip for all players engaged in these athletics.
One of the main objections to the
present system of inter-class sports is
the fact that they are confined strictly
to basketball and soccer. Under the
new system Harrison states that it
will be possible to field many more
teams. Two teams will be necessary
to each division, and in addition there
will be f|ve sports included in the
programme instead of two as in previous years.
Another point to be seriously considered, Harrison explained, is that
under the new system schedules of
games will be greatly simplified,
Gymnasium and playing field accommodation will be more easily arranged, he said.
In future, when the new plan is in
operation, each division will have no
difficulty in fielding an acceptable
team.   During latter years, many of
the smaller classes have been compelled to drop out of lnter-class competition because they did not have
enough men to draw from, he pointed out.
Fairly good teams from each division will raise the standard of Intramural sport, it is believed, and closer
competition will undoubtedly result.
A much greater degree of student interest and support for the teams is
Although Senior "A" players will
not be allowed to compete in intramural divisional activities in their own
sport, they are at liberty to play in
any other sport under the programme.
In addition, they will be asked to
coach teams which are entered in
their own division.
Provision has been made, however,
to leave arrangements for the various
traditional races and competitions as
previously. For instance, the Arts '20
Road Race will be run as usual on
the old inter-class basis, Harrison explained.
Although definite plans have not
yet been decided upon, present arrangements under the new policy allows for th corjtrol of each division
by an executive committee.
Wholesome Rivalry Expected to Arise
In charge of the whole policy are
Harrison and Jimmy Orr, vice-president of the Men's Athletic Association, who will consult with division
managers appointed to each group of
classes, The appointments will this
year be made by Harrison and Orr.
since it is believed that elections
would take considerable time, and
first steps in instituting the policy
would be seriously retarded. In future
elections will likely be held.
Harrison and Orr will confer only
with the managers from the divisions,
who will report on the activities and
decisions of tho executive committee
which they represent. The individual
division committees will consist of
the present athletic representatives
from the various classes included in.
the division, and in addition representatives of each of the sports played
will be included. The sport representatives will be responsible to the executives of their respective sport clubs
and their duty will be to present the
viewpoints of their clubs at executive
committee meetings.
In this way, Harrison pointed out,
organization will presumably be simplified considerably, since he and Orr
will need to deal with four men only
instead of with cumbersome committees as heretofore.
In Harrison's opinion, expressed
Wednesday, the scheme will stimulate
a wholesome University rivalry between the various divisions to the
betterment of intramural University
athletics as a whole. Competition for
inclusion on division teams is expected
to be much greater.
It was pointed out during the interview that the scheme has been tried
out in various eastern Universities
with great success, and there is no
reason why the policy cannot bo
adopted at U.B.C. without difficulty.
Before the scheme is brought into
force, however, another meeting of
sport representatives will be held next
Tuesday to decide on more definite
plans of action. No steps will be taken
to institute the plan until after the
first of next month.
No action has been taken in connection with intramural athletics for
women, but Molly Locke, women's
athletic representative on Students
Council, is at present working on a
similar plan for co-ed sports on the
campus. Sports likely to be included
in the proposed co-ed programme are
basketball, grass hockey, badminton,
fencing and track, although no definite information is yet available.
"There are three essentials every
successful teacher must possess," declared Miss Annie B. Jamieson in the
Vocational Guidance lecture in Arts
100, Wednesday noon. "They are first
a love of children, secondly, a sense
of humor and finally a pleasant
A sense of humor and a pleasant
voice can. if necessary, be cultivated
if the prospective teacher happens to
lack' these qualities but without a
love for children no one can hope to
become a successful teacher.
A teacher must realize that every,
thing a child does Is important to
him, nothing can be treated as trivial
when cealing with children. The
main fault of a good many teachers
is that they entei this interesting profession with the idea of getting out
of it as soon as tbe first opportunity
arrives. Thus they cannot be really
interested in their work. A teacher
should be ready and willing to spend
at least twenty years in the profession.
At present more men than women
are entering teaching; this is mainly
due to the recent depression years.
During depression men are anxious
to secure a steady Income even
though it is fairly low. In times of
prosperity men enter the more uncertain but higher income fields and
the majority of teachers are then
women. A University graduate always has more chance of obtaining
employment ra a teacher than a Normal student.
"Tbe difference between an educated] person and an uneducated person
is that the educated man realizes that
things are always changing, he knows
the truth of Tennyson's lines, 'The old
order changeth yielding place to new'.
The uneduacted man lives mainly in
the days of his youth and is incapable
of assimilating new ideas. This attitude is one of the main causes of
the world's troubles," the speaker
Miss Jamieson believes that the
summer school is one of the most important things our University does.
This school enables many teachers to
obtain the B.A. that would otherwise
be impossible.
Dean Bollert introduced the speaker.
"Miss Jamieson has reached the highest possible point in the educational
world of B.C.," said Miss Bollert.
Miss Jamieson taught at King Edward High for twenty years for fifteen of those years she was Vice
Principal of the school. She has also
been second president of the University Women's Club and has been
on the Board of the Vancouver Library. She was elected to the Senate of the University 6f B.C. several
times and in 1929 was elected to a
position on the Vancouver School
Board. Recently she was appointed
to the Board of Governors of the
Germans Good
At Dissecting
"This is not a live subject," said
Dr. Pitts as he opened his lecture on
"Post Mortem?." "The importance of
a post mortem is three-fold. Firstly,
for insurance investigation, secondly,
for workman's compensation board,
and lastly, for the correct diagnosis
which may terminate, or at least
check heredity weaknesses in the
"Dissection is made not only in the
gross but also in the tissues for microscopical examination. As in all
things the Germans are most thorough and when finished would leave
only the face unscathed. Every case
which enters n German hospital is
a prospective post mortem  case.
He then went on to explain that
pathologists in that country are not
hampered, but rather, are aided by
government regulations. "Heve we
may not hold post-mortems without
the consent of the relatives," he
At the termination of the meeting
Pres. Allen Day-Smith announced
that the members were invited to
survey Essondale next Saturday afternoon, "that is if they will have
us," he cautioned.
k. Page Two
Friday, October 25, 1935
(Member C.I.P., W.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mall Subscriptions 12.00 per year
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year
News Manager: Zoe Browne Clayton
Tuesday: John Dauphinee    -    Friday: John Logan
Sports Editor: Kemp Edmonds
Associate Editors: Donna Lucas, Dorwin Baird
Associate Sports Editor: Milton Taylor
Assistant Editors: Norman DePoe, Madge Neill, Pauline
Assistant Sports Editors: Dave Petaplece, Frank Turner
Exchange Editor: Shinobu Higashi
Literary Editor: Reg Jessup
Columnists: Reg Jessup, Nancy Miles, B.A.
General: Bob King, Doreen Agnew, Phyllis Dayton, Bob
Knox, Irene Eady, Alison MacKlntosh, Marjorie StelL
Kay Scott, Jack Stevenson, Bernard Reed, John Brynelsen, Norah Sibley, Hank Weir, Stan Weston, Paddy
Colthurst, Monty Fotherlngham, Peggy Higgs, Bill Sibley,
Dave Smith, Don Patterson, Doris Tobin, Jean Reid,
Margaret Armstrong Dorthy Cummings, David Crawley.
Sport: Howie Hume, Bill Van Hauten, Byron Straight,
Alan Morley, Harry Berry, M. Nevison
Feature Editors: Lloyd Hobden, Jim Beverldge
Printed by Point Grey News-Gazette Ltd.
2182 West 41st Avenue
There seems to be a certain amount of current discontent concerning the lengthened noon
hours. As it has reached our ears, it seems
that students are at a loss for ways to spend
the extra time, and that professors riding home
in the bus remark blandly to each other that
"if the students make as big a mess of the new
noon hours as of some of their ideas, the change
will not be with us long."
Is the noon idea to become a mess? Have
we foisted on ourselves the deadweight of another failure? It is premature to pass judgment yet, but it is very apparent that the noon
idea is no "cinch."
Let us give it a fighting chance. We cannot
do better than reiterate our editorial of last
week, "Now That We've Got It," when we said
that "the cue for action has arrived for all
club executives and sport managers and only
through their initiative can the greatly to be
desired fillup in student activities be given real
We are glad to note that a plan for intramural sport has indeed been drawn up. That
is reported elsewhere in this paper. And for
the rest we can only repeat our plea to club
executives and organizations sponsoring lectures: Now that you have the noon hour—
use it!
There has been an air of mourning hanging
over the Pub. for the last few days. No, it is not
a hang-over from the great party Tuesday
night. Of course, there was a certain wistful-
ness about the shop on Wednesday morn—now
we think of it, a decided wistfulness, yes indeed
—but we are talking about something less re-
voltingly physical. This aura of melancholia has
a kind of spiritual quality, like the way we felt
when first we saw Mr. Whistler's Mother kindly reproduced by Mr. Farley on the U. S. three
cent postage stamp.
The cause of all this tearfulness can be
found without venturing far afield. In fact it is
face to face with us. It is on page three. In its
vulgar way, the Muck Page tells of an impending slaughter. The Pub. is by nature pacifist, it
always has been, remarkably so, and it would
be properly besqueamed at the spectacle of
common Council blood.
But what would you? Council, in all its
spurifulous arrogance, barged into the sequestered closes of the Pub. the other day and flung
its unsightly gauntlet on the floor. What could
we do but call for the janitor and have the
thing picked up?
And so the game. Noon is the hour, Gymnasium is the place, the tin gods the scapegraces. Come and watch the forces of virtue
"Prancing on Parnassus", the weekly graduate column by Nancy Miles, is being held over
till the special grad. issue on Tuesday.
The Second
This Week
• • •
I WISH to take this opportunity of publicly
thanking Dr. H. T. J. Coleman, principal
speaker at the Ninth   Autumn   Congregation
held in the Auditorium on Wednesday, for the
very valuable free publicity
THANKS, which he kindly donated to
DR. COLEMAN   the   "Early  Bird"   column,
and to myself as its semi'
anonymous author.
And although it may seem slightly unfair to
use my position as columnist as an excuse to
take the last word in our good-natured and mu
tually beneficial controversy, I am going to dis
agree, in my turn, with one of Dr. Coleman's
most colorful remarks.
Dr. Coleman referred to "happiness" as "a
beautiful woman, not to be won by pursuit
alone,"—and he used the comparison as an
argument against my sincere suggestion that
the "pursuit of happiness" is the most promising outlook during troublous years to come.
Of course, I admit my experience along amatory lines has been anything but broad,—but
I, personally, came to the conclusion long ago
that pursuit is one of the first and most important pre-requisites to successful courtship.
As far as I am concerned, Dr. Coleman and
I have come to the end of our discussion on
happiness, education, propoganda, et al.
The "Early Bird", thanks to Dr. Coleman,
is now the best-read column in The Ubyssey,—
and in my turn, I supplied Dr. Coleman with
a perfect introduction for his pleasantly short
Congregation address.
WHEN Senate early in the term passed its
ordinance forbidding all forms of violence on the University Campus, little did I
think that it would remain for a member of
Senate to break that regu-
SHAME, lation. And when he chose
DR. McKECHNIE a public occasion for his
disobedience, the fault
grows to almost unmentionable importance.
The scene was the stage of the Auditorium.
The time was Wednesday afternoon during the
Congregation ceremony. The perpetrator of the
wilful disobedience was none other than our
Chancellor, Dr. R. E. McKechnie. The victims
were long-suffering graduates who submitted
with great gusto to the "capping ceremony."
And before the assembled students of the
University, Dr. McKechnie quite openly struck
each one on the top of the head with a terrifically hard "mortar-board."
Shame on you, Dr. McKechnie!
Yet we congratulate you, Sir, with the best
of good wishes and appreciation for the great
services you have performed in the development of our University, on the occasion of your
first appearance on the campus wearing the
emblem symbolizing His Majesty's high regard
for the duties you perform—the emblem which
is your right as Commander of the British Empire.
IN ONE of my weaker moments,—I had nothing else to do at any rate,—I accepted the
open invitation of the Student Christian Movement to visit their room directly above the
Publications Board office.
COMMUNISM There is nothing radically
OR ELSE ? wrong with   the   room. It is
comfortably furnished with
easy chairs, a considerable library is in a cabinet along the west wall, tables are strewn indiscriminately about, allowing plenty of space
for more than one pair of tired feet.
But, — and this seems striking enough
owing to the inferences that were made concerning certain professors last year,—the choice
of literature to be found in the room is interesting, to say the least,
Whether the S. C. M., or sections of it, are
the real seat of alleged communistic and socialistic influence on the campus, I do not know,
but for the benefit of the students at large, I
include herewith a partial list of pamphlets discovered during my browsing in the room:
Marxist Study Course, "Political Economy."
"The Class Struggle," issued by The Socialist League, 3, Victoria Street, S. W. 1, London,
Report by Stalin to 17th Party Congress, reprinted from the Moscow News.
"The Coming Revolution," by A. Fenner
Brockway, published by the Independent Labour Party and marked with a rubber stamp:
Socialist Party of Canada.
"The Co-operative Movement and the Fight
for Socialism," published by The Socialist
League, mentioned previously.
I draw no conclusions from these findings.
The verdict I leave in the hands (or minds) of
the student body itself.
S.C.M. Sponsors
Lecture Series
Dr. Richard Roberts, Moderator of
the United Church of Canada, Geof-
fery Allan, noted British author and
cleric, and Professor King Gordon
will be the speakers at a series of
noon hour lectures to be held in
Arts 100 and sponsored by tha S.C.M.
The scries will open next Tuesday
with Dr. Roberts in charge. All of
the speakers will follow the general
theme, "Religious Living." The first
Dr. Roberts, will speak on the personal side of the question.
The second lecture will take place
Thursday, Oct. 31, and will be taken
by Geoffery Allan. Mr. Allan is in
Vancouver from England and is on
his way to Hong Kong to be assistant
to the Bishop there. He was a fellow and chaplain in the Lincoln College nt Oxford and was associated
with the Oxford Group there.
To discuss the social side of the
question, "Religious Living," the
S.C.M. have secured Professor King
Gordon, well known to Canadian
young people, and the son of the well
known author, Ralph Connor.
Professor Gordon, speaking on
Tuesday, Nov. 5, and on Thursday of
the sa*ne week, will close the series.
All the lectures will be open to
the student body, and it is expected
that they will be anxious to attend
because of the prominence of all the
speak 3rs.
Organization to Provide Music
At Games
"Mu.iic hath charms to soothe tho
savage beast" . . . Perhaps that is
why th'.1 Thunderbirds offered so little effective resistance to Ellensburg's
stalwarts last Saturday, for there was
a 22-piece band present. Under the
directions of Harry Bigsby, of Follies
Freshaire fame, it went to town in
a big way on some snappy marches
and University songs.
With all the musicians that there
are on the campus it is hopod that
the band will become a permanent
feature at big games and other affairs. Council end the Pep Club are
enthusiastic, even to the point of
supplying music.
A practics will be held in the
V.A.C. gym at 1:00 p.m. tomorrow,
anci, for the purpose of organization,
a meeting will be held Monday noon
in Arts 204. The obvious inducements
are free admission to games, the odd
dance, and the satisfaction of providing r.'.uch r.eeosd peps at these affairs. Anyone who plays an instrument is urged to turn out—an oom-
pah player with his own tuba is specially needed.
University Grads
At Labor Theatre
Several University graduates and
undergraduates are participating in
the Progressive Arts Club plays to
be given tonight and tomorrow night
at the Labor Theatre (Ukranian Labor Temple) 805 Pender street East,
at 8:30.
The plays the "The Bear," by Anton Chekov, in which ara Mr. Guy
Glover and Miss Hepburn, and "Waiting For Lefty," the "revolutionary"
play by  Clifford Odets.
The Odets play aroused wide interest this year in New York, where
it was played in booths and barns,
and finally on Broadway by the
Group Theatre. It has been described
as "the most directly agitational of
all working-class plays written to
date in America." The play concerns
:i meeting of taxi drivers in which a
strike is discussed. The play is an
emotional tour de force among labor
audiences;, provoking demonstrative
acclaim, and although Broadway remained more staid in its judgment.
"Waiting for Lefty" was recognized
there as excellent theatre.
Progressive Arts Club of Vancouver is derived largely from the unemployed. Labor Theatre accomodates
about 450 persons. Admission will
be 25 cents.
Col. Foster Speaks At
Vancouver Institute
Colonel W. W. Foster, D.S.O., V.D.,
will be the speaker before the Vancouver Iiistitute on Saturday, Oct. 26,
in the Auditorium. His subject will
be "Alpine Adventures in British Columbia end the Yukon."
The lecture will be illustrated with
lantern slides. Colonel Foster is giving his speech in co-operation with
the Alpine Club of Canada, the Vancouver Branch.
The lecture will begin as usual at
8:15 and will be free to the public.
Class and Club
for College
There will be a meeting of the Letters Club on Tuesday, Oct. 29, at the
home cf Mrs. L. Robertson, 1650 Wes-
biook Crescent, at 8 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the
Fencing Club in Arts 206 Friday at
12:30 for the purpose of organization.
All interested please attend.
S. C. M.
There will be a general meeting
of all n embers at noon Monday ln
Aggie 100. All who have taken an
active interest in the Movement are
asked to come.
The Inst long hike will be on Sunday, Oct. 27, to Crown Mountain.
Also a work hike for those who have
clone one long hike. Men take tha
7:40 ferry, girls the 8:00 and meet at
the cabin. Those who have completed
their hikes should send in a written
application to the secretary at once.
The Cosmopolitan Club will hold
its first regular meeting at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Topping at 4613
West Sixth avenue from 5 to 7 o'clock
on Sunday, Oct. 27. Dr. Topping, our
honorary president, will address the
club on "Is Civilization Worthwhile?"
New members will be welcome.
The regular fortnightly meeting of
the Art Club was held at the home
ot the President, Miss Winnifred
Bingham, Wednesday, at 8 p.m. The
speaker was Mr. I. T. Shadbolt, Instructor in Art at the Kitsilano High
School, and the subject, "How to Da-
come Picture-Conscious."
The portrait of Clarence Idyll
in Tuesday's Ubyssey. Oct. 22,
li'nould have been credited to
Geo. T. Wadds Studio, 1318
Granville street.
AT $9.50, "Bond Street" shoes
r\ give college men the typical
Dack quality which, (or more than
a century, has set the standard in
fine footwear for men. Style—fit
— comfort — durability — these
combined with selected Canadian
leathers and skilled craftsmanship
— are factors in a value which
defies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now
on display.
433 Granville Street
Order Your
Christmas Cards
See Birks Special Box
of 16 very fine cards—
$1.00 for 16
Complete with Envelopes
MILK CHOCOLATE MADE Friday, October 25, 1935
Page Three
"Elements of Human Psychology,"
owner is able to identify the book.
Please return to Betty Martin.
available for One or Two
Women Students
Located at 7th Ave. and Sasamat
Phone E1L 1517 R
Tom Ihe Shoe Man
Anatomical Shoe
4357 West 10th Ave.
Yours For Service
Pubsters Carouse
At Annual Party
There was a Pub Party Tuesday
The gentleman who runs La Fonda
will tell you there was, in fact he is
sure of it.
Nearly fifty members of the Ubyssey staff forgot about deadlines and
copy paper, laid down their typewriters and had a good time.
The party was honored by the
presence of two Student Councillors,
Jay Gould and Clarence Idyll. These
two gentlemen were reported as being
pleased with the affair, and expressed
their surprise at the quiet sobriety of
the gathering.
Other honored guests included Miss
Margaret Powlett and her smiling escort, Goidon Hilker. The Pep Club
was represented by ex-member Lyle
Stuart, and Doug Perkins. These
gentlemen had a busy evening talking over old times with a present
member of the pep gang, Norm DePoe.
At the head table, Norman Hacking, ox-editor, was entertained by
members of the editorial staff. He
said, in a brief informal speech, that
the "calibre of the Ubyssey staff
maintains it's high level year by
The revellers arrived at the dance
in parties, one of which included Miss
Zoe drowne-Clayton, Miss Donna
Lucas, Mr. John Cornish, Mr. Alan
Morley, Mr. John Dauphinee, and
Mr. Norman Hacking.
Another group included Miss Pauline Patterson, Miss Betty White, Mr.
John Logan, and Mr. Clarence Idyll.
Miss Phyllis Dayton, Miss Kay
Scottt, Mr. Dorwin Baird, and Mr.
Ken Grant arrived in another party.
Mr. Jay Gould came stag.
Charge of One Penny for Feeding Teams
The Gymnasium will be the scene of a pretty ceremony
today at noon, when the Publications Board of the University
will engage with our own Students' Council in a gentlemanly
game of basketball. Decorations will be carried out in subdued
tones of orange and yellow, and a large paper bell will be suspended over the floor, ready to shower little gifts of scrap iron
and sand bags on any Council member who pases beneath.
Lovely colors and new fall styles
will be featured in the player's costumes. Publications will affect smart
streamer?! and pouffs of old typewriter ribbon for the interest on
dresses of figured newsprint, featuring full skirts and low decolletage,
and caught at the neck with portable
typewriters. Council will strike a
note of subdued grandeur in academic robes and woolen union suits,
with corsages en tone of luncheon
papers and olives.
Tea will be served afterwards in
the Men's dressing room, where a
three tier cake banked in tulle and
 II      II        II     Mt——
1922—Council (there was a Pub.
party on the previous night.
1923—Game called on account of
out-worn gym shoes will centre the
cbass table.
Snappy Styles in Street,      ** q»        j   « ?
Sports and Evening Dresses   *»•«*»  ana   WP
,  Right at Sasamat
Weight (5 players at 190 pounds each)
950 lbs.
Height (5 players at 6 ft. 1 in.)
30 ft. 5 in.
Chest normal (5 players at 40 ins.)
200 inches
Che3t expanded 198 ins.
(the University Health Service went
slightly berserk at this point rendering impossible the compilation of further data.
Stanford University announces several jcholarships for the year 1936-
37, to he awarded on March 1, 1936.
Applications for any of these awards
must be filed with the Registrar at
Stanford, not later than Feb. 15, 1936.
Detailed information as to the nature of tha abow Fellowships can be
received at the Registrar's office.
Official U.B.C. Blazers
$1375 each
Sold to present, and former U.B.C. students,
on presentation of letter of identification
from the Students' Council.
Spencer's Mens Shop
Headquarters for University Men's Clothes
Weight (5 players at 150 pounds each)
750 lbs.
Height (5 players at 5 ft. 10 in.)
29 ft. 2 ins.
Chest normal (5 players at 30 ins.)
150 ins.
Chest expanded 200 ins.
Coleman Speaks
At Congregation
(Continued from Page 1)
It will absorb our physical as well
ar our mental energies, and involve
will as well as intellect.
"Over against education we may
put propaganda. There are similarities between the two but also differences. Propaganda in its worst
form i3 more derdly than poison gas.
Education in its best form—a form
in which we rarely find it—is more
healing than the sunlight. Propaganda divides, education unites mankind
through promoting mutual understanding and mutual service.
"Propaganda is of the nation, of the
class, 'f the group. Education is, or
should be, of thr race as a whole.
"Darwin spant five years in careful
study of animal and plant forms
throughout the world. Ho took
twenty years to arrange his data and
form his inferences. Then, hesitatingly and tentatively, he put forth the
theory of evolution.
"William Jennings Bryan took an
armful of books away with him on
a summer vacation. He returned from
his vacation and announced that he
had investigated evolution and found
it to be a fraud, nnd he told his audiences "You can have a mud-puppy
for your ancestor if you want to."
as if the question of the history of
the world and of the origin of mankind were to be settled by personal
"Darwin wa? an educator. Bryan,
in this connection at least, a propagandist.
"The business of the University is
not to provide x.udents with a set of
views, however excellent they may
be. It b to impress upon them the
old lessons taught by Socrates to the
youth of Athens—that doubt is a*.i
indispensable agency in the discovery of truth, and that the end of all
study, no matter what its proxitrnt"
aims may  be.   is to  know  oneself."
Following tho address, the actual
conferring of degrees took place, tha
principals being Dr. McKechnie who
officially "admitted" the graduates,
President Klinck who put on the
hoods, and Registrar Stanley Matthews who presented the diplomas.
Names of candidates were announced
by Denn Daniel Buchanan of the Faculty of Arts i.nd Science, Acting Dean
J. M. Turnbull of the Faculty of Applied Science, and Dean F. M. Clement of the Faculty of Agriculture.
Tea was served to the graduating
classes after the ceremony by women
of tbe Alumni Association.
Around The Campus
An eight o'clock scholar arrived in the Arts Men's Common
Room the other morning to find a small grey sparrow fluttering about the room in an attempt to escape. How the bird got
in was a mystery but it was flying against the windows trying
to get out. The boy opened the window and the sparrow, smelling the clear morning air from outside, rushed through the open
window to freedom.
If you come cut here at 8 o'clock
any morning you are liable to find
strange thing3. The writer walked
into the Pub office on the morning
after our par*y and found Norm DePoe sleeping on one of the desks.
Using <i typewriter for a pillow, Norm
was filling thc air with grinding
noises that passed for snores. He had
been one of the last to leave the
party and, seeing the grey dawn of
morning in the East decided to save
time and money by coming straight
to Varsity.
*   *   *
At tho Pub Party . . . Ken Grant
was having his palm read . . . after
he broke his engagement with Kay
Scott . . . everybody discovered who
"sherlock" is . . . wouldn't certain
professors lika to know . . . DePoe,
the next day, "They tell me I had a
good time last nlte" . . . somebody
was cutting paper dolls the morning
after . . . and then there was the
young couple who skipped down Alma Road to the turra of "Oh, where
and oh where tan my little Sherlock
be?" . . . and a certain soph pepster
breaks into song now . . . DePoe;
"I guess I'm just a problem child." . .
the councillor who came stag didn't
go home that way . . . but somebody
else must have . . . who bought all
the tomato juice . . . and why? . . .
one young man, anticipating a good
time, said, "If I get a little foozy,
you'll take care of me, won't you?"
. . . and now they want one a month
A freshette comes into the office
with this twister:
A Scot wanted to send a telegram,
but was informed that he could save
a lot by cutting it down to ten words.
Finally he gave birth to the following:
"Bruises hurt erased afford erected
analysis hurt too infectious dead."
The answer; well you try first and
we'll give you answer next week.
*   •   *
And row the party again ... a certain pepster tried to race a street car
up Alma Road, ho won because street
cars don't run up that particular
strip of track at that unearthly hour
. . . the deadline for the party was
nine poo em, but the editors were a
little Into ... a littlo . . . one of thc
feature editors brought along a young
lady who entertained the crowd with
the song about n certain sturgeon . .
even the quietest group occasionally
broke into 3ong, specializing in the
Pub yells . . . they all went home
eventually . . . nearly all.
"The Provincial Legislature is waiting for the U.B.C. Senate to submit
its estimates, therefore I cannot make
any statement as yet concerning the
government policy toward the university," Dr. Weir, Minister of Education stated when interviewed Wednesday afternoon. "I may say, however, that the government is very
friendly toward the University and
is very proud of it."
Dr. Weir won a visitor on the campus Wednesday afternoon, when he attended the congregation ceremonies
in the Auditorium, together with his
colleague, Hon. K. C. MacDonald,
minister of agriculture.
It isn't polite to mention it, but the
results of the Arts '37 weren't surprising to certain people.
4459 West 10th Ave.
Phone Elliott 1S52
Sports Goods
Students Lamps
For Men Students
Salisbury Lodge
Five minutes walk from Vanity. Rot
and cold water In all rooms. Baths
and showers on both floors. Large
lounge for boys and excellent food.
Moderate charge.
Pt. Grey 430     '
Open Now
A really beautiful range of
at less than downtown
Tenth at Sasamat
... BOOM .. .
A*a-a-a~a-a*a-a-a-h !
Campus cutles, col- y
lege cut-ups, and
fighting football all
tangled up in student politics—with
a cast of "All-
American" football
stars and
Anne Sherman   -   -   Andy Devine
And On the Stage!.
June Martel
with Frank Maracci and his Beacon Bandsters CfllT1PUJWPOR.T
Page Four
Friday, October 25, 1935
Adanacs Down Thunderbird Hoopers
Varsity Will Meet Pacific
Lutheran College Tomorrow
Meralomas and V. A. C. Meet at 3:00 in
Second Came
Two for the price of one! Two colossal football performances for one paid admission is the unique offering for Saturday, when our Thunderbirds tangle with Pacific Lutheran College at 2:00, with Meralomas and V.A.C. following up at 3:00.
Student tickets are twenty-five cents, and are being sold by all
members of the football team, and at the Quad box office noon
Pacific Lutheran, who provide the competition in the
third of the Inter-collegiate series has a team only slightly
weaker than Ellensburg Normal, who handed the Thunderbirds
a 49-0 shellacing last Saturday, but Coach Moe figures that with
the experience gained from the first two games and a little practice his boys should stand a good chance of holding the score to
rock bottom.
Two football fundamentals will be
Improved this time that were sadly
amiss in the last game—kicking and
snapping; the line appears to be improving rapidly, and learned a lot
from Ellensburg; and the interference
can be counted on to be better tuned
and more effficient.
The only doubtful starter of the
first team Is Frank "Hurcules" Hay
whose sprained ankle was injured
again ln the first few minutes of the
Ellensburg clash. He la expected to
see at least some action however, In
spite of the injury.
The line is intact,  however, with
Warnken and McHugh on the ends,
Young and Deptford at tackle, Boe
and Hodgson guards and Vine at cen
tre. Twiss Preston and Keillor will also
undoubtedly be in the game.
Varsity's starting backfield will have
Paradis at quarterback, Gray and
Parkinson as halves and Kirby at
fullback. Hay and Billings will be
used for relief purposes.
The second game of the afternoon
will see the Canadian game in contrast
to the American style which our
team has adopted this year. Meralomas are at present undefeated in
the Vancouver Big Three League, and
the Vacs will be struggling hard to
hold them. Several of last year's Varsity players have donned the latter
uniform for this season, and tomorrow
will give students another good chance
to see them in action.
Who will be calling out the plays
against Pacific Lutheran College at
Athletic Park tomorrow. Rudy Is playing his first year senior football, and
looks among the best of thla year'3
Athletic Park, 2:00
Brockton Point, 2:30
V. A. C. Gym., 8:90
McBrlde Park, 3:00
That Often It Irat a Student's) Brain bnt his) Pen
that Rons Dry—causes Failure—In Classes) and Exams!
So he invented this sacless Vacumatie, and Parker engineered it to perfection-'gave it
102% more Ink Capacity—made its Ink level VISIBLE, so it suddenly can't go empty!
YES, a scientist in a famous university was amazed to find how
pens that run out of ink slow down
classes, demoralize thinking, and
bring marks that no student wants
to write home ubnut.
His observations led to the birth of
the revolutionary Parker Vacumatie.
This miracle pen writes 12,000 words
Junior. $5      iflPX  P»nc!(i, $2.50,
SmIw.SIO      Wp 1340 and $5
from a single filling—shows when it's
running low—tells when to refill!
Any good store selling pens will
show you how the Parker Vacumatie
eliminates 14 old-time parts, including the lever filler and rubber ink sac
found in sac-type pens.
And due to tins, it has
double room forink, without increase in size.
But don't think that
sacless pens containing
squirt-gun pumps arelike
Parker's patented Vacumatie. This new creation
contains none of these.
That's why it's mechanically pewect!
Go and try writing two different
ways with its Reversible Point—solid
Gold combined with precious Platinum—skilfully fashioned to write on
both sides—so beautifully made that
it cannot scratch or drag, even under
Do this and you won't
let an old pen impede
your learning another
day. The Parker Fountain Pen Co. Limited*
Toronto, Ont.
Send a Post Card for Free Bottle of Parker Qui'w*—the marvelous new quick-drying, pen-
cleaning ink, and throw your
blotter away. Address Dept.
Ruggers Tackle
Grads at Point
In First Meeting
Rowers and All-Blacks Clash
In Feature
For the Rugby fans' Thanksgiving on
Saturday the usual double-header is
scheduled at the Brockton Point Oval.
At 2:30 p.m. Varsity meets Occasionals and later Rowing Clubbers mix it
with the All Blacks, both of whom ate
as yet undefeated.
The Occasionals records is interesting. They lost to Rowing Club 10-6
and to the Blacks the same as the
student team, 6-5, which seems to put
the Splashers on top o fthe scrum by
a very narrow margin. However tomorrow will tell the true story.
The Vasity-Occasional scuffle should
be lively. Occasionals, in form more
often than their name implies, have
lost their two games to strong opponents by close scores, can make a win
hard for any team. To this add the
rivalry between Grads and Undergrads and you get a sweet set-up for
the paid admissions. A win for Varsity will put her in second place in
the leagu.e tied with the losers of the
Blacks-Rowers tilt.
Big Ed Mcguire won't be playing
tomorrow because of an eye injury
that is more than a plain shiner. He
was hurt in last Saturday's brawl with
the Blacks. Joe Roberts has recovered
sufficiently to return to the line-up
for the game.
Senior "B's Hold B. F. and W.
To 36-27 Win
Varsity's Senior B Hoopers cinched
a place In the First Division of the
newly formed Community League
when they held a strong Blaine, Ful-
lerton and White quintette to a 36-27
With the traditional pep and team-
spirit working overtime, the students
kept on even terms with the revamped B. C. Telephone team, last
year's League champions, all through
the first half, the score at the
breather being 13 all.
Joe Hall, of last year's McKenzie-
Fraser Senior A team, started popping in the basket's after the turnover to put the B.F. and W. outfit in
lead, which they enlarged to nine
points before the final whistle ended
Hall and Downie were the shining
lights for the Phones, white "Lefty"
McLellan, Rod McFee and Byron
Straight were the pick of the Blue
and Gold.
Varsity First Eleven Play St.
All the more determined because of
their 1-0 defeat last week by Johnston Nationals, Varsity's Senior Soccer eleven will trot out against St.
Andrews at McBride Park tomorrow.
The game is scheduled for 3 p.m.
St. Andrews last year were one of
the leading lights of the Inter-City
League, but when that league was reduced in number of teams at the beginning of this season they joined the
G.V.A.A, circuit, which includes Varsity. They are expected to provide ample opposition to the College boys, and
tomorrow's game is expected to be a
On Saturday afternoon the Second
Division English Rugby team will
meet ex-Brittania on Heather Park
at 2:15.   The following will play:
Ellis, Walsh, Stokvis, R. Andrews,
Watson, Llnklater, Smith, M. Brown,
Robertson, Housser, Harrison, Lea,
Johnson, .Leckie-Ewing; Cunningham
U.B.C. No Match
For Yellowjackets
Another Double Header Tomorrow Night at
V. A- c.
New Westminster Adanacs handed the green Varsity basketeers their
second successive defeat of the season last night in the New Westminster Y.M.C.A. by a lop-sided
score of 40-24. The game was lost in
the first half, for although the collegians were able almost to tie their
more experienced rivals ln that period, they were behind 20-6 at the
Ken Wright and Rann Matthison,
both former Varsity stars were the
saddest news for their old Alma Mater, splitting twenty-four points evenly between them. Turner and McKee
were the pick of Coach Moe's charges,
but the whole team looked green and
helpless before the power of the Adanac attack.
The game opened slowly, and it was
quite a while before Pringle opened
the scoring with a long shot. Checking was close and efficient for about
ten minutes, but then the Thunderbirds seemed to falter, and the Yel-
lowshlrts ran in basket after basket.
Pringle, McKee and Berry scored for
Varsity in this period, while Wright
with twelve points, and Matthison
were good for the Adanacs. No points
were scored on fouls. Varsity's man-
to-man checking was feeble, and they
were lamentably weak in snaring rebounds.
The second half was much brighter
from the Varsity viewpoint, scoring
18 points to Adanacs 20. Frank Turner
was the spark of the attack, scoring
three baskets and sending passes for
two more.
Things looked very dull as Matthison made the score 22-6 shortly after
the whistle, but Lucas and Turner
brought the U.B.C. total to double
figures. Mayers and Matthison sent in
seven points between them before Patmore, Turner and McKee sank shots.
Matthison netted six more markers,
and McKee, Berry and Hardwick replied. Meehan and Douglas completed
the scoring for the Adanacs.
Adanacs-Matthlson 12, Wright 12, K.
Matheson 6, Mayers S, Ross 3, Douglas
2. Total—10.
Varsity—McKee 6, Turner 6, Hardwick
4, Berry 2, Patmore2, Lucas 2, Pringle
2. Total-24.
There will be a meeting of the
Rowing Club on Tuesday noon in Ap.
Science 102. It's important that every
member should be present.
Vanity will tangle In Its third basketball game this season Saturday
night at the V.A.C. gymnasium, with
the highly-toted Province quintette
providing the opposition. In the other
half of the League's third double-
header Adanacs and V.A.C. will see
Two of Varsity's brightest stars of
old are ln the Province uniform this
season—Bob Osborne and Dick Wright.
The former is one of the brightest
guards ln the Inter-City League, while
the latter is as yet untried in his
new position on the forward line.
Practically the same team as saw
action against the Adanacs last night
ia expeced to be in uniform tomorrow
night — a relatively inexperienced
bunch who will be sure to be fighting hard tor a win.
Orange Sheaffer fountain pen
with name Kenneth Hentig.
Please return to Council Office
in Auditorium.
Publio Stenographer
Neat, Accurate Work
At Popular Lending Library
4489 W. 10th Ave.        P.G. 67
Sey. 5742
Popular Centre for Student Functions
Banquets   .   .   .   Teas   .   .   .   Dances
Our ballroom, with its attractive lounge,
is justly popular, and in great demand.
Malted Milk Shop, rendez-vous after
the English Rugby games   ....
Just at the Bus Stop


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