UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 29, 1925

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i'. 1*1    r        . ni    ,i 3
Issued V#lae Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
J'f -l^fiS- .'if      '"        "■     ■   '' i '*
No. 1.
':. ...;Vfcl-'*-•■ i*»vji$$t  -■*■
■ I'.    .-.I'        i; ( ' li'-
 . students of the
British Columbia were
laud to their new hone,
ajmsoerlatsness of aca-
rtnt inauguration which
the theatre, had all the
tyttivsrslty opening, inas-
etttdenta very pompously
' PS    on   the   floor.
„ the Chancellor, the
,.„ the faealty took their
i« piriform.
(dent's Address.
.jt'S address was typlc-
interspersed here  and
oretts eommonts. "My
morning," cotMuenced
"Is  an  exceedingly
leed, It would be dlf-
live a more pleaeihg
i the privilege of wel-
%t four  new  academic
•tot* in the history of
if British Columbia has
lion for such a wel-
congratulations, for
n as the one which
tether this morning,
ilcome more hearty,
ire happy."
,_r the old buildings
'*!• President enucleates of the opening
„ socasion," continued
Mstorie. Hay our par-
St lead uj to miss the
.„_ of th? event we cele-
r generations of students
itljr ddslrad  to sue  the
leei and have not
 , we enter Into their
 awning over all this
In many other lands the
graduates of this Uni-
ather does it unite
,.iere is 'no old,' 'no
diversity of British
r   worthy   tradition
istabllshed will, from
to us a more cher-
, _ more precious com-
i, because It was estab-
Intalned by those who,
itaistratiori of the first
J-rank Falrchlld Wes-
ir the University In
-days when nothing
■bidding skeleton of
of learning served
this incomparable
.,.„ staff   and   students
>e  Sojourners  in  a  strange
Mi: taUernacled  In  the domain
r. another."
The insuTtttountabie difficulties experienced by the contractors In at-
tempUrsg to have everything ready
were adverted to by the President,
who urged the students to ignore
these things in considering the magnitude of the advance that had been
ling, the President
rlbute to the work peine students both in
^.„_, and otherwise when
 ,,   undoubtedly the students by
..jislr contagious enthusiasm, their
striking originality, their highly perfected organisation, their splendid aggressive fighting qualities, their dignified bearing, their direct,  incisive
Tennis Club Holds
Annual Tournament
Once again the indomitable U. B. C.
Spirit has triumphed over difficulties;
in this ease the difficulty being the
lack of tennis courts on which to
hold the annual tennis tournament.
But through the energy of the executive, attd the generosity of the West
Point Orey Tennis Club, the courts or
the Utter, on the corner of University
Ave. and Saaamat St., have been pro
eared, and the tournament* are now
in progress
This is an especially good year for
new contestants to enter, as last year's
men champions, Lorlmer Baker and
Gordon Shields, have not returned to
University, and the lady champions,
Marjorie Leemlng and Marlon Bullock-
Webster, are unable to play. An added inducement has been offered lo the
ladles by Arts '8?, who are pweumtlng
a splonpd sMver cup to the winner of
the ladies' singles.
All Utoae wishing to enter should
. |)§nd thtslr names to Jack Shakespeare,
Aria Y|v not later than this (Tuesday)
but restrained speech, and by the true
sportsmanship which men and women
alike displayed, did much to bring
home to the public thn Justice of their
Plea."   ,
The CHancsllor's Addresa
Chancellor McKechnie, in his address, reviewed the history of the University from the pioneer days down
to the present. His great interest in
the University was evident when he
said, "One or the saddest moments in
my young manhood came when l was
forced to sever my connection with
the Faculty of McQlll University, on
which 1 held a junior position, upon
coming to British Columbia the need
of a university was even then apparent. 1 entered aj once into the work
and I can assure you that I have
found it a most pleasant recreation."
Continuing, Or. McKechnie commented
on the value of a university education
and instanced the results of surveys
to emphasise this. "The university
student," said the Chancellor, "is intimately in contact with life and the
study of it. This tends to broaden
his outlook."
The disrupting Influence the war exerted in thwarting the establishment
of the University at Point Orey was
fully discussed by the Chancellor. He
described how tenders had been received for the construction of the
buildings, but the declaration of war
made the carrying on of formulated
plans impossible and the tenders were
returned unopened to the contractors.
In closing, Dr. McKechnie extended
his greetings to the students and his
wishes for the University's continued
The Deans' Addresses
Dean Brock of the faculty of Applied Science supported the views of
Chancellor MClTJclinlo when he said,
that in spite of the popular belief
that it is the people who make history, it is the few, often the educated
Dean Clement of the faculty ot Agriculture paid tribute to the enthusiasm and the pioneering spirit ot the
late President Wesbrook, when he
stated that, had It not been for his
courage, as well as that of Dr. Kllnck,
the University would have lost some
of the best members of ltn staff.
Miss M. L. Bollert, Dean of Women,
spoke in particular of the high record
women had established for scholarship. She, however, discouraged the
Idea of a distinction between men and
women ac  university students.
Dean Coleman of the faculty of Arts
and Science spoke of the Alma Mater
society, not only as a part of the University of British Columbia, but as
an Integral part of every university.
English Rugby
Meeting Soon
English Rugby Is at present in a
very lndeflclte state; not because It
cannot be ordered, but because in
the absence of the president it has
not yet been organized. Many of last
year's McKechnie Cup team will not
be playing this tall, Including such ro-
nowned names as Domoney, Oreggor,
Cameron, Ramsell, and Buchanan.
These men were stalwarts of Varsity's crack team for many a year.
But they have gone, and it remains
for those who are left to assist In
building up a team of the calibre, of
these players.
As everyone, not only at U, B. C,
but, also, throughout British Columbia, knows that Varsity last year Inst
the MvKochsilo Cup, It Is unnecessary
here to comment on that lachrymose
event. Cue thing Is cettaln the eup
must return.
The Vancouver Rugby Union, «l
ways most courteous to Varsity, Is
willing to permit the University considerable latitude In signing lis players and arranging Us schedule, Time,
however, cannot now be wasted; for
every preparation for the opening
games should he made as soon as
Among the Important questions to
come up before a Rugby meeting on
Thursday, October 1, are the following: first, the election of captain and
vice-captain for the McKechnie squad;
second, the question of whether
Varsity will enter two teams in the
(Continued on Page 41
New History
Prize Given
$800 Scholarship for
Winning Thesis
Many upper year students in the
University will no doubt be Interested
In the Native Sons of Canada Scholarship.
This scholarship, of the annual
value of $500, given by the Native
Sons of Canada, Assembly No. 2,
h rough the generosity of one of Its
members, and Intended to encourage
knowledge of Canada and devotion to
her interests, will be awarded wholly
or in part to the undergraduate student of ihe Second, Third or Fourth
Year in the Faculty of Arts and Science, who submits the best thesis on
an assigned subject of Canadian History, Unless the leading thesis is of
exceptional merit, the scholarship will
be awarded in amounts of $860 and
S1S0 to the first and second competitors respectively. Subjects for the
competition have been selected as follows:
1826-26—The Tracing of the Canadian Frontier, 176848*46; or
British Colonial Policy In Canada,
1926-27—The Winning of Responsible Government, 1837-49; or
The Federation of Canada—Its Origin and Nature.
1927-28—The United States and Canada—1846-1927; or
Canada and the Imperial Conferences, 1887-1927.
The essays for 1926-26 must be submitted not later than April 1, 1926.
Essays, which should be typed ou
thesis paper, are to be from one hundred to one hundred and fifty [ages
long, or from thirty to fifty thousand
Professor Sowg/d will be the official
adviser for students attempting essays
and further Information may be obtained from him.
President of
A* M.S. Welcomes
New Students
"On behalf of the Students' Council
permit me to extend a hearty welcome to those attending the first sen--
slon in our new home at Point Grey-
Crowded out of the old homo at Fair-
view, we trust that the students will
bring with them that spirit of co-operation which has enabled us to surmount so many obstacles in the past.
The older students will find themselves just as much at a loss in our
new buildings, as will those entering university for the first time.
Just at this time I would like to utter
a tew words of warning to both old
and new students. These buildings
have been erected at great cost by
the poople of this province, and to
safeguard their Interests, some stringent regulations have been laid down.
The old, careless actions ot some students will not be toleratod In our
new home, and It Is well that they
should take to heart and carry out
the rulings laid down for our observance.
To the new students, in particular,
let me say that our students' organisation depends a great ileal 'or Its success on the ffttltudo adopted by the
first year men and women. Kach year
wo have expected much from our new
members, and, previously, httvo not
been disappointed, It Is essential that
uni maintln your scholastic standing,!
but we aluo expect you to llnd a niche |
tor yourselves In our activities, ami .
become valued members in our or- j
The motto of our socle!y Is "Ttium
Ksl," and when the students oo-op- J
orale and work with us it Is Impos-1
slide to fall. The spirit has always |
been of the best. It. la your duty to
maintain It, and a pleasant and helpful year will be the certain result,"
All applicants for th« Players'
Club prist of fifty dollars are requested to hand In their manuscripts to
Prof. f. Q. C. Wood, Room Q, Arts
Building, before Ave o'clock, September 30th.
Several subscriptions received and Committee busy with plans for
the winter.   All w man students asked to co-operate.
For some time past the students
have been hearing various rumors
about a committee-and a Women's
Union Buldlng. One of these actually
does exist, and is very much alive;
the other is, as yet, only a vision and
a hope.
Early last term, when it became evident that the University would he
able to move out to Point Orey at
last, several women ot the Faculty
realised the need there would be, at
the new home, tor some sort ot building in which all the women students
might assemble, Accordingly, a meeting of a few undergraduates was called, and after much discussion, the
"Women's Union Building Committee
of the Undergraduate Society of the
University of British Columbia," came
into existence.
Once formed, the committee's first
problem was to assemble the women
students to approve its plans. Accordingly, an undergraduate meeting was
called, when Miss BolletMad eeveral
members of tbe committee Showed
the plans of the proposed building to
the women students, and explained
the necessity for it at Point Orey.
The building will consist mainly of
a huge community hall where all the
women students can meet In a true
spirit of democratic comradeship—
for the building is not for the use of
a privileged tew—It le for the use
of the entire body of women. Everyone will be welcome there, and no
girl will go through university without that sooial contact with fellow-
students which Is so essential to college life. Besides this, the building
will supply a place of refuge between
lectures, should one not feel disposed
to study. It would be a cosy "home"
where one could pass leisure hours
in ease before the open fireplaces.
Another very attractive feature ot
the proposed building is that class
parties, bridge parties, teas, and any
other social events ot a like nature
may be held In the large central hall.
When students realize that, other
wise, there is absolutely no place on
the campus where this sort of thing
can take  place,  the advantages  the
building represents In this phase
alone, are manifest.
But, besides being a place of sooial
refuge, the building will serve many
more practical purposes. For Instance,
The Women's Undergraduate Society,
The student Christian Movement, The
Women's Literary Society, and many
other such groups will be able to hold
their meetings within Its walls.
In the proposed building there are
also committee rooms, cloak rooms,
rest rooms, living rooms, and kitchens, as well as a Faculty living room;
and the various usee to which these
may be put, can readily be conceived,
Now that the needs of this establishment have been made clear, however, the fact still remains that six*
teen thousand dollars must be raised
before such a dream may become a
reality. It Is the difficult task of raising this vast sum that has become the
great objective ot the committee. They
have been working slowly and surely,
and, while their attainments have
bean very praiseworthy, much still
remains to be done.
During the latter part ot last term,
and through the summer vacation, the
committee have secured the individual consent of the Board of Governors
to forge ahead with their plans. Prat*
ldent Kllnck has given his hearty approval, and has headed the list of subscriptions with a substantial cheque.
Many prominent business men of this
city have been interviewed by the
committee, they have been shown
the plans, and nave had the sltua*
tion fully explained to them. In cop"
sequence, many donations have been
allsed. 4-t%':   -. ;>,'(*> .-■■   < ■
Therefore,' it -is near t^ttie tot.
. Jone:V'
it attain
II probably
students to i
Many plans hay
committee   wnirel,
have a ohanoe to
object.   These plans    ...     .      .
outlined at a general meeting of the
Women's  Undergraduate Society In
the near future, and it Is up to everyone to lend a hand by suportlng the
committee in  carrying Ottt its programme fur a winter campaign.
Plans for
Official Opening to be held in
October.   One assembly
for students
October 16 and 16, 1925, will be red
letter days In the history of the University of British Columbia, for, on
these days will be held the Inauguration ceremonies, which will mark the
official opening of the new University
buildings. There will be a general
assembly of students in the auditorium on the afternoou ot Thursday,
October 16; a public assembly on Friday afternoon, and Congregation on
Friday evening.
The Thursday moetlng, which will
be the one of particular Interest lo
the student body Is open to students
only. They will all receive invitations, and are expected to attend.
Heats will he provided. They will he
addressed hy some of the gentlinen
who am to receive honorary degrees
the   following   evening.
On Friday afternoon the assembly
will consist entirely of outsiders.
Among 'hose Invited are the loading
business, professional, and public mem
of ihe province, and representatives
of the various educational Institutions
of the continent. The committee
issuing these Invitations state that
they are greatly handicapped by the
limited seating capacity of the auditorium. It will hold only 1032 persons, and many will he disappointed.
At   the   meeting   of   Congregation,
some six honorary degreos sre to be
conferred.    Unofficially, It Is rumored
that these will be conferred on:   Sir
(Continued on Page S)
Try-Outs Soon
in spite of the lack of seatt in the
Auditorium, many of those present
last Tuesday must have realized its
Immense possibilities, especially from
the actors' standpoint. Perhaps a tew
were even permitted to peep behind
the stage and see the delightful hew
dressing rooms that have been provided. Truly, it will be a privilege to
act on that stage, and, doubtless,
many have made up their minds already to brave the horrors of try-
outs for membership in the Players'
Club. Last year well over a hundred
aspirants appeared before the try-
out judges, This year there are about
twenty-five vacancies, and It is anticipated that the number of competitors
will be at least as great as before.
All those wishing to make application for membership must hand in
their names before Tuesday, September 29th, at 5 o'clock, and must attend
the meeting in Room 100, Arts Building, at noon on Wednesday, September 30th. A fee of 25 cents will be
exacted from all trying out, and this
must be paid at the meeting on Wednesday, or earlier, It preferred. At
this meeting, also, parts will be given
out, and elusive partners will be
found. Names may be ha inlet! to Prof.
F, o. c. Wood, Room !1. Arts Building, or to any of the following: —
Alfreds Berkeley, K. Chaberlaine,
Harry Warren, Avis Pumphrey, Leslie
Hrown, Doris Baynes, Wllloughby
Mr. Gordon Abernethy and Mr. Fred
Guernsey were nominated by acclamation to the positions of treasurer
and president of Men's Athletics, respectively. Beth men have held responsible positions In the pact, aitd
have gained that executive experience
which la to invaluable te Council
members. 2
September 29th, 1925
alir- IbtiHBpji
(Member ot 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 1400
Mail Subscriptions rate; $3. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial 8taff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—A. Earle Birney.
Senior Editors—Miss Sadie Boyles and W. C, Murphy.
Associate Editors—Miss Wanetta Leach, D. Warden and Miss Marlon Smith.
Feature Editor—Eric Dunn.
Assistant Editors—Miss Jean Faulkner, and Miss Jean Tolmie.
Proofs—Francis Stevens and Miss Mary Ester.
Sport Editors—Dave Taylor and Miss Doris McKay.
Exchange Editor—John Orace
Cartoonist—George Thompson.
Literary Editor—Darcy Marsh.
business Staff
Business Manager—Harold 0. McWIIIIams.
Advertising Manager-J, Stanley Allen.
Circulation Manager -Walter McCulloch.
Business Assistants—W. Thomson and Dlgby Leigh.
Idltors.foMhe.Wesk I
Senior: Sadie Boyles; Associate: David Warden; Assistant: Jean Tolmie;
 Proofs: Mary Esler.
"With this issue the Ubyssey
stretches her young limbs, and, laying
aside the familiar garments of her
youth, assumes tor the first time a
more mature raiment." (The quotation marks are tor the purpose ot insurance only, and the authority will
not be divulged.) To dispense with
the rhetoric, this edition marks the
abandonment ot the eight-page weekly style of publication, and the beginning ot twice-weekly, four-page paper
of larger slse. '....„,    ,.,
The University of British Columbia
is now large enough, its student activities are varied and Important
enough, to warrant a larger publicity
medium than that which has served
in the past. To further increase the
slse ot the weekly sheet was impracticable. The only alternative was to
publish the paper twice a week, and
the staff and the routine of pub lea-
tlons work have been reorganised
with this end in view.
In our new sheet, there will be sufficient news space available to give
every phase of undergraduate activity
tts full share of boosting. Such a
state of affairs should appeal to the
Babbitt in every one ot us. In addition, there should be plenty of scope
tor literary endeavor, in the form ot
prose, as well as verse.
With practically twice the space to
fill each week, however, there is the
danger of a lowering ot standard.
Growth Is sometimes accompanied not
only with pangs, but wHh a certain
gangly appearance, and a thinness or
tissue. To avoid sneh a falling off
on the part ot the Ubyssey, it Is necessary that the whole student body
get behind the paper as they never
have before. Class reporters, literary
contributors, as well as the general
"student public," must co-operate at
all umea to aid the Ubyssey staff in
securing full and accurate accounts of
all student happenings. At the same
time, it must be remembered that, in
news, the best is seldom compatible
with the wordiest.
The step we have taken may appear
premature. Time alone will tell. It
is the belief of the editorial board
that with proper co-operation from
the students a twice-weekly Ubyssey
can be published from this date until
the time, perhaps not so far away,
when thin University will have grown
to the dignity of a dally.
It is an unfortunate falling of freshmen to look upon all upper-class men
as tyrants, whose evil designs are to
be thwarted at all costs. Such is no!
the case. Simply because a dread
ceremony, called initiation, is to be
perpetrated' upon the members of Arts
'29, It does not follow that they are
the victims of a nefarious plot. Strange
as It may seem, the haughty Juniors
and seniors that stalk through the
halls and eye shrinking "freshes"
with unmistakable contempt, were
once first year men themselves—In
Just such a raw state as our latest
But these Juniors and seniors, and
even, might we rdd, sophomores, have
a right to their superiority. One, two,
or three years at our young college
It has been called to the attention
of the registrar that several students
have selected for themselves courses
that are not In conformity with calendar regulations. The rules In reference to the courses open to students in the different years are clear,
and students must choose their
courses on their own responsibility,
though, if any student Is In doubt, all
possible Information and assistance
will be given to him on request.
A complete list of courses open to
first and second years Is to be found
on page 03, of the calendar. Pass
courses for third and fourth years
must be selected as stated on pages
63 and 64. Attention must be paid to
courses only given In alternate years,
and, also to the language and science
requirements in the first and second
It is most regrettable that faults in
registration are not confined only to
Arts '20. Students who are registering for the second time or more, and
who have selected "Impossible"
courses, really show Just how little
good university training is doing for
them. Education does nov consist in
massing together details necessary for
first or second classes; the aim ot education Is to stimulate our thought
on broad and rational lines, and to
send us Into the world of men as responsible beings, capable ot leaning
on our own minds.
Over 1400 Students
. Registered to Date
Registration figures, as complied by
the Registrar up till Monday morning,
are as follows:—
Paculty of Arts and Solenoe—
First Year   494
Second  Year   300
Third   Year     175
Fourth Year     143
Faculty of Applied Science—
First Year     88
Second Year        36
Third Year      34
Fourth Year      2.1
First   Y>mr   .
Second   Year
Third   Year  ..
Fourth  Year
Fifth   Year
There is a quiet lake among the hills,
And In  the evening  time the warm
sun fills
Its bosom with soft light—such is a
Loch Lomond should have been, but
it was not;
A  strong breese  whipped  the water
Into white,
A dull sun hung like lead behind the
A few stray castles lipped the water's
And  looked as cheerful as an Ivied
And  down  the  rolling hills of pastured  ha lie
Slipped   quietly   it   thing   the  Scotch
call mist.
Give me Canadian lake where I can
The sleeping rainbows with a tempting fly.
Or ga«e into the mirror depths and
The clouds above me scatter In the
The purpose of the Literary Corner
Is to draw out undiscovered literary
talent among the students. It seeks
to encourage those undet-graduates
who write either prose or verse. Each
week one contribution appears in this
"olumn. All contributions should be
addressed to the Literary Editor, and,
it in prose, should contain between
two hundred and four hundred words
Freshmen Star In
Reporters* Contest
The standard of reports submitted
by this year's applicants for positions
on the reportorial staff of the Ubyssey
was excellent. The Freshmen, especially, merit high praise for the
superior quality of their work.
The successful candidates, In order
of merit, are as follows:—
Doris Crompton, '29; Genge Vincent, '26; Ross Tolmie, '29; George
Davidson, '28; Mary George, 29; Clifford Brown, '28; Kathleen Baird, '28;
Jessie Mennifc, '29; G. L. Phillips, '27;
N. Gold, '29; H. Grantham, '27;
Florence Cassldy, '28; May Chrlstl-
sbn, '29; F. C. Pllkingtoh, '28; Paul
Murhpy, '29.
Book Gifts in Order
A splendid chance to show their
Alma Mater the quality of their class
spirit is open to members of the
First Year in Arts, according to
members cf the English Department,
who, r.- in past years, are reminding Frosh that they are expected to live up to the tradition
founded by Arts 26 three years
ago and donate a book gift to the
Library. In 1923, Arts '26, as a
Freshman class, gave a collection of
modern fiction to the University in
order that books of the day might
b« accessible lo students. The gift
arose out of (he Insufficiency of
funds available for this purpose In
the English Department, The custom has been maintained during succeeding years, Arts '27 and '28 each
having made a book gift during their
Frosh Year and Arts '26 saving sufficient from thtdr class funds to provide a rlet Ion donation In both their
Sophomore and Junior 'Years.
Although Ihe time generally chosen
for the gift Is toward the latter part
of the spring term. It would be well
for Arts '29 to keep the tradition
In mind from the beginning or tholr
class life. An advisory committee
consisting or Dr. Sedgewick and Prof.
Howard have been appointed to assist
any class that desire to carry on the
tradition in the selection of books.
The volumes are chosen with the
view to representing tendencies in
modern fiction. •
Inauguration Ceremonies
(Continued from Page 1)
Arthur Currie, principal ot McGill
University; Dr. R. E. McKechnie,
chancellor of the University of British
Columbia; Dr. Sussallo, president of
the University of Washington; Dr.
J. 8. Plaskett, director of the Astronomical Obsorvatory of Victoria; Dr.
McLean, Minister of Education in
British Coluu'la; and The Hon.
Walter C. Nlchol, Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia.
The members of the committee In
charge of the inauguration ceremonies
are: President Kllnck, Dr. Ashton, Dr.
Buchanan, Mr. Dallas ard Mr. Art
Lord. They beg that no requests be
sent In by students or others for extra
seats In the various assemblies, since,
due to the very limited capacity of
the auditorium there are none available.
T 8QUARI8, It*, Its).
CO.. I/TO*
J. W. Foster Ltd.
S4S Hastings Street, West
All the Newest Models in
College Suits and Overcoats,
st Prices that are Right.
See US Before Buying
Faculty of Agriculture—
First Year   Is
Second Y'ear 8
Third  Year   »
Fourth Year   1"
Arts  and  Science
Ttachtr Training  Course.
Since the publication of the Calendar the following appointments have
been made to the University staff.
Homer A. Thompson, B.A. (Brit.
Col.) Assistant, Department of Classics.
J. D. Mlddlemas, B.Sc. (Agr.) Edln-
or tnree years at our young cwueae ;    -• - *«ajsllan,      Deuartment     of
have steeped them In university Ideals | \™**l„m *••*•» »nl-     »»P«'imt'm
and traditions—they are, If we might
use iho word, true colleglates.
To attain this height they passed
through much worse torments than
are In store tor the member* of Arts
'29, for httilng has been abolished at
(his Institution, and a good common-
sense policy adopted In Its place.
Therefore, It Is best for freshmen to
understand at once that respect Is due
to upper class men, not as upholders
of our rnlverslty's glories and traditions, but as human balnas somewhat
older In age than themselves.
A certain line or conduct will be Imposed upon all members of the first
year at the approaching Initiation, and
it is up to them to take It cheerfully.
as a benefit—not an evil. In this
way, and In this way only, will they
be able to attain the heights of the
present seniors, and In their turn
strive to educate generations In the
years to come.
Greta Mather, B.A. (Brit. Col.) Assistant. Department of Economics.
Hugh L. Keenleyslde, B.A. (Brit.
Col.) Ph.D. (Clark) Lecturer In History.
(I. H. Harris B.S.A. (Ilrlt. Co!) M.S.
(Oregon Agricultural College), Assist
ant, Departnit-nt of Horticulture.
Mabel F Cray, Assistant, Professor
of Nursing
Gordon Merrill Rhrum, R.A... M.A.,
Ph.D. (Toronto) Assistant Professor
of Physics.
W. J. Riley, Assistant, Department
or Poultry Husbandry.
Also the  following assistants have
been appointed to the Chemistry Department.
M. Neal Carter, B.A.8c. (Brit. Col.)
Greta Winter, B.A. (Brit. Col.)
G. B. Carpenter, B.A. (Brit. Col.)
R. W. Ball, B.A.  (Brit. Col.)
C. C. Lucas, B.A.Sc. (Brit. Col.)
duofold Jr. and
Would You Like to
Start School
with a Duofold?
Here is the $7 "Pen in a #5 Size
YES, $3 buys a Park*? Duofold Jf. with a full-handed grip for
a fallow's strong hand | and S3 buys a Lady Duofold Pan with
• slender grip to fit a girl's ilim Angara.
Both of tha S3 Duofold* are just like the $7 Parker Duofold
except for six*.
This eatra good fountain pan would make your achool work
lighter, for tha more skill used in making a pan, tha eaaier it is
for you to write a ■tnootn, clear hand with it.
Choose your tlae, choose your point—K*tra Fine, Fine,
Medium, Broad, Stub, or Oblique. And choose your color —
the Duofold lacquer-red with smart black tips, or th* plain
black trimmed with gold.
Bom* fellows have spent |8 or 110 on uiiaatJafactory fountain
pans before buying a Parker Duofold, others only $2 or $3, and
Mill other* have bought a Parker right from the start. You'll tee
more of that* pans at school this fall than aver. Decldt to have
cot yourself.
factor? and Central Office*, TOBONTO, ONTABIO
DttafaH PentUt to mates th* Pes*
LaaY Sit Owr-ai** Jr., IXSOj "»« BratW" Owr-eiaa.Se
og for ohctalaloa
Lady Duofold
Ribbon 11 extra iSEPTEMPPR 29th, 19': 5
No, Sir, No Mortl
I went aboard a steamboat
To aee the Stave Lake J>
tt t-» tt a a th "%r
v o jl o a xu x
I hate to say the naughty word;
i might get ta a 1—•'*"»■--.
Oh, I ain't profane no more, no more,
Oh, I ain't profane no more.
! used to strut and say, "Tut, tut!"
But t ain't profane no more.
I started out a second time,
The 8tave Lake D—  to see.
I ojMn't see the D , but heard
tttt word used frequently.
I iaok my girl to see the D——
Aad heard her yell, "Oh, dear!"
Above her head this sign I read:
0*7 your D tickets here.
Our Anniversary Sals
pressents values in Gabardine and Covert cloth
that tnaan a saving of
many dollars to those who
take advantage of this
special selling event.
Shades of fawn, drab and
blue, belted or loose,
shoulder of fully lined. All
Sites. 36 to 44.
Sate Prices
$12.50, $16.50,
$18.50, $22.50
David Spencer
which add the final touch of
distinction to your party.
From 20c. per dozen.
and Tapors
A full line carried.
Forlorn Freshman
Founders In Futile
Walts WoefuTwa.it of Work
Oh, wonder of wonders! A freshie
reporter has been discovered who has
actually had an Idea!
It appears that this inimitable
Freshie of ours spent a good deal of
his time, the first day or two, In wan*
dering about the campus with the idea
of amusing himself by watching and
criticising the workmen who are presumably so busily employed In getting
the palatial edifices at Point Grey
ready for comfortable occupation.
But he complains (hat he had some
little difficulty In finding anybody to
wateh. He has earnestly assured an
associate editor that he went Into the
Arts Building to look for a place to
hang his hat, but nowhere In all the
lofty halts and passageways was he
able to find a honk. Nor eould he see
anyone* showing the sllghtst signs of
repairing the deficiency. He looked
for a chair to sit on during part of
a two-hours* wait between lecturos.
But there were no chairs, and he has
not yet seen any motor trucks come
rushing up with a supply of these god-
given reliefs to the tired and weary.
8o he went out towards the bus-
station to see If they were working
on the half-finished section of pavement in front ot the Science Building.
Again he was disappointed. The workmen might have all been dead for any
evidence there wan to the contrary.
Nor was there anybody valiantly heaving concrete into the dusty section of
the sidewalk where he expects to get
his feet wet the next time It rains.
He did find one solitary Carpenter
in the Library, whistling to himself
for company as he whittled the corner
off one of the transformed billiard
tables there, but he found this skilled
craftsman such unresponsive company
that he finally decided to go home and
leave his "3-to-t" lecture until some
more favorable opportunity.
The littlest editor was profoundly
shocked. "Here," she roared so loudly that she even made the business
manager Jump. "Here is a demoralising Influence In the lives of the freshman year. Sacre nom de dlo! I, I
who am a crusader against demoralising influences, must see that it does
not go on! I must exert the power
of the press." She threw herself upon
a chair (there are two in the "Pub.")
and attacked the official typewriter
"Go easy," said the business man
agerj "you'll wrock it."
The editor-ln-chlef glanced over the
crusader's shoulder as she turned out
the fourth sheet of his crusade. "What
on earth are you writing that for—
the Saturday Tribunal?" he asked,
trying to be polite In spite of his
shock at some or the expressions
used. „
"No," she answered, "it'll be published In next Tuesday's editorial column."
"I think not," said the chief. "Do
you want us all to be fired? You were
In too big a hurry to get here. That's
all that's the matter with you. Don't
you know the government's building
this place? Don't you know they only
started eleven years ago? What can
you expect In such a short time? You
really must give them it chance. And
for heaven's sake don't run us Into a
libel suit  over It."
So all Is now "In statu quo." The
editorial has been reposing In the W.
P. B. tor the past three days, the
chairs, hooks, etc., have not yet arrived, there Is good reason to suppose
that the freshie Is still skipping his
3 to 4 lecture.
Criminal to be
Tried Wednesday
In open defiance ot the Students'
Council regulation against gambling,
and in spite of the By-law of January
20, 1020, Mr. Arthur Madely, '28, on
Friday noon last Is alleged to have
been seen attempting to engage another student in a game of two-handed
bridge at $1.00 per hundred.   A com-
Slaint was immediately sworn out by
Is inteuded victim, Mr. John W.
Bridge, of Arts '26, and the culprit
taken Into custody by the proper authorities. He has elected a trial by
his peers and equals, which will mean
Hat the Students' Court not yet having been officially constituted, ho will
be tried at the forthcoming open meeting or the Men's and'Women's Literary Societies at 8.15 Wednesday afternoon, His guilt or Innocence will bo
settled by the vote of those present.
Mr. Madely claims that he waa acting as the agent of the Bridge Club,
which he Is presldeut, and that the
Bylaw Is a direct Infringement of personal liberty. He has engaged as
counsel Mr. Susumu Kobe, '16, whose
reputation as a pleader Is well-known
bcth through his work In Intercollegl-
> debates, and by tha taet that he
won the Men's Oratorical Contest here
two years ago, His Honor William
C. Murphy, Esq., will In all probability
be on the bench.
All or tho student body, freshmen
and freshet tea Included, are welcome
o the trial which will take place In
loom   100.     Refreshments   will   be
Youth, Charm, Beauty
and Personality ars combined in th* gift thst it
always appreciated—your
McKinxie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phon*. §*y. 3103
High-clai* work at moderate price*.
Swimming Club
Arrange For Tank
The first meeting of the Men's Swimming Club will be held on Wadnesday,
September 30th, in room 106, the Arts
building. Plans have been prepared
for a busy season by the executive,
and these will be outlined at the meeting. Swimming will start Tuesday,
October 5th, from 0 to 10.30 p.m., at
the Chalmer's Church tank, and there
will also be meets every Wednesday
from 4 to 5 p.m. These week days
and hours will remain permanent during the coming year.
A special Invitation is Issued to
freshmen to turn out, and the executive announce that a special hour ha«
been set aside for beginners. Plans
are now under way for life saving con-
teats, weekly meets, Inter-club meets,
polo, ami Individual coaching In diving and swimming. It Is hoped to eater two teams In competition with
other city squads, and the prospects
tor winning premier honors are very
promising All members or prospective members are strongly urged to
start training Immediately for (be
meet to be held In Victoria at Christmas. To facilitate the speedsters,
a stop watch will be a! their disposal
j each Tuesday and Wednesday.
Prospective members should apply
j at once for admittance to the club, as
\acanclea are limited.
Hot Dogs, Hot Dogs! Step right
up here for your Hot Dogs! Only 10c.
Hot Dogs!
Such were the words that greeted
hungry students as they came out or
their lecture rooms at noon on Thursday. And Judging by the rush for
doggies and sort drinks, the new University must be surrounded by air
conducive to appetites.
Mysterious souuds had been proceeding from outside the Auditorium
since 0 o'clock. And then from a mob
of boys, boards and tinware there magically arose a hot-dog stand with stove,
pan and counter complete.
It was some time before the students realised that the hard-working
men who were running the stand were
no other than dignified members of the
Senior class, Arte '26, This was their
way of making a little money to add
to the Development Fund. The response of the students waa so generous that they have been encouraged
to continue their work. They will
have a substantial sum to turn over
to that worthy fund In a short time.
The scheme Is serving two purposes,
for at the aame time that It is increasing the fund It Is Ailing a very
substantial need of the students until
such time as Miss Hansford is enabled
to open the Cafeteria.
Every noon-hour rrom 11.30 to 1 the
stand is surrounded by students In
dulglng In either Hot Dogs, Whistle or
Orange Crush. And Inside the stand
can be se-n two cooks slicing hot-
dogs ant' frying them. Who could
have guessed that one of the chefs,
as well as one of the lusty Yodellers,
are honors men In chemistry, while
others of them hold Ininotlam positions In and around the I'nlverslty?
It Is rumored thai Miss Hansford
lhas pronounced the hot dogs as excel
lent and that many of the professors
have been indulging in soft drinks.
It Is even rumored that the President
has tried a hot dog, ami that Doctor
Sedgewick, who is very particular as
to his soft drinks, has patronised (he
As the popularity of the stand Is
growing, the work Involved Is being
systematlied and brought to schedule
and plans for expansion are being
made, Each day at one or two o'clock
the tired Seniors mop their brows with
relief and gloat over the acquired cash
which will be used for so worthy a
Soccer Club Meeting
A brief meeting of the Soccer Club
was convened In room 100 of the Arts
Building on Wednesday noon. Resides
a number of players and followers of
the sport. Dr. Davidson and Mr. For-
dyce, Varsity's coach, were prevent,
-tan Gale, the secretary, occupied the
Dr. Davidson explained that the
amateur cards of university footballers might be Jeopardised should the
club play Westminster United: a club
which Is playing former professional
'ncrosse players.
The secretary was Instructed to advise the Pacific Coast League that
Varsity will refuse (o play any
matches In which the question of pro
feaslonallam Is  Involved.
Elections of temporary managers
for the first and second teams then
took place, These resulted In Art
Mercer being appointed to manage the
first team and John Llersch the second. The meeting Immediately adjourned,
"Adventures of
Little Willie"
By X.I.X.
EDITOR'S NOTE.—The author of this
fine piece of literature Is the well-
known Xerxes Intelllgentla Xanthippe, thirteenth cousin to our esteemed self (A. X. McGoockle). At
great expense, we have again obtained a complete monopoly of his
output, and, hereafter, will publish
(spasmodically), his articles. Order
your copies early.
CHAPTER 11—<Cont.)
(N.B.—Previous chapters may be obtained at the Hot-dog stand.)
Aftor countless trying experiences,
after many thrilling adventures, after
Innumerable startling occurences, and
after an almost interminable Journey,
our little hero reaches the land of
his dreams, the Mecca of his hopes,
the star of his heavens, the center
of his universe, the—er—well, you
know,—the University. Thrfllod with
(he sight before him—the marvellous
buildings of glistening grey and shining white, the wide expanse of magnificent grounds, the sun-kissed sea,
the snow-capped mountains, and the
sweeping fields of sunflowers and turnips—thrilled with these, he rushes
forward, his heart bursting with exultation. But, suddenly, he stop* In
amasement, his eyes riveted on the
sign before him:
"This entrance Is for th*
Paeulty ONLY.   KBEP OUT.
Bewildered, he turns to the right:
And to the left:
"Keep off th* Oras*."
And then he turns around:
"No Oogs Allowedl"
P.8.—When he was picked up ten
minutes later, our poor little
FRESHMAN friend murmured,
Some of these fellows are getting
together to buy a Ford between them.
They should call themselves "Llisle,
Incor.," and then one morning when
they meet Mr. Lever Bates out on
Tenth Avenue with that bus ot his,
they can change the name to "Lizsie
and Corpse,"
"From what we've seen of it this
Charleston things seems to have been
Invented by a dancing master suffering rrom stomach cramps."—Vancouver Star.
The Point Grey Gazette wins the
1925 Pure Cheek Prise with a picture
^ the AHs building, and underneath
this headline, "Provincial Home tor
One or the many University Clubs
to be renewing Its activities for the
session is "La Canadienne," which
will meet at the home of Miss Doris
McKay, 645 Tenth Avenue West, on
Thursday evening.
Mission Orange
Its Real Juloe
9*rv*4 at Editcatloa Scadwleh Stand
lam aid of Woaaea't l*ildl*|
ssstai tht eare aes iwassiistoaooo
Breadand Cakes
Royal Transfer Ltd.
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removals
Stupid: 'The most forgiving animal
in the Zoological Gardens, 1 believe, Is
the giraffe."
Dumb: "What makes you believe
Stupid: "Why, he overlooks every-
1st Student: "Ugh, this cake Is
rotten;   It tastes like sawdust.
2nd Student: "Yes, this Is very fine
board we pet here."
We   would   (very   respectfully,   anil
t a great distance, of course) suggest
itt   Russ Ptilmer  buy either a razor
or a Kits mai.k.
wffi H?r S^Wl**
"No-riot this time. Something
more to the pout, as on* would
sty. I'm writing th* Pater t«
send me a doten Eldorado pencils,
They art aU sold out down at
the stor*."
if aaaaawaal Jaaiaw
There is something peculiarly fitting
that all Ihe seats in the lecture rooms
should have been made by the Rest
more Mattress Company.
You can't keep a good man down
but you can certainly knock the stuffing out of him before he gets up
Evans & Hasting;
•:• PIONEER    •:•    •:•
Price* Right
a   i«.T(,t*  tuccmrui   *ufiNf>a  cakim
in  VAHCOU»«*   movii r.oMci.ujnvnr
THAT   Wl  »nt   »AVO»«B   MOM   THAN
WHIN   THIT   Dill.I   THItft
We make a tpecialty of
Magutlntt, Annuals,
Dance Programmes, Least Forms
Ssssrsl Coanasrolsl Printing
5** a* be/ore ordering eliewhere.
Phen*. Sty. 189     579 Seymour 91
You Really Learn
The Charleston Here!
Dance students tell us that they have been
learning the Charleston here, easier and
more quickly than they believed possible.
We teach the full 12 figures, as demonstrated at the Pantages, in 4 lessons, and
positively guarantee to teach you.
Phone. Stymour 707
Vaughn Moore Studio of Dancing
518 Heatings St West (Opp. David Spencer's)
September 29th, 1925
Ws are saints far the
"NANSFIf L0" aad "8INUIME"
HOTSPUR Fastball Bods.
Oar "TugHs" 8ocosr Ball Is Ms ohaine
at tdiaaifleas, and oar "Rsp" Is the
Ball again chosen by the Vaacouvsr
Rugby Union this season.
McGill-Sparhng Ltd.
*.». -Mat   7ig*o*M*aT.
everybody has a Blaisr theae days, either
far Sports' Wear or as a House Coal.
Wo have thorn In UarvorsHy
Colors aad othsr oOMMnatieso.
$7.75 each.
Men's Outfitters
Superlative in quality,
the world-famous
l"e best service and
ongest wear.
Plain ends, per dot.       % 1.50
Rubber end., per do*.   11.78
off all ieeArn
American Letd Pencil Co.
i       220 PMUi Ave., N.Y.
Ask for a
Catalogue !
The Fall and Winter
Catalogue gives details
of Basketball Equipment,
Gym. stuff and Football
Big Year Planned
tor Basketball
Five teams may be entered la th* league
The coming year in basketball portends to be a very successful one.
The Normal Gym. has been obtained
for three nights a week for the men,
and practises will be held on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, from three
to Ave, The teams of last year did
very well, the Senior "A" being In the
Canadian Championship finals, the
Sonior "B" and intermediate "B"
standing well In their division and
the Intermediate "B" standing at
the head of their's. The Frosh have
plenty of excellent material, and It
looks as though Varsity would be able
to put five teams in the league this
year. The extra team will, In all
probability, be an Intermediate "A"
team. The Freshmen and all others
who have not turned out for Varsity
previously, are requested to turn out
for practice this evening at five in the
Normal Oym. All those interested
should hand their names in to Ron
Gordon, Bill Thompson, or Hubert
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods
Swimming will again be held In
Chalmers tank, but the hours have
not as yet been announced. Nothing
definite as to grass hockey has been
decided upon, but girls interested
should watch the notice boards for
any announcements concerning it.
Arrangements made
for Women's Sports
The girls are looking forward to
a very successful season in basketball,
as they have moat of the Senior team
back. They have obtained the Normal Gym. for practises from five to
seven on Mondays and Wednesdays.
Although no coaches have been obtained yet, the girls are quite contl-
dent that they can get some good
coaches. Those in charge are looking to the Freshman year to bring out
some good material, and all those Interested in this sport should hand in
their names to Jennie Wilkinson,
Doris Woods, or Doris McKay, at the
earliest possible moment, as practise?
will begin at once. The girls are planning entering two teams in the league
this year, as they did last year. It
is up to the Freshetto.8 to turn out
and help to strengthen these teams.
U.B.C. Pugs. Would
Tackle Edmonton
The Boxing Club held a meeting Friday noon. Sept. 26, In Room 100 of the
Arts Building. E. Mulhurn was in the
chair, and about thirty five hardened
pugilists  were present.
The meeting favoured sending a
team to Victoria for the Christmas
invasion, and to contest Washington
at Seattle In the third annual tournament. Mulhern also urged, If funds
were avails hie, that they take on the
Edmonton Varsity men either here or
In the p-alrle city.
(Continued on Column li.)
Last year a handful of men, under
the instruction of Lever Bates, Arts
'27, started Canadian Rugby at U.B.C.
Bates seems to have given the game
its necessary Impetus, for this year
promises.to be one of great activity.
The squad will be divided Into three
sections—Junior, Intermediate and
To Play Pugtt Sound
An lnter-colleglate team, picked
from the Senior Division, will represent the University In several outside
games. On Oct. 10th the team plays
Puget Bound College, under American
rules; Oct. 31st, University of Washington, hair American and half Canadian rules; and Nov. 30th, University
of Alberta, under Canadian rules.
New Players Wanted
The season opens on Oct. 3rd, and
a number of practices have already
been held. Having several vacant
positions to All the scouts are on the
look-out for new material, and want
every man out. Last year, in spite ot
its inexperience, the Varsity team
won the Bob Brown Cup and the B. C.
Senior Championship.
With the same grit and determination, along with another year's experience, the Canadian Rugby squad will
stand up well against the older universities,
Fuct Is, they're going to be heard
»*t. iJjjA***
The Spalding Una of
"Mad* to Canada" Goods
Is most complete.
Play safe by using
Splading Goods, which
are nationally known
and of
Boat Quality oaly.
Rugby    Hookey
Skates    Basketball
Boxing Clove*
Striking Bags   Skis
Badminton Goods,
J?-*/ d/ii
610 Seymour Street
  Headquarfctrt for Service 	
Club Luncheons, Dinners and Banquets
Private Dining Room* for Private Parti**.
Suitable for Mooting* and Social*. Fraternity Banquet* a Specialty.
EVERY EVENING -    - 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.
Grass Hockey
To Be Revived
According to Harry Warren, grass
hockey Is to have a very successful
year at the University. In the past It
has been presumptuously presumed
that anybody who Is fanatical enough
to play grass hockey can do so. Moreover the old theory thHt grass hockey,
like calculus, was Invented to give
anyone tampering with it an Incurable pain has heen shattered. Like
a cataclvsm of propaganda grass
hockey l.t Inundating the continent
and echoes of Its tltlnl roar have been
audible even In hyperborean regions.
As a not unusual instance we have
the following Horn the Belgian Congo Courier editorial: "We do not
wonder at the reports of the Increasing popularity of grass hockey when
we see that the Inhabitants of Slam
are thus accustomed to divert themselves. They are said to begin playing grass hockey at 5 l:i the morning
nnd to eat ostrich eggs and polar bars
In between halves."
To bo specific: Harry Warren, Sc.
'26, Is president of the Grass Hockey
Club, Frank Potter, Arts '26, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Masterson,
Arts '28 team manager. It Is planned
to enter two teams In the Vancouver
Grass Hockey League, and later on a
third may be added. Mr. Collins, who
formerly played with the Mounted Police and Vancouver, has consented to
act as coach. Walnman has been
chosen captain pro-tern; and the executive Is attempting to secure what
was formerly a cricket ground for a
practise field.
Just now the club Is faced with a
serious dlHlculty, via., lack of players,
A   very   unusual,   though  a  very   pro-
| givssive, step has hern laken, Inasmuch as the club has entered two
teams In the league.    It  Is Impossible
j to play without players and, as there
Is any number of Vat nil y hoys who do
not participate in sports, there Is a
large number ot potential players. To
these, as well as to the others, the
club appeals for support.    A meeting
; will be held on Tuesday noon In the
Ideology lecture room for the purpose j
of organising and arranging practises. I
This branch of sport merits your sup- j
; port;   It  rests  with  you  to  give  It.     j
\     Frat    Brother:    "Xerxes,   wake   up,
(there's  a  burglar  downstairs."
Mr.    McGoockle    (sleepily):      "Aw,1
i we used  that Joke last year."
English Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
Miller Cup series; third, the appointment  of  a  delegate  to  the   Union;
fourth, the grievous question of training equipment.
These are matters which cannot be
shelved. Accordingly, all Interested
In Rugby, as well as those who have
played before, are requested to attend the meeting on Thursday, October 1, place to be announced later.
Notice to Prefects
Hastings Street, W.I
VAriCoUVta.S.C. J
"*■'*.*! *ii*ii>.»i I |i| I Hii>iHii*n*iHii«iHii«i
-a i«i>.ia»<ii»ii*n*«»n
Half Price and Less
1184 Granville Street
Phone, Seymour 1013
Will Ihe upper class girls please
look up their I'reshettey as soon as
posKihle? The list is on the notice
board in the Arts Building. It is regrettable that the Prefect's tea must
be postponed until the cafeteria opens,
but It will be "the bust vet" when It
is finally he'd.
A few of the 1924-25 Annuals are
left and may be secured at the Publications office for the price of $1.
Come early If you wish to secure a
copy.   Room 206 Auditorium Building.
Boxing Club Secures Coach
(Continued  from  Column  2.)
The management has been fortunate
In  securing  the  services as coach  of
Sergeant Morgan, ex-P. U. W. amateur
heavyweight champion.
The No. 2 firehall has been engaged,
and the first workout will be held
Tuesday, 3 to 5 p.m. There Is a scarcity of members, especially in the
heavyweight class, but Varsity has
many good fighters wearing her colours, nnd It should require only an
Invitation to assemble all the possible
or Impossible champions at Point
The Opening of Our
Youths9 Department
Any fellow wf?o wears a Fashion Craft
"Collegian" Suit or Top Coat will swear
by 'em.
$20*00 to $35.00
Thos. Foster & Co,, Ltd.
Malta thi* atora your headquarter*. Our tervica
department I* alway* at your di*po*al. A*k for
any »tyle information you want- T.H.F.


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