UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 20, 1925

Warning
You are currently on our download blacklist and unable to view media. You will be unbanned within an hour.
To un-ban yourself please visit the following link and solve the reCAPTCHA, we will then redirect you back here.

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0125338.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125338.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125338-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125338-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125338-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125338-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125338-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125338-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0125338-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0125338.ris

Full Text

 ®1|f HbgHflrrj
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 20th, 1925
VARSITY MEET ANCIENT
ENEMY TO-MORROW-2.30
Entire Student Body Expected To Assist Team In Wiping
Out Last Year's Beating—Players Ready
"The time has come," the Walrus said, "to speak of many things."--
snd at the present moment those things are some seventeen or eighteen
husky young gentlemen wandering at large over this Institute of learning,
They are the stalwarts from whom fifteen men and true are to be picked
by Coach Jim Scott and Captain Johnny McLean to face the ancient
enemies of every good college (alleged) student, the Vancouver Rep. But
wherefore this undue interest in the brutal boneheads who intend to boldly
batter the Vancouver villains? The answer is easy. The gentlemen In
question may go out and be killed with but a mild fraternal Interest on
the part of the student body. It is not concerned with the personal welfare of the men who aro to wear the gold and blue tomorrow afternoon.
But it is concerned with the honor of the college, and since that honor
rests on the shoulders of J. McLean and Company for one hour and a half,
commencing at halt past two tomorrow afternoon, It is forced to analyze
the two-legged animals of that corporation and see If they are worthy of
the tremendous task before them. And "tremendous" sizes up the situation very well. Last year, for the first time since the University took part
Ut the McKechnie Cup series, the coveted trophy was lost. No person
present at that last game will ever
forget the fight that the'Varsity team
put up In the last fifteen minutes.
They brought the score from 11—3
to 11—8, and penned the Vancouver
team in their own twenty-five-yard
line up to the time the whistle blew.
So the cup passed to other hands.
And now the time for revenge has
arrived.    The victors and the van-
SDished clash once more, and this
me every member of the team, and
every mmeber of the student body
Intend that the result shall be different. And there la a very good
chance. that the result will be different. The team is in splendid con*
dttion to a man—thanks to brisk
runs every night and the Miller Gup
practices and games. Thla year its
strong point is the backfleld, whereas the scrum was the center ot all
hopes last year. No finer material
for the back positions has ever been
at the University. Following are the
threequarters and halts from which
the men necesrary for tomorrows
game will be picked.
"Squid" Maolnnes — Practically
sure for the fullback's job. Steady
In the pinches and a deadly tackier—
wltaess  the Alberta game.
Ron MacKay—Played half against
Alberta. Small but concentrated
stuff. Gets the ball away without
undue delay.
,Jawn McLean—Captain and tills
the wing forward position. A vetoran
ot last year and dieting at present on
raw   meat.
Tom Louden—Has been taking les-
sons from a pet snake for months
past, and has his swerving down to
a fine art.   i- wing man.
Phil Willie—One proof that Victoria is not as dead as it looks. Husky enough for the scrum, but fast
enough for Inside left, in which position he plays. Played against tho
All-Blacks.
Hal. Kelly—Past is a dark secret.
Opponents swear he was either a
professional weight lifter or prizefighter. Plays five-eighths and takes
two men to stop him.
Casey    Casselman  —  The    Infant
. Prodigy.    Looks   like  an  angel  and
plays like the devil.    His legs,
which  contain  much  speed,  are  the
admiration of the ladles.
Howard Eaton — Has borrowed
Tommy's snake with great results.
Just about the fastest man on the
team. Quiet to look at, but feeding
on gold-fish to keep his devastating
fury weighted  down.
Abernethy—Long, lean, like lightning, lucky and loveable. A live-
eighths.
Qustafeon—A fair man with a dark
past. Doltghts In strewing opponents about the scenery.
Tupper—Runs like a bullet, and Is
hard  to stop,    A  deadly  tacklor.
Besides this string of backfleld
players, Varsity has a scrum In
which the only weak part Is Its lack
of weight,
Brit Brock—Has a bad knee, but
unless chained down will be there.
A rival of "Casey's" for looks, but
just as gentle as a steam hammor
on the field.
Pete Prioe—Plays hook. Weighty,
fast, and a good man In the loose.
Grows whiskers to frighten the opposition.
Bill Bain—The find of the season.
Hates to muss his hair, but once its
mussed the other team suffers. Appears to be always on the ball, but
how he gets there Is a mystery
Kldd—Heavy, silent, strong, and
the backbone ot the scrum.
Sparks—A bit light, but speedy.
A good dribbler, and very vindictive.
Davidson—A bad man to meet on
a dark night. Has trick of falling
on the enemy and reducing them to
a state of incoherent exasperation.
Luyat—Hurt last Saturday, but
may be out this. All arms and legs
and, therefore, like nn express train
to stop.
Seed—A chunky villain from tho
"Lions," tho noble Canadian rugby
squad. Will be the fastest man in
the scrum.
White—Has a strained tendon, but
will be out. After attending "The
Freshman," swears he has doped out
a line bucking system that cannot
fall.   Is another eater ot raw meat.
That Is the bunch. From tho sale
of tickets tho other half of the team,
the rooters' section, would take up
twenty Ubysseya. Everybody is
going. An '29 is hiking out in a
body. Other classes Intend to have
a ono hundred per cent, representation. Everything points to a great
down town crowd to support the
Vancouver team. All should ho at
Brockton Point at 2::su sharp, rain
or  shine.
PETER PRICE
Peter Price, the husky science
man, Is starring for the University
again this year on the McKechnie
Cup team.
Farmers Beaten On
Home Ground By
Lowly Frosty
Arts '29 added laurels to Its fair
young brow by defeating Agriculture
In the first men's inter-class debate
on Tuesday noon.
The subject of the discussion was:
"Resolved that where 75% or more
of the farmers in a district are members of a co-operative society, the
remainder shall become members by
law." The Agriculture Dtscusslou
Club took the affirmative, and tho
Artsmen, the negative.
Mr. Ross (Agric.) opened the sldo
for the affirmative. He described
the benefits of co-operation In the
handling, storing and marketing of
the crop. He proved that the outsiders harmed the associations, and
engendered ill-feeling among the
farmers. Maintaining that co-operation eliminated waste, he spoke of
the disaster of competition. Co-operation stabilized markets and gave
"peace, restfulness and quiet" to the
community.
Mr. Tolmie (Arts '29) supporting
the negative replied that the element ot compulsion harmed the cooperative movement, destroyed the
economic liberty ot the farmers and
was opposed to the principles of
"laissez faire."
Mr. Berry, the second speaker for
the affirmative, contradicted these
statements. He declared that compulsion was necessary for mutual
benefit and the protection of the majority "luissez falre" was a century
behind the times. The speaker then
dealt with the benefits of co-operation to the consumer.
Mr. P. Murphy made the oration
of the meeting. He denounced co-operation as Infringing upon the rights
of the private Individual in freedom
of enterprise. The middleman was not
eliminated and the co-operative society became a monopoly, as liberty-
destroying as Bolshevism.
In his rebuttal, Mr. Tolmie asked
if there Is peace and quiet in forcing farmers to be members. Mr.
Ross concluded by picturing "laissez
falre" during the industrial revolution,
HAROLD KELLY
Kelly plays In the pivot position.
He should keep the opposition stepping.
Basketball To-morrow
Varsity's last stepp'ng basketball
quintette meets the Rowing Club
,'i'|inid al the Y.M.C.A. tomorrow night
a N o'clock, Everyone Is expected lo
help the team retain their name and
fame hy giving them the support to
win the championship IhU year. The
competition this season is greater
limn ever but Varsity has a championship team with student support.
Everybody should make It a habit of
attending the Saturday night games
because such encouragement may
mean the winning of a title—aud that.
Is something worth while." Coin this
phrase: 'I'll see you at the basket
ball game tonight,"
Excellent Concert
Promised Next
MondayNight
Music lovers of the University will
be provided with an especial treat on
Monday the 23rd, when a concert recital will be given in the auditorium
at 8.15 p.m. by Mary McCoy Jameson,
soprano, assisted by Mr. Harold Taylor, 'cellist, and Miss Rose Marin,
pianist.
Mrs. Jameson is an artist of exceptional ability and Is well known to
Vancouver audiences. Her program
will be varied and Interesting and
well-suited to a student audience, Mr.
Harold Taylor on the 'cello can not
help but delight his audience with his
masterly control of ono of the most
beautiful of instruments, and one
which is seldom heard in concert
work. Miss Rose Marin, pianist,
needs no lntrdouction to university
students, and will prove one of the
chief attractions on the program.
The Musical Society Itself is taking
no part in their Christmas performance, since reorganisation took so
much rehearsal time In the fall. For
this reason the executive have decldett
to concentrate all their efforts on an
early spring performance.
The admittance fee to the recital Is
a nominal one of 25 cents. The society Is enabled to put the charge thlr
low, as the artists are giving their
services gratis, and the only expenses
to be defrayed are those of transportation. The opportunity to hear three
such talented artists at such a low
charge comes only once in a life time,
and It is an opportunity which ,no
student who really appreciates good
music should mlso.
This recital Is open not only to students but to outsiders as well. And
It is expected that the attraction of
such well-known and talented artists
will bring a great many music lovers from other than University circles
to the auditorium on Monday night
No. 18.
Theatre Night
Is Celebrated
Snake Danee Held Through
Plaoes Of Interest
Tuesday was the big night. At 7
o'clock a large crowd of Varsity students assembled at the Capitol Theatre to celebrate Theatre Night, occupying a largo section of the lower
floor, the enthusiastic merrymakers
left no doubt as to their Identity.
Tommy Berto and Ken. Stewart started proceedings by leading a few yells
which nearly raised the roof off the
Capitol. This was followed by the
singing of some college songs.
The next and most outstanding
event on the programme was the appearance of Ous Madeley, the college
wit, on the stage. Ous favored the
audience with ono of his winning
Bmiles for which he is so justly famous. He was accompanied by severs!
husky Science men who presented
him with a new pair of corduroy balloons, to replace those whloh were
lost in the Battle of the Pants, Friday, November 18th, A.D. 1925. Mr.
Madeley Immediately proceeded to
don the new trousers and strutted off
the stage in the glow of the spot-light,
A skyrocket was then given for his
Royal Highness.
At the conclusion of the show a
few yells were given In the theatre,
and the crowd then proceeded to Seymour street where a snake dance began. Not satisfied with demoralising
the traffic on Oranvllle street the
gang proceeded to visit the Hotel Vancouver and the Strand Theatre. The
next point of Interest on the tour
was a Hastings street beer parlor
where It Is rumored that Ous Made-
ley proceeded to celebrate the new
addition to his wardrobe In a fitting
manner. After a brief visit to Dominion Hall the crowd proceeded to the
Ambassador, and after a merry time
(hero, dispersed.
U.B.C. va. Empire Stevedoring, Oon
Jones' Park, 2,30.
REMEMBER THIS TO-MORROW
However .spontaneous in their birth, traditions, like other
ornamental flowers, need proper cultivation before they can
achieve substantial growth. A very happy custom, that of saying "Klahowya" to fellow students untl to those of other colleges,
especially on game days, is arising at I'. II. ('., and, in order that
I lie practice may lake durable form, such guidance is necessary.
As a Im-jj:iiii»iujjc it might he definitely agreed upon that this
word forms (ho greeting between till \\ 11. ('. students at all
tint s. At Stanford, Oregon, and many other universities across
the line, (he customary "Hello" is used whenever student meets
student, and to all visitors upon the campus.
The traditions at first sight may seem sentimental and un*
necessary. Hut anyone who has had the opportunity to observe
its effect, kwows that such is not its character. A spirit of good
comradeship, a feeling that there is no ieo to break und that one
may find, if not a fviend, at least an accessible acquaintance in
every student, are the results of this tradition.
Such a consummation is devoutly to be wished for at V. B. C.
There are students in tho senior classes of this university who,
having attended the wuiic lectures and tho same social functions
for four years, still pass each other on tho downtown streets without a sign of recognition^ merely because they are under the spell
of tho proverbial Englishman and have never been introduced.
This is not the sort of thing we want at a I'liiversity, nor anywhere else where human beings possessed of the gift of speech
are congregated logo)her.
"Klahwoya" is an excellent word with which to carry out
a hello tradition hen*. Not oply is it in harmony witli our best
yell (a yell, by the way, which has no superior on the Pacific
Coast), liu( it is in addition, a distinctive and original word of
college greet ing, and one that is very appropriate in (his erstwhile
Laud of the Siwashes. True, it may be a syllable longer thnn
"Hello" or " IVep-l'eop," but it is at I ho saute time a syllable
shorter than " Hood-afternoon."
At the liellingham game the majority of Varsity rooters used
the "Klahawya" greeting. Our Alumni use it. when (hey meet.
Already many other universities are getting to know about it.
Let's (haw out our frozen complexes and make it universal. THE   UBYSSEY
November 20th> 1925
Shr MbgBBrij
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: S3, per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—A. Barle Birney,
Senior Editors—Miss Sadie Boyles and W. Murphy.
Associate Editors—Miss Wanetta Leach, 1), Warden, Miss Marlon Smith and
Don Calvert,
Feature Editor—Eric Dunn
Assistant Editors—Miss Jean Tolmie, Florence Cassidy
Chief Reporter—Francis Stevens.
Proofs—Miss Mary Esler, Miss Dorothy Arkwrlght
Sport Editors—Dave Taylor und Miss Doris McKay.
Exchange Editor—John Orace
Cartoonist—Oeorge Thompson.
Literary Editor—Darcy Marsh.
Buelneee Staff
Business Manager—Harold 0. McWIlllams.
Advertising Manager—J. Stanley Allen.
Circulation Manager—Dlgby Leigh
Business Assistants—Lyle Streight and T. Barnett,
Reportorlal Staff
Feature—Ted Morrison and Oeorge Vincent
Senior—0. Ashworth, Kay Baird, T. Byrne, Jean Fraser and Alice Weaver
Regular—C. Brown, M. Cameron, Florence Cassidy, May Christlson,
Doris Crompton, 0. Davidson, E. H. Ewert, H. Oartshore,
Mary Oeorge, L. Graham, H. Grantham, Winifred Hall,
Lillian Hodglns, A. Madeley, J. B. McLean, Jessie Mentile,
P. Murphy, D. Palmer, F. C. Pllklngton, 0. L. Phillips,
0. Stevens, K. Stewart, R. Tolmie and Ruth Ware.
Bdlters-fer-the-leeue:
Senior, W. Murphy; Associate, Marion Smith; Assistant, Florence Cassidy;
Proofs, Dorothy Arkwrlght.
THE PRESS CONFERENCE
The recent conference of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association,
held at the University of Oregon, and at which the editor and business
manager of the Ubyssey were representatives, proved, aa conferences go, a
decided success. Not that any revolutionary change In the workings of
University journalism was brought about. The success of the meetings lay
In the fact that every delegate came to the conference with the sincere
desire to Interest himself in the problems of the other delegates and by so
doing aid in the solution of his own.
As a result practically all the major troubles that age editors and managers were examined and remedies suggested. Some of these took the concrete form of resolutions, as that which recommended the granting of university credits to college newspaper heads In order that these men might
be given an opportunity to give their paper the full time It demands. Other
problems, taking different form In each college, could not be met by resolution, but were discussed thoroughly. Amongst the latter may be noted:
editorial poilcy on fraternity-rushing, the task of retaining alumul as subscribers, the difficulty of obtaining free speech in a faculty-controlled student
paper, the fixing of rates for national advertisers, Internal organization, and
the methods of promotion In college publications.
A further result was the establishment at Berkeley, or a central secretary who will maintain a news telegraph service for all papers In the association.
Perhaps the most lasting good b ought by the conference Is the Interest
in each other's papers aroused among delegates by getting to know personalities and the particular problems and the ideals of each paper.
The Universities of Washington, Idaho, California, Southern California,
Stanford, Nevada, Willamette, Oregon and British Columbia were all represented as were Whitman, Oregon Agricultural and Washington State Colleges.
Amongst these It is Interesting to note that only Whitman (a college of
about 550 students), and U. B. C. were represented by editors who receive
neither salary nor course-credit for their work. All business managers at the
conference were receiving monetary compensation.
Of the twelve college papers represented, three were weeklies, two twlce-
weeklles, one triweekly, and the remainder dallies. The size of the universities ranged from Southern California with Its 120011 students to Whitman,
Willamette and  Nevada,  with an average registration  of lidti.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, though busy during our two days' visit with
extra numbers for the annual 0. A. ('.-Oregon game, and sharing In the
excitement of an Alumni Home-coming week, proved, none the less, excellent
hosts and added even more pleasant memories to those of an Interesting
conference.
FACTS
November l?th, 1925.
Editor Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:— ,
"I'm told that ninety per cent, of
the students of the University live In
and around Vancouver, and the rest
ot the province Is taxed to keep this
bunch of young pups who want to get
a degree. The university is the
bunk."
Tho above is an extract from a
speech by Mr. R. J. Burde, M.P., for
Albernl. Surely Mr. Burde Is misinformed. Upon applying at the Registrar's olllce 1 leu rued that Vancouver students In 1112-1-25 made up 84'/r
of the total. The exact figures for
this session nre not available but I
understand that outside registration
Is greater this year than before, Is It
remarkable that a little more than
half the students are from a city containing almost one halt the population
or this province? Yet Mr, ilurde
says that Vancouver only benefits by
the University. He Is also mistaken
In saying that the young pups come
to get a degree. The real desire of
Ihe students Is to get an education.
They at least have tho common gift
Of politeness and qualities of gentlemen, things evidently lacking In Mr.
Ilurde, if we Judge him by his language.
Yours truly,
E. F. CAMERON.
IN CASE OF FIRE
"Mr. T. G. Wilkinson,
"Pres. of the Students' Council,
University of B. C.
"Dear Sir:
'Information re Fire Alarms.
"Will you please, at your earliest
opportunity, advise the Student Body
as follows:
"In case of fire being discovered In
any building by a student the procedure should be as follows: Break
the glass In the door on the nearest
fire alarm to be found In the corridors
of the building. This rings the fire
gong In that building. Then break the
glass in the fire alarm box at the
main entrance door of the building,
pulling down the lever, which records
In the Power House the building
where the fire is burning. When this
signal comes in to the Engineer he
will blow three short blasts on the
whistle, repeated several times.
Students, oh hearing the fire gong
In the building will leave Immediately
In a quiet, orderly manner and when
the genreal alarm sounds from the
Power House all students are to leave
all buildings.
"Yours truly,
F. DALLAS,
Bursar.
THE TEMPLE OF THE SUN
Robert H. Wright
Emerging from the dripping jungle
we halted amased. The sun, which
had come out after the afternoon's
rain, was setting behind a building,
compared with which the Taj Mahal
was a mere hut. Perhaps It was only
the blood-red sunset; perhaps It was
only the breath-taking suddenness of
the spectacle; we stood bowed in silence until the sun had gouo down.
From every exquisite point and column flashed gems of living fire; from
ihe enormous golden dome arose a
veritable glory of light; the whole
mass of glistening marble seemed to
flout against the glowing sky like a
picture of the gates of Paradise, For
an Instant the nun seemed to pause
before taking the final plunge. Then,
like the blotting out or a monster fire
by a cataract of water, the sky darkened Into night with the uncanuy
swiftness of the tropic sunset,
A,... ,..».. ,„ .„„„ „„.„ ■„,.„.„.„«„.„.,„„.■■.,
Class and Club Notes
SEE CHARLIE FIRST
For Style and Quality
GENT'S CLOTHING
and FURNISHINGS
ENGLISH BLUE WOOL
GABERDINE
RAINCOATS
Made up in single snd double-
brssstsd modsle.
Regular $25.00
$17.95
CHARLEYS
CLAMAN
LIMITED
331 HASTINGS ST.. WEST
tor new creations.
OPEN DEBATE AT
LITJV1EETING
The first real meeting of tho Men's
Literary Society will take place at
8:15 today (Friday). Mr. A. A. Mil-
ledge of the B. C. Products Bureau,
will lead an open debate on: "Resolved that wo should buy B. C. products."
Everybody In the meeting will
have a chance to apeak on either
side of the question, and, In fact,
may be asked to do so by the chairman. As several members have very
docldod opinions on this subjoct, the
meeting promises to bo altogether
lively and Interesting.
Arrangements are being made to
have some authority on forenalcs
give constructive criticism of the
various speeches.
All members of the Men's Literary
Society must attend, and everybody
who Is at all Interested In the topic
Is also cordially Invited
ATTENTION—CO-EDSI
An assistant to the secretary of the
Alma Mater Society will be chosen
In the near future. Any co-ed In the
lower years, who can use a typewriter
Is eligible. Applicants should see
Miss Dorothy Brown, secretary Alma
Mater Society, as soon aa possible.
VARSITY VS. VANCOUVER REP.,
BROCKTON POINT, 2.30.
ARTS '29 HIKING
TO BROCKTON
Arts 29 are holding their class hike
on Saturday, November 21. Everybody who Intends to go Is requested
to meet at Recreation Park, corner
of Smythe antl Homer, at 1 o'clock.
The students will stand with their
monitors In marching form. At 1.30
the parade, preceded by a band, will
follow the route to Brockton Point.
After the game, they will go to the
Stanley Park pavilion which hns been
procured for the three hours between
5 anil H o'clock. Each person entering the hall will have his or her
name checked off on the Mat procured
from the Registrar, so no students of
the I'fiper Years need apply. An admission fee of 25c will be charged.
Refreshments will be served.
FOUND
(Apply Students Council Office)
1 Scarf.
1  Handkerchief--Blue antl White
I Pair of Gloves.
5 Fountain Pens.
1 Fountain Pen Top.
1 Class Pin.
5 Kversharp Pencils.
3 Note Hooks.
3 Purses.
2 Key Rings, plus keys.
3 Single Keys.
IMPORTANT
Will those women wishing to try
out for the International debates
next spring, pleaae give their names
to Marlon Smith or Wanetta Leach
before   Tuesday,   November   24th.
The Grill staff requests the students to Kindly return their trays
to the counter and not leave their
lunch  papers lying around.
Varsity Junior* vs. Canco, Trimble
and  Seventh, 2.30.
LOST—Arden Text of Henry V,
Finder please return to Jack Shake
speare.
ARTS '26
An Arts '26 Class meeting will be
held at noon In Solenoe 200, on Tuesday, November £4. Good attendance
at the meeting le eeeentlal beeauee
many Important matter* In connection with the Spring class aotlvltlee
will be dlsoussed. The plaoe and
date of the next Claee Party will be
decided upon, and plans will be made
for other olaaa funottone.
ARTS '27
The executive of ArtB '27 wishes to
ask the co-operation of all class members In the collection of class fees;
It is desirable that all fees be paid
before the last day of term, December 4th, and It Is therefore particularly requested that all outstanding fees
be turned In to members of the executive as soon as possible.
Will managers of Athletic Clubs,
etc., please take note. The curator
will be at the Men's Athletic Office,
Auditorium Building on Tuesday and
Thursday, from 12 to 2.
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUBI
The next meeting of the Club will
be held on Monday evening, November 23rd, at 8 p.m. in Room 101, Applied Science Bui-ding. This Is the
second evening on the subjeot "Parasitism."
Papers:
"Bacteriological   Parasites"	
 Fred   Sparks
"Protosoon  Parasites" 	
 Mildred   Campbell
All members are requested lo attend.
CORRECTION
In Tuesday's Issue, there was a
mistake In the date of the announcement concerning the Science men's
smoker, The correct date Is November 21st, not November 31st as printed In Tuesday's  Issue,
Lost, a small, red Waterman pencil
with gold band. Finder please return
to Student's Council Office or phone
Point Grey 588R,
 -	
Phone*.' Fatr. fj% Fair, 5660-/?
WILLOW HALL
80S 17th AVENUE, WEST
On* Block Wett of Heather Street
This Hsll Is for rent to Clubs sad
Private Parties.
For term* apply to F. S. LOCKETT,
Proprietor,
GRANTHANs
TT^ni sTTT^r? rnrri
pAflTV PUNCH
PUSB CONCENTRATED
FRUIT JUICES
snd CANE SUGAR
Phone fer Sample
Fair. 1280
r, e. sunt hak a co, im
MMMMMk A'.aa.Waal
VANcouvia.ee.
- »» I il  I i*"» e ilia Hi I  llllll III I ll  IH  I ■>'! |l
WINTER GARDEN
Available fer
Osssss. Irtdge ssd Seelei Feacttssi
■*.a.W-a>-**aaa»)apa.Ma».
Enlarged   and newly  decorated
■ 11
Vancouver Swimming Pool
AND
Pleasure Pier Company
(Formerly The Promenade)
Sey. 9032 L. G. Thome*, Mgr
Strathcona Super-Service
Station
Corner 37th Ave. and Arbutus
Fred G. CheeMinmn, Prop.
INDIAN MADE
MOCCASSIN SUPPERS
Ideal Christmas Gifts
A fortunate purchase bring* us several
hundred pairs, Miiituble tor every rm-in-
ber of the family at very appealing
price*, Made of good quality hair "teal,
trimmed with fur, and lined with wool.
W»rm, comfortable and  serviceable.
Women's -ii/en 3 lo 7, An ■*•»■«
 per pair *?*£. I d
Wonien'i «i/.«H H to 12,  gam m/\
 per pair f JiDU
Women'-, sites 0 lo '2,  *n tZt\
   I»ff pair «p46.DU
Children's sizei tl to 8, g.n f*m*
 per pair tyeU.eCu
Fur Section—Floor Two
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
MILK, CREAMO and ICE CREAM
ARE ON SALE AT
—YOUR GRILL—
NOTE.-A PRIZE WINNING COMPETITION:
SAVE ALL PICTURE CARDS
you find in Chocolate Ice Cream Glacier Bars and
Ice Cream Bricks.
FIRST PRIZE
A Week's Cruise for Two People, including Berths
and Meals, on the Union Steamship Co's
T.SS. "Cardena."
Many Other Good Prizes
Save
Save
PRe»UtEMiAS$«iATi9N
WWWWWWWrWtfWWWWVW^ November 20tm, 1925
afci       i——»-
THE   UBYSSEY
i&S&emamgTfifSj,
mmmi thins
A-
eeeaem **»
V
AFTIR*   AMOTHtiV
r.nMaiMN  a«W If"
—r*m*emi'm4
THE KERRISDALE
BOYS' SHOPPED
SALE -10 DAYS - SALE
20% OFF
All Mis'e and leys' Clothing, Furnish.
lata, Bsste an* Iheee. Ines early, ss
2111 41st Avenue. West
Flume, Kerr. 1179
TRAVEL IN COMFORT
GOOD ROADS
are essential to the
proper development
of this Country.
As 18% of the sale price of
B.C. PRODUCTS goes
to taxes, it will pay you to
give a preference, where
quality and price are equal,
to these goods, and thus
help to maintain our public
works.
9$wemxKsmes*asaat3tsB3Btaaam*ssstssa
♦<♦»>! ♦♦>♦♦♦■>■> >>♦><■♦♦♦>♦♦♦
Cabaret Belmont
DAN0IN8 SBd ENTERTAINMENT
Granville and Nelson Streets
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦f »♦»♦»♦♦♦■»♦♦»♦♦♦»♦>
=^\
Best Productions direct from
New York at the
Strand Theatre
Excellent features and artists
that can be teen or heard
nowhere else in Vancouver.
e*..■»".".......»
DOMINION MARKET
Jackson Bros,, Ltd,
HIOHSST QSADE
MEAT, FISH, POULTRY
Phone, Bay. Hi 8
4th Ave., West, at Yew 8t.
0S0. W. JAONeON, Manager
THE ONE GIFT
That Stren.htens Friendship
That Is Always Appreciated
That Never Requires an Occasion
YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
Make an Appointment To-day
X
CHARITON 8 tUTHBUN
PHOTOGRAPHERS
711 Holden Bldg., 16 Hastings St., E.
(Jan tut af B. C. E. Rlr. and C.n-JI St.)
Phone, Seymoursii6q
PETTERPLANS
Sgedell Coatributed by
Dorothy Arkwrlght
Thu Women's Union Building
plans are going on with great gusto.
Kvury organisation tins contributed
something, ulthor in nionoy, In work,
or Idens. Tho latum Varsity Club to
help along tho good work is the Potters' Club. This worthy organisation has conceived tho most brilliant
and yet the most efficient and simple
plan yet evolved. Orlofly It Is this:
Every afternoon clear away the
tables In the middle three rows of
the Grill and bring down the Musical Society. Then charge a cover
charge of ten cents per student, and
hold a the dsneant. All the proceeds
are to go to the Women's Union
Building. The various classes are
said to be solidly behind the Idea,
and Arts '27 Is said to be considering a booth to sell Sturdtsoles, a wax
compound to be applied to the soles
of the shoes to render dancing on
macallte more pleasurable. President Wilkinson has yet to be consulted, but It Is anticipated that, as
this project will Improve the social
activities of the college, he will be
In complete accord with the project.
THE OWE AFTER LAST
Believe me, sister,
From now on
I'm through with men.
Last night
When I was walking home
Tired, weary and footsore
A fine young man came up
Handsome and tall
In a great Lincoln Four;
He stopped and said,
"Are you tired of walking, sister,"
And 1 said, "Yes."
"Well," said he
As he drove away.
"The curbstone's soft
Have a seat;"
Believe me, sister,
From now on
I'm through with men.
Litany Coroner
BLUE  HOSIERY  BLUES
Silken stockings rolled to view,
Colour ot transparent blue,
Fond of petting
Now tho sotting
Ford Coupe for two.
Cause  for wonder every  day
At.  this  dazzling display;
Different stockings, always shocking,
Make  tlie boys all say.
Chorus
Who'll    roll    the    hose    of   the   hose-
roller's  (laughter
When   the   hose roller's   busy   rolling
hose.
Gee,   oh   gosh,   oh   gee—
That's  what  worles me.
For everyone knows when the stripes
go  round,
That they don't go up and thoy don't
go  down-
So who'll roll the hose of the hose-
roller's daughter
When   the   hose-roller's   busy   rolling
hose.
THE T0Y0 CO.
CHRISTMAS GIFTS
 K	
-;•   Imported Silks   -.•-
Kimonos, Fancy Goods
X
786 Granville Street
Cor. Robion
< |i,ii,iH   I   .i«i,
YOUR OWN
INDIVIDUALITY
Is rttAWted in the »uiti I build for
you, according to your own p**r*
HOtial .specifications, not someone
who Hpproximutcs you in siio nnd
build.
I have a line .selection of imported
woollen*.
BERT AMEY
2139 41st AVE., W., KERRISDALE
PHONE, KERR. S39
i r*ev*e »e^>»e-e~e«e-e-e-e«.4>»e* .♦«•«#«♦« ev*»«*-«» *•**•»*--••-<••••« « •* •■
The Stolen Letterman
Teles of Flintlock Boass
Caster V.  A R«oo Against Time.
"Call a policeman, Whatson," com-
mantled Flintlock Bonos. I ran out
of the house nnd up tho street until
I came to it Provincial constable.
"Flintlock Bonos has caught some
criminals," 1 panted.
"Thai's nothing new" replied the
officer, going to sleep again. I dragged him by tin* collar lo whom Bonos
was waiting.
"Take these men to Jail" ordered
the detective, "If they resist call Up
Tommy Taylor." He picked up tho
directory, "Come In Whatson, 1 have
one more clue. If that falls—" He
broke off and became stern as he
remembered his Alma Mater.
We raced up the street and hailed
a passing 'bus. "Drive like you ought
to, drive at 8:60 a.m., In the name
of the law and the Students' Council" Bones said to the driver as we
climbed on board. "I am Flintlock
Bones, the great detective."
"Where to?" asked the driver after we had gone some blocks. Flint-
lock Bones opened the directory at
a marked page. "To the Woolworth
Orphanage,  New Westminster."
I looked at my watch. It was five
minutes to two.
Then began a terrible race against
time, At the sight of tho famous detective and the ominous "peep, peep"
of the 'bus, the traffic policemen let
us by, Faster we flew and faster,
but. faster still sped the merciless seconds one by one. Now we could better realise the anguish of countless
students going to their morning toll,
At last we pulled up outside the
Woolworth Orphanage and hurried Into the office. Ten past three by the
clook on the wall.
"Is Sammy Oewlbkl here?" Bones
gasped. "No," replied the matron.
"Was a baby left here today or yesterday?" "Yes, 17 of them." "Was one
left by a burly man or a man with
a red face?" "There were several men
of that description."
"I am Flintlock Bones, the world-
famous sleuth," announced the detective.   "I must see the children."
We were shown Into a large hall
where there were hundreds of children. U looked like an Arts '28 class
party.
"Numbers 3351 to 3368 fall In, right
turn, quick c-r-rawl," shouted the matron. Seven children were lined up
before us.
"Is Sammy Cewlskl here?" Hones
asked.
"Goo," they answered. "Their class
yell," explained the matron.
Flintlock Hones held out a chessman. Seventeen children tried to
snatch  it.
The Kreat detective's luce was
drawn with anxiety. "One more test"
he said.    "If that  fails, all  Is lost."
I waited In suspense. The supreme
moment hail come.
(To   be   concluded)
Not Really?
Art:   What's   all   the   noise   down
there?
Dart:  Fella turned a corner!
Art:  Well?
Dart:   There wasn't any corner.
—Penn Punch Bowl.
J.W. Foster Ltd.
345 Haitlngo Street, Wait
ft
FIT REFORM CLOTHES
All the Newest Models in
College Suits snd Overcoat,
at Prices that sre Right.
BURBERRY COATS
ft
See US Before Buying
vis
OOMPLAINT   OP   A   MEMBER   OP
THE OUTDOORS CLUB
I have washed the cabin dish towels,
I have stamped the cabin floor,
I have washed more dirty dishes
Than I ever washed before.
I don't mind bears that eat the soup,
I don't mind having curls,
Hut I will not wind (he gramophone
For ii crowd of thirty girls.
Arts '27 started on Its defense of
the Governor's Cup (which It at present holds), when the class tug of
war team won Thursday noon. A
combined team from Scs' '2(1 and '27
were their victims. The Juniors won
pulls.
"Onkledeeutsnltsypjamasklunt" 1 s
the Eskimo for "love."
This explains the long winter
nights.
Co-Edlsml
Francis: "/s It true that you are
engaged to three other men besides
me?"
Frances: "Why?"
Francis: "Well, I was Just thinking
we might raise a subscription to buy
you an engagement ring."
SPORTORIAL
We have now something to fight
for. We are settled In our permanent quarters; we can somehow feel
that every tradition we establish now
is more thoroughly associated with
the B. C. University. It Is rooted In
the to-be-sacred soil of Point Orey.
Dally we, as the first classes of the
new Varsity are contributing to its
ever-enduring traditions. And where
Is the University that does not havo
wrapped around Its very core memories of the glories won on the fields
of athletic competition?
The undergraduates of our Varsity
of all future years are looking to us
right now. We are setting the first
records In sport as in other activities.
And with all this we are having to
lace difficulties from which all successive years will happily be exempted. The change of premises Is
hitting our teams harder than any
other branch ot the college. The
players can do no more than their
best, which we make bold to say that
they always do.
It is obvious then, that the extra
weight must come from elsewhere.
There is only one direction whence
It can come. Remember, YOU are
making traditions; they are YOUR
teams, and what they get in praise
or blame YOU get also. We are not
a number of teams We are integral
parts of an athletic student fighting
machine. It's up to YOU just as
much as to tho greatest star that
ever pulled on a jersey of blue and
gold.
All right, then, Saturday Is Varsity
day. It is a mirror of our success In
the season's rugby. As long as Varsity has carried on, rugby has been
one of our long suits. IS THAT
SPIRIT LESS?
VARSITY VS. VANCOUVER REP.,
BROCKTON POINT, 2.30.
An Ideal Home
In an Ideal Location—close
to U.B.C. Buses.   On 12th
Ave., between Trimble and
Sasamat.
Pretty Stucco Bungalow. Just
completed. Living Room
I 7ft. by 14ft., with handsome
fire-piece and book caiei.
Large Cabinet Kitchen with
Panelled Diningette. This ii
a unique feature. Two good
sized Bed-rooms, with large
clothe, cloteti. Bath and
Toilet.
Hardwood floon in Reception Hall and Living-room.
Full cement beiemenl, lanndry
tubs, Fawcett furnace.
For   Sale   by Owner and
Builder, G. B. Eccles,
2376 8th Ave., W.
Telephone. Bay view 5132L
Rogers Building Barber Shop
Tse PlnsstTn Canada
Ladies' 'Beauty Parlor
4S4 Q.RANVIUE STREET, VANCOUVER
SIV. 70SS-O        W. ■ MNNAN, MOP.
C - D m U
remembering
that your Official
CHRISTMAS CARDS
are on esle at the
University Bookstore?
BAD GRAMMAR I
BUT GOOD CARDS I
VERY GOOD!
them for yourself I
GEHRKE'S
566 SEYMOUR ST.
mssxxoMmetamil
ffsretm
For Christmas--
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phons, Soy. 2103
ft
High-class work af moderate prices
Many Unlrartitf .Indent, have found,
aud ara now finding, that a tra'nliig in
on* of tha many conns, lo tha
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
— OF —
00MMER01 and TELE6RAPHY
IS RiAUY WORTH WHILL
We etand ready to aselct all who need
assistance.
Our Secretarial Course le one whlob
appeala to University students.
II Intereeted, give ue a cell st ssy of
our THREE BRANCHE8;
330 HASTINGS ST.. W. •{|2**#T,-iJ
TOWER BUILDING • - - S.r. 74S1
MAIN aad TENTH ....  Fair. 41
Evans & Hastings
•:•     -:•     PIONEER     -:-     •:-
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Price* Right
i»■Yin* lucemitui iuiu-im cami*
IN   VaNCOUVIIt   MOV I a   CODClUllVllY
THAT  Wl *lll   'AVOMB  MOM  THAN
OTHIM IV TNI MACT'Ha .UllIC
WHIN   1HIT   0111*1   THU.
MONIY'I WOH.fl-.
We make a tpeslalty ej
Magailnee, Annuals,
Oaaoe Programmes, Legal Forms
and
General Commercial Printing
See ut lie/ere ordering eltewhere.
Phone, Sey. 180      576 Seymour St. THE   UBYSSEY
November 20th, 1925
WWyiflr^MWfWr^trWtfWrW^^W^rWW
Wear A Mann's shirt i
"Can We Convince You,
Arthur Madeley"
That you will never lose your Bags
if you wear one of our
SPORT BELTS
They come in fancy colored tilks, framed in leather.
The plain leather ones with large steel buckles make good
life-preservers.   Try one.
MANN'S MEN'S WEAR
SHIRT SPECIALIST
Two itortM     -     ■    411-474 Qranvllld Street
WEAR A MANN'S SHIRT !
Kerrisdale
Confectionery
(Near Kerrhdale Theatre)
Candies, Soft Drinks,
and Light Lunches
L NETTLEY, Prop.
^ausservNW,
Vetted lAe&rfft*
Dearest Sallee,
You'll have had ten fits
by this time, so e'pose it will be
safe to write now. Ma! Really
though, this getting into the
swing of things at U.B.C. IS
strenuousand takesalotof time.
Friday was the big Arts
Men's dance, and three cheers
for Jimmy I Me not only called
for me in a taxi, but he also sent
the most "gooey" corsage of
deep red roses, which (if I do
say so) looked stunning against
my black satin dress. 1 didn't
think the Lord grew such perfect roses, and Jimmy assured
me He didn't—they were from
BROWN    BROS.,    the
Florists !
Much love,
"Z"
AMY J. ROGERSOIN
eOWNS  -  UN6liRIE
Phona, Karr, lOSfl
2135 41st Ave., W., Kerrisdale, B. C.
A A A. A AA. i.Ai.i.i.J..t|tAAAJ|i.lA AAA at* al*
■"TTTTTTfTTfTTTTTTTTTTTTTT
HOME'S
ServlcejMaflon
OILS, GAS and
TIRE REPAIRS
Broadway and Alma
i nt"*ne"e"S-e-e»
«*e<^*e«e«ew4>*e^e>*«*'e**e>*e>* »
Freshies Must
Wear Green Bands
Whilst freshman cooperation In
matters of Student discipline has on
the whole been fairly commendable,
there Btlll remains a marked lack of
regard for the ruling which requires
the wearing of regulation green armbands by members of the first, year.
The Student Council would have
every freshman clearly understand
thftt green bands must, be worn conspicuously at all university functions,
as well as during the week.
The Student Christian Movement
oxecutlve submitted a request that
council pay part expenses of four
students chosen to attend the Saskatoon conference this winter, but as
the S. C. M. is not affiliated with the
A. M. S. council has ho power to advance financial assistance to that
body.
The class of Arts '27 filed a request for the use of a distinctive
class crest. A by-law of March 23,
1921, makes the use of such an emblem unconstitutional.
Rev. A. H. Sovereign of St. Mark'd
church has decided to conduct a
special service for students on Sunday, November 22nd.
The committee appointed to Investigate the question of registering
varsity colors reported that there Is
no way of reserving the chosen blue
and gold shades for exclusive varsity
use.
English Rugby club officials have
been granted an extension on the
original budget submitted at commencement of the term for the purpose of adding to the necessary equip
ment of the club.
Arts '29 will hold a hike to the
pavilion, Stanley Park after the Mc-
Kechniv' Cup Game on Saturday.
Council also advanced the necessary
fnnilfi for ininhase of refreshments.
This event la not a general function.
Owing to t!ie .short .season since
opening of ihe university the usual
fall activities of the Badminton Club
have been limited. The inter-class
tournament will be put on after
Christmas.
An amendment to by-law of February 16, 1921, was made. The clauses
headed heavy sweater and sweater
coat are deleted and new Items substituted are Girl's Sweater—a pull
over; V-neck with roll collar, white
body; blue collar with '/.-Inch gold
band around.
The Tan Omlcon society was granted permission to use University name
and crest.
IF YOU WISH THE BEST IN
RADIO
IN
PARTS or SETS
 SEE	
GORDON CRAIG
(ARTS '15)
322 Hastings Street, W.
Phone, Seymour 6808
THE   AMBASSADOR
610 Seymour Street
  Headquarter! for Service	
Club Luncheons, Dinners and Banquets
Private Dining Room* for Private Partiei.
Suitable for Meeting* end Social*. Fraternity Banquet* a Specialty.
LUNCHEON, Served Daily, 45c.
MUSIC and~DANCING i^V^To*,.
VARSITY HOCKEY
TEAMCHOSEN
University hockeylsts were honored
by having four players selected on
the Possibles team In the trial game
for tho election of the Mainland eleven to oppose the Victoria Rep. team
on Saturday. Harry Warren, captain
or the Varsity team was selected
as reserve on the Mainland team, although none of the college men made
the grade. Wulnman, center forward, Matthews, hair bnck, and Warren, outside right of the Varsity team
made the Possible side and Brown
of the U. B, C. team was reserve goalkeeper. Warren and Weinman combined to score ono of the goals. Probables beat Possibles 6-2.
Varsity hockoy fans are promised
some real sport during tho coming
season. This year the material has
been of an extraordinarily good calibre, and the executive of the club
has had n hard time to eliminate
many candldales. The final open tryouts were held Wednesday evening,
of the two dozen or so players President Bell picked ten or eleven who
represent 'la creme de la creme" of
Varsity's hockey players. From this
last selection comes the team for
next Friday night's game (November
27th) against the Seaforth's. Watch
the bulletin board for Information regarding next Wednesday's practice.
The club asks the support of tho
students in their Initial game next
Friday night. It only takes a little
voclferousuess and encouragement to
make a team victorious. All healthy-
minded Canadians should support
their national winter sport more than
any other. So, be out to help Varsity
win tho most important hockey game
of the season.
SENIOR "B" WINS
FROM ELECTRICIANS
In the opening game of the season
the Varsity defeated the B.C.E.R. at
Canadian Memorial, 37—21. Bill Trey
led his fast-stepping quintette to victory. From the first whistle there
was no doubt as to who would be the
victor. Varsity started out with a
rush and In the first ten minutes
scored 14 to their opponents' 3. At
half time Varsity was leading by a
score of 19—8. Varsity continued the
good work in the second half and ran
In 18 to their opponents' 13, making
the final score 37—21.
Line Up—R. Robinson, 4; Gibson,
II; Suite, 2; Swanson, 2; Thomson, 2;
N. MacDonald, 7; Grey, 6;  H. King.
HERE THEY ARE
The following is the final line up
for tomorrow's same: Johnny McLean is suffering from the Varsity
sports jinx, and is nursing a poisoned
arm, so will be unable to play. Tup-
per Is expected to fill his place in a
satisfactory manner. It will be noted
that Harry Seed, former Canadian
Rugby   star  will be   playing forward.
Forwards—White, Davidson, Brock,
Kidd, Seed,  Bain, Price.
Halves—MacNeil, Tupper.
Five-eights—Kelly.
Three-Quarters — Louden, Willis,
Casselman,   Eaton.
Full-Back—Maclnnes.
Spares—Sparks,   Qustafson.
0=
fbraimal
PROMPT:ATTENTION
GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS
Our SELECTION
i« ihe BEST
THat
CLARKE
AND
STUART
CO., LTD.
550 SEYMOUR STREET
HARRY SEED
Harry Seed, the woll-itnown captain
of the Canadian Rugby toatn will
prove his versatility by starring In
English rugby on Saturday at the
McKechnie Cup game.
VARSITY BLAZERS
Will all those who think they might
want Blasors, please sign the list on
the notice board on the stairs of the
Auditorium before next Tuesday. This
Is just to give those In charge an
Idea about how many to order, The
price will be $6,25 or less. The Blazer
will be all blue with a gold cord
around the edges and top of pockets.
The University Crest may be worn
on the breast pocket.
Orpheum Program
When the people right in the business get excited about a show It Is
time for the theatre-going public to
dash aruond, tear their hah- and get
their seats early because from all reports these three days wlM be hectic
ones at the box-olllce, meaning a
sell-out each day.
The cause of this furore Is a host
of stars who have been on Broadway
and abroad for some time but who
are now coming to the Coast to take
the far West by storm. The two headline acts, Willie, West and McOinty,
a rollicking comedy bit, and McKay
and Ardlne are hot favorites where-
ever they have been. Now with all
that talent, a side-splitting fable and
the concert orchestra, it looks as If
this show Is just as great as they
say It is. At least It is worth seeing
f for no other reason than to find out
what Is causing till the Hoods of notice.! and talk that hav been seen
lately.
Special   To-day.
First Stude: "Why are girls like
street cars?
Second Stewd.: "Don't know.
Why?"
First Stude.: "Because If you miss
one, you can easily get another, hut
as midnight approaches they become
fewer but faster."
—The Brunuwickan.
NAVY SUITS
Fine quality cloths in plain
and fancy weaves. All
the latest models including
the new six-button O.B.
$25, $29.50
$34.50
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cor. of Hatting* and Homer Ste.
"IF IT 18 flQOD, WE TEACH IT."
Dance Courses
Begin Every Day
st this studio. Yos
oan start to lasts
danolng at the hour
that sJits you--
morning, afternoon
or evening. You will
be sure to learn
more here, because
we tesoh mors.
VAUGHN MOORE
PRIVATE DANCE STUDIO
Sey. 707   .  818HA8TINfl8 8T.,W.
opposite David Sptacar't
"IF WE TEAOH IT-IT 18 6000."
Drive Yourself !
PHONE, 8IY. 802
RENT-A-CAR
LIMITED
Speolal Rates for Danoes, eto.
585 SEYMOUR ST.
The University
Book Store
Open from 9:30 a, m. to 12 noon.
I   |>. id.  to 4 p. in.
Saturdays, !):,'N> a. m. to 12 noon,
DIXON'S ELDORADO  PENCILS
Loose-Leaf Note Books,
Exercise Books and Scribblers
At Reduced Prices
Also, Graphic and Engineering Paper.
Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf Refills
Fountain Pen Ink
AIL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES Sold Here
Vancouver Child Wef.
WHAT YOU WANT TO PUT INTO THE NATION,
YOU MUST FIRST PUT INTO THE SCHOOLS.
As students, you will, in time, lead in educational affairs, you are naturally
interested in those who will be elected to llic Vancouver Board of
School Trustees on December 1Mb.
JAMES   BLACKWOOD
Who is aeekinif re-election, has been a member of tbc Vancouver Si'houi Heard (or the last nix years, and wiil be
(flail lo have your support for a fourth term ut the forth.
comiri-r election on December yrh.
Chairman of UuililiiiK and Finance Committee In 1911,
Chiirman ol MmuiKCintnt Committee in 10,11.
Chairman of Hulldinif and Finance Committee in 19..-,
Never mused a meelinn of any kind in nix yearn.
Vice-President lircater Vancouver and New Westminster Truntccs' Association in igi«,
Treasurer and a member of the Va
fare Association for 15 year*.
In A>i|fii»l, uni. James III ink wood appeared before
Commissionci* Potman and Weir, and, of several "tiKKea-
li.ms ottered In him, four ate recommended in the Survey
Report. ...
1. Ilirector n( Kducation, 1. Advisory Council of
Ti'.ichera. ,|. The Middle .School, 4. Abolition of t'.nam-
in,iii,ms.
(See pa«e 414 of the Survey Report.I
See paue 4".7 »'■ Survey K.pori, Number 1, a.tojamea
III,it knood's cw'deme on appointment of leathers lo the
Vancouver Ix-u-hintf stall.
fossil,!)' lh« Kieatesl -'durational event, since com-
puis,.r\ education was the demand hy the Teacher.'
Ass,, i.ilion for a School Survey.
Jmltrin*' from events it would appear llial a very im«
p-iiianl ediicnlional move was mnde. when, on ihe motion
ot lames Mini It wood, January 1 -ill, it.j*. the School Hoard
filled a public in, elintf in support of the't'enehera' demand
for a Survey of School AlTnirs. The Survey Heport now
pnlilishcd was the outcome of that meeting'.
If \,ui think lames lllackwooil is alert to the rduca-
lional needs o! ihe limes, then mark your ballot for him,
or ask your friends to support him.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0125338/manifest

Comment

Related Items