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The Ubyssey Sep 25, 1931

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Jssued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XIV
VANCOUVER, B.CV FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,1931
NO. 2
No Temporary
Stack Permits
to Be Issued
Regulations To Cancel Casual Permit.
For Stacks—Increase In Permanent Permit.
Library authorities after three conferences, have made several.change
In the carrel regulations for the session, including the elimination of
temporary permits. They wish to point
out that then change, are to the ad
vantage of the greatest possible number of student*.
The most important change, the refusal of temporary permit., may
arouse criticism. This change has been
made to allow the number of regular
permit, to be enlarged to the greatest
capacity of the stacks. An endeavor
has been made to be fair to all students. Under the old system the
•ggrenlve student received more than
his Share of library prlviliges. Since
the stacks hold only sixty, and since
provision must be made for ir.embrm
of the faculty, the granting of temporary permit, would cause over-crowding, which might prevent the most
deserving student, from enjoying
necessary facilities,
The new rule, are as follows-
1. No  temporary  peunlts  will  bo
Issued.
2. Book, to be used In the carrels
must be charged at the loan desk.
3. Student, will enter only at the
north-east corner of the loan-desk.
4. Stack permit, mur. be placed on
the glass partition, that they may to
inspected by the library staff.
5. Permits used on other than the
assigned day. will be cancelled.
0. Carrel permits allow the following hour.;
Class 1— Graduate, proceeding to
Master's degree—five period, a week,
not more than three in tiie afternoon.
Fourth year honour students and
Fifth-year Applied Science — three
Period, a week, not more than two
hi the afternoon. This class has free
access in the evening.
Third-year Honour student. — one
period a wek and one evening.
Class 3 — Teacher training — free
access In the evenings.
Student, in Class 1 are urged to
make their applications Immediately
since applications will be filled in the
order received. Honour students must
have their applications initialled by
the heads of the departments involved.
A space will be provided to keep
Class 1 applications separate. Forms
will be available Friday morning,
September 25.
Class 1 students have been granted
two more evening periods a wek, and
free evenings, while Class 2 students
receive one extra period and one
evening. Both the afternoon and evening periods have ben lengthend one
hour, so that they will overlap.
Under these conditions, the stacks
can be used to enablo upper-classmen to study when the reading-room
is crowded.
Women's Leader
ierj
DOROTHY MYERS
Who is president of the Women's
Undergraduates Society. Last year
Miss Myers was the efficient secretary of the W. U. S„ and the
clan of '31. Min Meyer, hold, one
of the highest position, a woman can
occupy on the campus. She is in
charge of all women's organizations.
COMING EVENTS
FRIDAY, SEPT. 25-
Frosh Meeting, Aud.. noon
Badminton   Club,   Arts
to«,
noon.
Women's    Basketball
Club,
Arts 103, noon.
Soccer Club, noon, Arts 104
SATURDAY. SEPT. 26-
Can. Rugby, Varsity vs.
New
Westminster. Athletic P-uk.
.. p.m.
INITIATION!
TUESDAY:
Men's Athletic Meeting,
App.
Sc. 100.
Earl Vance Say*
Howdy to Frosh
Freshman clan was officially welcomed by the president, -Earl Vance at
three p.m. Wednesday and received instructions on matters relating to organization and government. After this,
he introduced to the freshmen tho
various member, of the Council.
Then were aa follow.: Pre.. M. U. &
Jack Thomson, Pres. W. U. S. Dorothy
Myers, Pre.. M. A. S. Gavin Dirom,
Pre.. W. A. S. Isobel McArthur, Secretary, Cecilia Long, Treaa. Marks
Collins, Pre*. L. S. E. William Whimster Junior Member, Howard Cleveland, was not prennt at this meet-
"Your Freshman year is not one
triumph or award, but a preparation,"
declared Earl Vance. He emphatically urged them to join the various
activities, stressing the value ot then
non-academic functions. After wishing
the frosh the best of luck in the com*
ing year, in their studies, and other
activities. Miss Dorothy Myers followed him with an explanation to tho
freshettes of the various rites of then*
coming initiation.
Following this, Cecelia Long gave
her address to the students. Jack
Thomson then spoke to the men expressing his hope that the members
of Arts' 35 would show as good ai
example of pep and enthusiasm as
their predecessors which he said, had
established a record hard to beat. He
also explained the program of the
ordeal through which they had to go
before being accepted as full-fledged undergrads. He Informed the students that on Friday noon (today) a
meeting ^gjLild be held in the Auditorium for the purpose of learning
yells.
Gavin Dirom, announced a coming
meeting of the Men's Athletic Association to be held on Tuesday next
in App. Sc. 100 at 12 noon. Isabel McArthur then addressed (he women.
After a long and hasty speech on
L. S. E. by William Whimster the
meeting closed.
Senior Women
To Give Advice
To Freshettes
List   of   Big-Sisters   aid   Freshette
Charge. Announced By Women's
Undergraduate Society
Any Freshette. or Senior Matriculants who hav. not been aulgned to
Big Sisters should Lave their name.
with Mary Matheson, Women'. Letter Rack.
The complete list of Seniors and
Freshettes is a. follow.:
Grace Adams: Ethel Asser, Eileen
Allchin. Dorothy Allen: Ingrld Anderson, Isobel Bain. Mary., Allen:
Margaret Beaumont, May Bescoby.
Amy Atherton: Franc. Battles, Una
Bligh. Alice Baker; Mlna Bodie,
Jean Bogardle. Irene Ramage: Leona
Nelson, Patricia McKlnnon. Isobel
Bescoby: Blanche Bostock, Maxine
Brown. Mabel Brown: Katharine
Breasby, Marion Brink. Kathleen
Bingay: Patricia Brown, Mabel
Brown. Margaret Bird: Margaret
Winter, Margaret Dyson. Ruth Bostock: Jessie Campbell, Donalda Carson.
Dorothy Butler: Lorna Carson, Eleanor Butler. Elizabeth Calverley:
Rita Canfield, Grace Clarke, Jean
Cameron: Margaret Clotworthy,
Katharine Coles. Jean H. Cameron:
(Please turn to Page Three)
The librarians wish it. to be understood that these regulations are subject to modification. Until a change
is announced, hov/ever, they will be
enforced absolutely as they stand.
Mr. Lanning will be in charge of
line stacks.
Statistics Bureau
Reports on Varsity
The Dominion Bureau of Statistic,
today inued its Preliminary Report
on Universities and College's for 1030
showing a university pad. enrolment of 37,400, of whom 33,081 (24334
men and 8,777 women) attended the
full union. Of these, 81 men and
283 women were post-graduate students, the. remainder undergraduate.
a I^Jj^^ diplomas granted.
degree, or licences, 64 doctorates, and
109 honorary doctors' degree.. From
this it i. calculated that 3,500 new
male and 1,300 new female graduates
are produced annually, while 12 per
cent of the mend and 7 per cent of the
women proceed to higher degrees.
The rate is sufficient to produce 3
per cent of university graduates in
the adult population in something
like 50 years, The present proportion
is probably not far from 2 per cent
which is the percentage for the United States.
Financial reports show that the average current cost of a year's instruction in a Canadian university,
(not counting the student's board,
lodging, and other personal expenses
for books, etc.) is about $494. Of this
amount the average student pays $116
in fees, has 3231 paid for him by the
provincial government, 304 paid from
the income of property set aside for
the purpose, and the remaining $53
paid from a number of sources, the
foremost of which is church contributions. In addition to the current
expenditure there is the cost of depreciation on university property
used, the value of which for each
student is 32,745 including lands,
buildings and equipment. Calculating
this, from a record of capital expenditures, to be in the neighborhood of
$100 annually, the total cost to the
university of accommodating a student for a year approaches $600. A
university course lasting four years
costs the university about $2,400 of
which it collects $464, or almost 20
per cent from the student.
New Line of Indignities II
Outlined by Thomson
For Frosh Initiation
Women to Wear Mis-Mated Stockings While
Men Will Endure Green Ties And
Socks Over Trousers
President M
Once more Freshmen, gloated over
by the Sophomore, and upper.dan-
men, will go through that traditional
weird ceremony called hazing or initiation. The program as outlined by
Jack Thomson to the second-year
student, at noon Wednesday and to
the newcomer. In the afternoon 1.
one which contain, much to make the
Frosh quail before the coming ordeal.
Placard, with the bearer', name
will again be worn, but beret, will
be replaced by small green tie. for
the men, while the women must endure green hair-ribbon*. Th. freshettes must also wear unmatched
stockings and carry umbrellas, rain
or shine.
But this is not all. They must give
up their nata In the bunes to all
upper clanmen and women, and
Freshmen driving car. will not be
permitted to drive them down the
main Mall, but must instead take the
road behind the Applied Science
Building. They will not be allowed
to park their cars in the first two
rows, being permitted to use only the
third.
Placards
Every freshman must purchase his
green tie, which will cost fifty cents,
on Friday morning, and will at the
same time receive a ticket to the
Canadian Rugby game at Athletic
Park on Saturday night. The material for placard, will also be distributed then.
Every member of the Freshman
clpn i. required to print his or her
0^-P -SSL M&&
The placard is to be worn from Monday 28 until the Right of the Frosh
Reception. It is claimed that then
placards are not a mark of inferiority, but a mean, of enabling the
rest of the students of the University
to become acquainted with the newcomers. In thi. way it i. expected
that by next Friday night the atudenta will know each other well
enough to speak without an introduction.
Initiation Event.,
Today and tomorrow afternoon the
Frosh will build a bonfire on approximately the nme rite as last year's
namely, near the new stadium. The
Freshman gangs will build the pyre
from the material which was removed from the stadium sjte. They
must keep guard over thi. until it
i. lit on Saturday night. An appeal
ha. been made to the Sophomore, not
to light thi. fire while the Frosh ar.
at the Canadian Rugby game, during
which time there will be no guard.
On Saturday evening at 5:45 p.m.
the Freshmen will go to the V. A. C.
gymnasium at Athletic Park, where
the hazing and many other mysterious rites will be performed, after
which the newcomer, wltnen the
game. They will then be transported
by the B. C. Electric busea to the
University where the bonfire will be
Ut at 11:30
The grand finale of the initiation
is the Frosh Reception, to be held on
Friday, October 2.   This will be the
climax to the Freahmena' introduction to the University.
Tremendous Rush of Orders
Keeps Book Exchanges Busy
Many Orders Already Filled and Ready to be tailed far-
Line of Students Shows Huge Success of
Beckett's Business
"Books, books, and still more
books," is what we need in the Bo^k
Exchange states Kenneth Beckett
who is in charge. We have about two
hundred orders placed and only a
few books to fill them with, so I
might as well say that anybody who
has books which are still on the cal-'
endar has those books sold if he will
only bring them in.
Business has certainly been rushing in this newest venture of the student body, so much so that the staff
is working till midnight straightening
up after a day's work. Orders are being filled as fast as possible, but it
has been necessary to close for certain periods owing to the extreme
rush of orders. Those who have left
orders are asked not to bother the
staff by coming around two or three
times a day, as the names of thojc
whose orders have ben filled will
be posted on the Notice Board in the
quad.
Tlie- following are asked to call at
the Book Exchange for their orders:
Irene Harris, Hilda Wood, George
Nelson, Jean Munn, Ruth Tisdall, 1)
Gray, Beth Gage, C. S. Whitten, E
Rogers, R. Matheson, Ray Brunt, An
ita King. Bowen, R. A. Findlay, E\
Mercer, Ford, W. Mathers, Sonny
Nemetz, Eric Hopkins, Janet Mowbray, G. Warner, I. Hilton, W. D
Wallace, Katherine Coles, Cornish,
Eric Bennett, E. W. Kennedy, Alec
Manson
Violet Forrester. Alec Clarke, Don
Jackson, N. Wilson, G. S. Palmer,
Bob Brooks, W. J. Andrew, Marian
McMillan, Frank Dyer, Margaret Hurley, June Smith, Betty Mason, Claire
Sauder. J. Chilcott, Sarah Robson,
J. Stobbs, Nancy Symes, G. Pringle
Doreen Gibson, A. J. Rennie, Bianco,
Irene Elgie, M. Jenkins, H. Forrest,
June Duncan.
Dorothy Walker, Gordon Cummingj.
Sandford, Doug. Perkins,.Gordon Wilson, Herb. Gallagher, A. Fowler, Eva
Hall, Miss Roberts, Miss Davies, Annie Ensor, S. Chan, M. McGill, D
Curtis, Davidson, Sam Smith, Tom
Brown, 1 Claire.
Miss Whellan, E. Lougheed, A. C.
White, Jean Fraser, Cliff Yolland, J.
Dangelzer, G. Luxton, N. Hacking,
Grayson, J. W. McGinn, Jones-Clott-
worthy.
(Please turn to Page Two)
MMMIMM^nA
.u.s. I
JACK THOMSON
During hla Varaity career Jack
Thomson has distinguished himself
a. manager of the Canadian Rugby
Intermediates. While carrying these
duties, he took over the reigns of
the treasurership when Bob Fraser
retired owing to ill health. Thi. year
he heads one of the peppiest organizations on the Campus, the Men's
Undergraduate Society.
J. Gibson Visits
Student Meet
University of B. C. was represented
during the summer at one of the
most important atudent conferences
of the current year. As delegate ot
the International Relation. Club, and
a. guest of the Carnegie Endowment
lor International Peace, James A.
Gibson attended the British and American Student. Conference on International Affairs, held at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, July
12 to IB. Th. conference, designed
to aid in promoting Anglo-American
ReLUofta, was called by, Nlchpla.
Murray Butler, president of Columbia University and of the Carnegie
Endowment, in collaboration with
.Viscount Cecil of Chelwood. Twenty-eight student, from Great Britain
croned the Atlantic and met with
twenty-four members of International Relations Clubs from United
States and four from Canada.
The conference sessions occupied
several days of the week, discussions
centering in three commissions: What
Follows the Pact of Paris, Disarmament, and International Regional
Organizations. Resolu t i o n s were
formulated and presented at concluding plenary sessions, featured by extended discussion and occasional repartee. Open meetings were addressed
by prominent speakers on topics of
international interest.
One entire day was given over to a
trip to Detroit, including a tour of
inspection of the Ford Motor Company's plant at River Rouge, Michigan. After luncheon at the Detroit
Yacht Club, the delegates were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Fore1, in the Rose Garden of
the Ford Estate near Dearborn, Michigan. A number of the American
delegates accompanied the British
representatives to Washington, D. C,
where several days were spent before
the party sailed for England on August 25.
Gibson also attended several sessions of the Fourth Biennial Conference of the Work! Federation of Education Associations at Denver, Colorado. He was asked to address the
section on Colleges and Universities
President Greets
Student Body
Chancellor and Deans Stress
Opportunities of University Career; President
Asks for Co-operation
"Both students and faculty should
be on a mutually co-operative basis,"
declared President Klinck in hla opening addreu on Tueaday afternoon.
Touching upon limitation, more rigid
selection, and reasons why student.*
fail, he expressed the opinion that
good atudenta Mill have a fair chance
in the university.
' The Chancellor, Dr. R. E. McKechnie, welcomed freshmen to an institution which they could well be proud
of, both for its high reputation on thia
continent and for the high quality of
it. faculty.
"One of the hardest things that can
be done 1. to atop tiie growth of the
University," he said, for In apite of
attempts at limitation, the regtetra-
tion doe. not differ by more than
forty from that of this time last year.
"The University is not receiving the
support and sympathy It deserves
from the citizens of this province, and
this ia not due to the type of courses
offered or the quality of the gradu-
ate.," said Dean Buchanan. The em*
phaaia pf newspaper write-up. on social life here, and the fact that Vancouver nea the atudenta In their
lighter moments were reason, ho offered for till, condition.
Prof. J. M. Turnbull, reprennt-
ing Dean Brock, who ia attending tho
Empire Univeralty Conference in Edinburgh, atreand tiie friendly attitude of the professor, and the need
of hard work In th. Science faculty.
In welcoming new-comer, to tho
faculty of Agriculture, both full
undergrads and those taking the one-
year course, Dean Clement expressed
hla wiah of becoming peraonally acquainted with all.
Eugenie Lid
Literary Staff Announces Euterpe's
Early Visit to Campus In
Seductive Mood
The Literary Staff of the "Ubyssey" is still trying gaily to achieve
the impossible. Scorned by more
virile associates, cheerily ignored by
the campus as a whole, they Oont
to maunder about the mounts
into ecstasies over the coff
spring, if any, and" speak 1«.,
of things withVlong names like
temporary ^literature."
In short, they are attampting to ,1
out a popularly read Literary Sun
plement.
While the date of this epochal event
is not yet set, it will probably be in
a month or two. The well-known
Muse is an evasive and unpuncHuu
lady at best. In fact, in her worst
moments, she is positively suspected of
being Bohemian. We cannot promise,
but we hope that such will be her
appearance when she next visits tilt.
campus.
We hope, in fact, to greet her when
she has doffed her horn-rimmed
spectacles (with which she is wont
to deceive the highbrows and disdain the lowbrows), ai'd bought herself an Empress Eugenie hat of the
oockie >.-. with • .wir'ing feather aa
ldhg as a Soccer write-up.
on steps which students are taking
to promote better- understanding in
international relations.
THE FIRST WEEK
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Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
2L% HbgHH^g
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Preu Association)
lamed every Tuesday and Friday by the Student
Publication Board of the University of British Columbia,
West Point Orey.
Phone Point Orey 691
Mall Subscription rate: 33 per year
Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-Himie Koshevoy
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors
Tues. Issue, Mairi Dingwall; Frl. Issue, Doris Barton
Sport Editor, J. Wilfred Lee; Feature Editor, E. J. Costain
Associate Editors: Frances Lucas, Mollle Jordan,
Art McKenzie, Rosemary Winslow, Cecil Brennan
Literary Editor, Frances Lucas
Exchange Editor, Nathan Nemetz
Columnist, R. Grantham
Assistant Editors, Tom Howe, Norman Hacking; others
yet to be appointed
News Manager, St. John Madeley
Reportorial Staff: Several auorted reporters; others yet
to be appointed
Business Manager, Reg. Price	
Friday, September 25, 1931
A—" — IM
Pipe and Pen
R. GRANTHAM
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1931
The Rag's Progress
Work is now commencing on the fourteenth
volume of what they used to call in Fairview
"The Ubeecee." This miniature journal appeared monthly to regale the litterati of those
prehistoric days. Later the issue was boosted
to one, and then to twice a week. Eight pages
of four columns were filled with the prowess
of our stout predecessors. After the trek to
Point Grey a five-column "Ubyssey" emerged
from chaos.
During the last session the "Ubyssey" increased in size, and added a sixth column,
while further increase in size and still another
column this year present the opportunity for
greater Journalistic progress, and allow space
for all activities.
The session is now off to a good start, and
as the recognized vehicle and interpreter of
Student opinion, the "Ubyssey" re-states its
main aims and objects.
1 "To record and to advertise those activities of the student body which shall, in the
opinion of the Publications Board, be considered of legitimate and sufficient news
value."
2 "To offer constructive criticism of acts
and conditions affecting the student body."
3 "To provide students with a medium for
acceptable literary and critical expression."
To live up to these aims and objects is the
steadfast purpose of the Publications Board.
We wish to make clear, however, that so long
aa the university expects us to publish a fair
and impartial newspaper, we intend to exercise the privileges that go with newspaper
publishing, namely "the freedom of the press,"
except when "not for publication" is requested
by those in contact with the paper.
Commercialising Initiation
Initation'haa gone off on rather a queer tack
this year since on looking over the plans for
the Freshman tortures it appears that the
Council Overlords have fallen into the commercial hands of one Bob Brown. The initiation will wind up at Athletic Park where it
is advertised as a special attraction for all and
sundry to attend and bring the financial stuff
the Jheads of the park.
Commercialize is rather a low business
i -again it is of little value except as
loo for the Canadian Rugby Club. The
ten must pay fifty cents for their green
Iw ties and get a ticket for the game at the
rk. The ties cost the newcomers twenty-
' five cents and the other twenty-five, we understand, goes as a donation to Mr. Brown. The
donation seems an unnecessary one in view of
the fact that the attraction of initiation
should be of enough value to Athletic Park
to allow tiie Freshmen in free. Far be it from
us to derograte tiie worthiness of training the
newcomers to attend the games and thus boost
their alma mater spirit but why pay for the
priveleges when the majority of those attending will be performing on the field.
To the senior the initiation is a boring affair,
to the junior it has a bit more interest, but to
the sophomore it is one of great opportunity
to wreak vengance for the treatment suffered
the year before. Thus the Sophs will not mind
paying any sum for the chance to wreak
havoc among the Freshmen ranks. And now
look at the Frosh—what opinion have they if
any? The newcomer usually quivers in his
boots or her slippers as the case may be at
impending ordeal. To suffer the indignities on
the campus and then to parade downtown in
a not too disorderly fashion to give vent to
any exuberance left are fair tactics but to
end the ceremony as a public spectacle is
somewhat of a letdown and also a little hum-
ilating. Thus we advise against the Athletic
Park project.
t
CLASS AND CLUB NOTES
3
Initiation has been decreasing in severity at
U. B. C. in recent years, following the present
trend in schools, colleges and universities all
over the continent.
Initiation This year, however, there are
a number of new and objectionable features. I understand that the initiation
proceedings are to be carried out before the
general public at Athletic Park. Last year's
Council refused to consider such an arrangement, and I think the present Council is making a mistake. If there must be initiation, it
should not be made a public spectacle for commercial purposes.
And another thing. There is one stunt pulled
last year that student authorities should check
before it becomes a custom, namely, cutting
[swaths in Freshmen's hair.   Besides being an
"Kla-how-ya," '35 Tuum Est!"   Thus may
be summed up the greeting of the rest of the
University to the Freshman class, couched
cryptically in three languages
Kla-how-ya!     —compressed,  but   powerful.
And now for the translation:
"Kla-how ya" is Chinook for "Welcome" or
"Greetings," or "Glad to meet you"—who does
know the exact meaning? For years efforts
have been made to establish this word firmly
in the undergraduate vocabulary, with the result that editors of the Ubyssey sometimes
greet the new students in editorials entitled
"Kla-how-ya"! Presidents of the Alma Mater
Society often use it in speeches of welcome to
Freshrron, and at Homecoming it is almost
sure to occur in one of the addresses. However, as yet most students never use it except
in the "Kla-how-ya" yell, and the good old
English greetings-—hullo, howdy and harya—
seem in no danger of being displaced in ordinary campus parlance.
"Tuum Est," the motto of the. University of
British Columbia, is variously translated "it
is thine" and, more vigorously, "it's up to
you," I prefer the latter interpretation, but
which is correct I have never Itnown
* *   *
It was unfortunate that the gowned guides
failed to exhibit the sanctum of the scribes to
the touring groups of Freshmen on Monday.
A scene of intense industry had
A Serious been prepared in anticipation of
Oversight    visitors and rehearsals were held.
There sat the Chief in his shirt
sleeves, pipe ablaze, pencil scribbling at a terrific rate. From time to time he barked for a
copy boy upon a certain subordinate, also coat-
less, and experimenting to discover the minimum number of pulls at his pipe per minute
necessary to keep it going, would dash madly
from some place or othef to another place with
a sheaf of paper. Others of the staff were
working at fever heat, too—during the rehearsals.
eee
The Ubyssey is free to air members of the
Alma Mater Society. On Tuesday there
seemed to be some doubt about this, hence
the information. One Freshette
Campus popped into the Pub with open
Rackets purse, apparently prepared to purchase a paper. Upon being informed that this was not necessary, she seized a
copy and started to depart. The full implication of the situation coming home to her, however, she returned for a second copy.
Wild talk was afloat that afterndbn about
the possibilities of selling such things as a
year's library seating accomodation to Freshmen, and one racketeer boasted of having collected several first payments on Ubyssey subscriptions. Such activities are actually dishonest, and I take pleasure therefore in drawing attention to the fact that once the tuition
fee, Alma Mater fee and caution money are
paid, "Tuum Est"—which in this case may be
interpreted "it is thine."
• *   •
If Freshmen are told often enough that they
are men and women, they will soon be convinced of it. Student officials declare that it
is so, faculty members confirm it
Stripping and with such a machinery of
the Gears suggestion at work, great results
should be obtained. The Dean of
Agriculture, however, stripped the gears when
in his welcoming address he spoke of students
as "boys and girls." What is the Freshman to
think about himself now? There is a danger
of mental complexes if he broods like this: "It
seems I am a boy—yet I ought to be a man."
Becoming too self-conscious, he may retire into himself and check the development of his
whole personality; or, in a pathetic effort to
add years, he may take to a pipe and an assertive collegiatism.
When you see a Freshman with a pipe,
therefore, you can conclude that he is in a disturbed mental state, and that probably he has
an inferiority complex.
A perusal of the last issue of the Ubyssey
reveals an extravagant use of the word "college." The Chancellor will open the "college,"
said a front page leading article. On
"College" the sport page there was a reference
to the "Point Grey College." An
editorial announced that "again a new collegiate year opens."
There are certain institutions that are explicitly called "colleges," but I do not think
that the word should be used as a synonum for
"university." It is so used in the popular "college" films and stories, and the connotations
thereby gained are such as to render the word
inapplicable to any institution that claims to
be a university.
Radio Club
Those Interested in any plana of
Radio work are invited to attend the
first meeting of the Radio Club to
be held Tuesday noon, in App. Sc.
202.
Members of the club hope this year
to do experimental work on vacuum
tubes and associated radio apparatus.
There will also be visitors to local
broadcasting stations and papers will
be presented both by students and
by local experts.
The activities of the club have*
proven very popular' in previous
years and are only open to members
of the club.
CHESS club
V. C. U.   Drescribes
Aims
Objects of the Varaity Christian
Union are "To stimulate faith and to
further evangelistic work among students by upholding the Fundamental
Truths of Christianity.
The activities of the Union include,
dinners, house-parties, squashes, conduction of services in local churches,
and daily meetings on the campus.
The V. C. U. is associated with the
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship of
Canada, U. S. A., England, Australia,
and New Zealand.
All interested are invited to attend
the first meeting to be held in Arts
204, at 12.05 Thursday the 24th.
The Chen Club will open its new
season with a meeting of its members, old and new, which will be held
on Monday, September 27 at noon, in
the new club room in the north-east
corner of the Gym. At the meeting,
President Reid Fordyce will welcome
the members and outline the program
for the coming year. Two tournaments
will be held in the Autumn and two
in the Spring. The first will be a
lightning tournament in which no
handicap is given, and the second is a
handicap tournament for all members. The highlights of the ncond
term are the grand knockout tournament, and the faculty tournament at
which student, will match wits with
their professors. The executive is con •
sidering several innovations which
will be discussed at the meeting. Fo"
the benefit of Its members the club
will take the British Chen Magazine
which contains annotated publications of actual games played by tiie
master-minds of chew. All who play
chen are urged to join the club, a<i
should, thon who would like to learn
the ncreta of this ancient and fascinating game.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
As there are five vacancies in the
Historical Society, third year students Interested in History are asked
to apply. Papers are read by member. In their fourth year and meetings are held fortnightly. The general topic thi. year 1. British Columbia History. Application, should be
made to Isobel Bescoby, Arte '32 or
Mamie Wallace, Arte '32.
PLAYERS CLUB
Applications for membership in the
Player's Club should be made before
noon on Wednesday, September 30.
They should be deposited in the box
provided for the purpose in lower
Arte Hall, near the Players' Club
notice board. A few vacancies for
"technical membership" are .till open
and applications may be made in the
nme way.
WOMEN'S GYM CLUB
Aa the date of the Senlor-Frnhette
tea clashes with that of the Oym. Club
tea, the Gym. tea i. postponed until
Tuesday at the nme time and the
same place. Freshettes nre assured ot
a hearty welcome, and are asked to
come as early as possible. All other
women Interested in Gfm. are invited to attend.
Correspondence   j
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:—
Permit me to call attention to an
error in your last inue. In your
English Rugby story, you announce
my appointment a. coach to the Varsity second division team. Thi. appointment ha. not yet been made,
May I auggest that your surplus
apace would be far more appropriate'
ly devoted to write-ups of Jack Tyr-
whlt and Buck Yeo, the two senior
coaches. Perhaps it ia unneceaaary
to remind you that Tyrwhlt haa done
more for English Bugby in thi. university than any other individual.
Yours,
R. A. PILKINGTON.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
The Chemistry Society was organized in 1916 with Mr. F. Emmons as
president. It is the object of the society to create an interest in the subject, rather than to supplement the
knowledge of the lecture room.
Normally two meetings are held
each month. Of these one is a closed
meeting, held in the home of some
member, at which members of the
society read papers prepared by
themselves. The other is open to all
students Interested, and at It members of the Faculty and chemists
from the city speak.
Membership is open to all students
taking Chem. 3 or higher courna, and
money obtained from the fees is und
for printing and binding paper*. Thi.
year it i. hoped that there will be a
prize for the beat paper.
Anyone Interested la Invited to attend the open first meeting, to be
held in Sc. 300 on Wednesday, September 30. Dr. Allardyce will be the
speaker.
THOTH CLUB
A meeting of all old members of
Thoth, and any who are interested
in the work of this Society will be
held in Arte 201 on Tuesday next at
noon. Mi. Pllklngton, a former Grand
Scribe, will outline the Grand Ballet
to be prennted at Home-coming.
Oulam Dah!
Letter. Club
Five vacancL. have been left in
the Letter. Club for members
who will be elected early this term.
Application for membership from
atudenta of the two upper year,
(mould be nnt to the secretary, Min
Mary Fallls, not later than Tuesday
noon, September 29.
The first meeting of the year will
be held next Tuesday at the home
of Mrs. J. N. Ellis, 1742 Fortieth Avenue West. Mr. Bob. McLarty will give
a paper on Sinclair Lewis.
Poetry Booklet
Shows Worth of
Under-grad Work
The ncond venture of Its kind in
nearly a dozen years, a modest little
blue-and-gold paper-back makes its
appearance on the campus. It is »
chap-book the joint work of the Letters' Club and the Literary Staff of
the "Ubyssey", compiled last term
from back files and from immediate contributions.
The score of short poems which
make it up are all the work of writers
associated with one or the other of
these two organizations. They are
individual in form and context, but
not one of them lacks at least ono
"living line," without which a distinguished critic has said there is no
poetry.
Space and time are lacking to go
into a detailed description of the contents of the little volume. But especially to be noted are "Sonnets to the
Early Elizabethan Poets," with which
the book opens; the exquisite 'Char-
mlan;" the fresh form and vitality
of the poem beginning "But yesterday the earth he trod . . .;" and the
quiet loveliness of the last poem,
'Hail, Mary!"
The book may be obtained at the
Book Store for a nominal price.
LOST
Between University and Land Endowment Office via Union College
trail. Black Waterman's Fountain-
Pen. Plean return to Anna C. Fulton.
•  •  •
Two tennis racquet, from a locker
in the gym. Any information on
whereabout, of racquet, brought to
letter rack will be appreciated.—D.
Perkins.
Book Exchange
News
(Continued from Page One)
Books for the following courses a.*o
in demand at the Book Exchange, and
any copies turned in will be sold.
French 1.
Mathematics 1.
Chemistry 1.
Biobgy 1.
Geography 1.
Geology 1.
History 1. History, 10, 11, 13, 14. It
15, and 20.
Geography 1.
Latin 1.. 2.
Second and Third Year Scier.cj
books.
French 2, 3, 4
Mathematics 2, 10, 16. Mathemat;cs3
urgent.
Chemistry 2, 3, 4, 7, 9, 10.
Tobacco Abolished
At U. of Nebraska
A bill in the state legislature of
Nebraska abolishes tobacco in all
forms on the grounds of the University of Nebraska, of the normal
schools, and of the high schools of tha
state. This bill applies to the university stadium, so henceforth if the bill
becomes a law gridiron fana will
watch games without chewing their
cigars, or otherwise venting their feeling. In smoke.
The bill has passed the Senate and
has been nnt to the House.
LOST
Silver broach nt "with brilliant.,
Finder plean notify M. Beall throng
letter rack.
unnecessary humiliation, it may easily constitute a liability in practical ways to individuals. Such "barbarous" treatment would
make a mockery of all the assurances that
Freshmen are "welcome," that they are" men"
and "fellow students."
What man hath done, man can do.
* •    *
Riches are not an end of life, but an instrument of life.—Beecher.
* *     •
Self-respect—that corner stone of all virtues
—is of priceless value.—Sir John Herschell.
The Editor of The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Having been at the University of
British Columbia for les sthan a wejk.
I have not y«t formed very sound
opinions of this University. I can,
however, uy with sincerity that my
first impressions of Vancouver and of
the University of British Columbia
are very .jleasant ones
I would like to convey, through the
medium of the "'Ubysny", to the
Alma Mater Society, and all other
student organizations the best wishes
for a successful nwloii from the Students Union of the University of Alberta.
I feel that for promoilng a spirit of
mutual friendship and common purpose, the Student Exchange Plan is
one of the most effective methods in
un among Canadian universities. Tnb
year thre Alberta students have taken
advantage of the Exchange; and I
hope to take back with me as' many
new idea, and kindly feeling, as my
colleagues will, who ate now attending the University of Toronto.
Sincerely,
H. i REVEV.
Musical Society
Will   Present
Varied" Program
« -*-■—~-—
In keeping with the high aims and
ideals of an academic body, the Musical Society will endeavor to surpass
previous efforts to create a musical
atmosphere of high calibre.
The policy of the production of
opera will be continued; classical,
choral and orchestral music will be
studied. Commencing Monday, September 28, application, and testing
of the various applicants will take
place a. follow.:
Monday noon—general meeting ot all
old and prospective members. Monday
12:30—tryouts for pianists. Tuesday
12:00—tryouts for sopranos. Wednesday 12:00—tryouts for altoa Thursday 12:00—tryouts for tenors. Friday
12:00-tryoute for bane*. Monday,
October 13, 12:00-tryouta for strings.
Tuaaday, October 16, 12:00-tryoute
for woodwind* braana and percussion. Wednesday, October 17, 12:00-
final tryouts and applications for
stage, and electrical department* Friday, October 18, 12:00-complete en-
nmble.
Instrumentalists plean bring instrument, and stands. Application
blank, may be obtained from room
207 Auditorium Building.
Ihr futhtrrattg of Srittefa (Kolumbia
Information to Students
MEN'S OYM CLUB
The Men's Oym. Club will hold its
first meeting of the year Thursday,
October 1, in Arte 108, at 12:10. All
members are urged to attend. Any
who are interested are welcome.
EXECUTIVE NOTICE
Arnold Henderson, Graduate Manager of the Alma Mater Society, urges
Club executives to get busy and turn
in their budgets for the coming year
by Saturday, 1 p.m. Any society or
club not having its budget in on
time will be nverely dealt with *v
Council.
CITY PLANNING COURSE
"Introductk
m to City Planning"  is
a new couJ
■ being offered for the
first time SB
■the College of Pacific
A non-tesfl
lil course, the nmeator'a
works ^i^|
■made up of field trips
to exajS^H
Itual conditions as well
as a ^^H
If the history  of city
nlannj^B^H
■Mtruvtor is to be How-
ard f^^H
■■•chltect and secretary
of .JBBBBBBBal
BCity Planning Com-
miSaaaaaaaaal
MATHEMATICS CLUB
There are a few vacancies to be
filled in the Mathematics Club. Then
tire limited to student* in their third
and fourth years who are specializing
in Mathematics. Send your applications in at once, stating your course
and last year's standing to Gwen
Humphreys, Arts Letter Rack.
WINE FOR CHILDREN
French school children hereafter
will be given instruction in "appreciation of wine."
The semi-official newspaper Le
Temp, aaid the government has made
the subject part of the required curriculum and that pupils of all ages
would be given lectures on the healthful qualities of French wines.
1
FEES
All cheques must be certified and made payable to
"The University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar is Recommended.
1.   The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full and Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and Science-
First Term, payable or on before Oct. 5, ......$65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.09
$125.00
In Social Service Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Applied Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $90.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 85.00
$175.00
In Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Nursing and Public Health-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable or on before Oct. 5, $40.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 35.00
$75.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 5,....$10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 5, .$ 5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 5, $12.50
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 5, 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 5, 5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before
Oct. 5,—First Registration $30.00.
Each Subsequent Session  5.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be
exacted of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for the support of the Alma Mater Society. It was
authorized by the Board of Governors at the request of
the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use
of special materials in laboratories, etc. If tiie balance
to tiie credit of a student falls below $1.50 a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediatey after October 5 and January 18 the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees
that steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from
classes while the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 5 shall pay
their fees at the time of registration, failing which they
become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:
Regular supplemental examination,
per paper   $ 5.00
Special examination, per paper .... 7.50
Graduation     25.00
Rereading, per paper   2.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two
weeks before the examination, special examination fees
when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeks before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar. ^a^pi^ij^aB)i^sjjsj»s.a;S|»^s»a^BS|^
\
\
Friday, September 25,1931
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
S.C.M. Reviews
Work Of Camp
Since the annual trek from the
campus last spring, two important
events have been Included in the activities of the S. C. M. 'A. soon a.
the annual Spring Camp at Sunnt
Beach had ended, preparations were
made for a Pacific Student Conference at Bowen Island.
At the Spring Camp from April 25
to May 2 nventy students studied
under capable leadership the "Problems of the Modern World," in the
light of Christian teachings, (and enjoyed the social fellowship of camp
life.
The Pacific Area Conference was
held at Bowen Island June IS to 21.
During the week over one hundred
delegates and leaders of nine different nationalities gathered together to
discun problems—political, economic,
social, cultural, and ethical—of the
Pacific Basin. Representatives came
from twenty-one colleges and universities In Japan, China, New Zealand, Hawaii, the United States and
Canada. Delegates and leaders were
officially welcomed to the Conference
on Monday, June IS, by President
Klinck and Dean Bollert of thi. University. Following the official welcome there was a busy week of ad-
dresns, discunions and forums.
During the Conference a continuation committee was selected for the
purpon of arousing Interest in and
promoting the study ot Pacific Problems In the Universities from which
representatives were p r e s e nt.
Throughout the summer the local S.
C. M. has held diacuuion groups
every two weeka to atudy Problems
relating to the Far West and the, Far
East.
Militarists Review
Summer Activity
A meeting will be held, of all members of the C.O.T.C, on Tuesday,
September 20, In Agriculture 100.
Prospective member, will be welcomed. It has been definitely announced that a ten-day training camp
will be held at Victoria during the
notice board.
Five member, of the Corp. were
nlected for flying training at Camp
Borden and report themnlvea »s
most enthuaiaatlc over the flrat year's
work. Other members completed their
ncond year, and Messrs. Murray
Thornber, and Plant acquired their
pilots' winga on completing the third
term of the oourn. Lieut. Plant has
now been accepted aa an officer In the
B. C. A. F.
The Canadian Small Arm. School
was held at Sarcee, Alberta, thi. year,
the Corps being granted two vacancies
which were filled by Lieut. Souths/
and'Cadet W. T. Brown, who report
a most enjoyable and instructive six
week, courn. *
Captain MacBrayne and C. Q. S..
A. A. Smith will probably be carrying
on the preparation of candidate, fur
examination.
Militia order, published during the
summer state that Lt.-Col. H. F. O.
Letsen (Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering) will command tne
contingent as from October 4, 1931.
Freshette Orgies
Set For Friday
Regulations for Freshettes have
been announced by the W. U. S.
Every Freshette must wear a green
hair-ribbon, unmatched stockings, and
a placard on her back, bearing her
name. She must also carry an umbrella at all times. A hair-ribbon,
placard, ticket for the Rugby Game
Saturday night, and a ticket to the
Freshette supper, may be purchased
today In the Quad, for fifty cents.
Any Freshette not wearing all her
insignia of servitude by Monday may
expect serious consequences.
Supper will be served in the Oym
on Friday at 5, beforo the womens'
Initiation. It is not necessary for the
girls to go home, as they can stay for
the supper and then go straight to the
ceremony. Senior., and nny Freshettes
without tickets, will be charged fifteen
cents for supper. All Freshettes will
bring their handbook, and pencil to
thc mltlation.
Freshmen and Freshettes are not
allowed to drive down the centre
hall or un the flrat three rowa of the
parking apace. They must also give
up their nate in the bun. to the
upper years. Students breaking any of
then rules will be dealt with by a
committee of Sophomores.
LOOT DECREASES
AT CALIFORNIA
Students at the University of California are reforming. So thinks Patrolman Donald H. Simpson who has
recently held the nmi-annual raid on
houn. along Fraternity Row which
L hi. beat.
Thi. I. all the "borrowed" loot the
policeman obtained from the nven
fraternity houn.: six red lantern., one
fire enape sign, and three bran firo
nozzle*. The usual truck to carry away
the "souvenirs" was not required thi.
year.
Is the traditional "college spirit"
dlnppearlng, or ia a newer spirit developing?
SENIOR WOMEN TO GIVE
ADVICE TO FRESHETTES
(Continued from Page One)
Yvonne Cornelius, Ruth Cuthberteon.
Ruth Cameron: Joan DangaLer, Helen Da we. Kathleen Campbell: Rhode
Dlsnll, Florence Dodaworth. Margaret j. Carder: QLdya Dean., Mary
d. Pender.   -
Lattice Cartwrlght: Lola Dunbar,
Margaret Duncan. Marian Canal-
man: Daphne Edward., Marjorie
Murry. Muriel Clarke: Mildred Fraser, Margaret Oalbralth. Dorothy
College: Norma Oallla, Chrletlna
Gardener. Nora Colquhoun: Tessle
Sadler-Brown, Doreen Olbson. Margaret Cornett: Margaret Gillette,
Katie Gillie..
Mary Crouch: Dorothy Gibbons,
Zella Gordon. Gertrude Day: Dorothy Gray, L. S. Grayaon. Mary de
Long: Jean Margot Greene, Rita
Gunther. Mary Dooley: Eva Hall,
Dorothy Haines. Norma Douglas:
Carol Hanna, Elizabeth Hurd. Stella
Dunn: Winifred Hill, Irma Hilton.
Margaret Ersklne: Faith Hodgson,
Doreen Holt, Jenie Ewart:  Audrey
/ layers' CInb
Takes Road,
Makes Record
With the highest record to date in
number of performances given, and
the lowest in point of deficit, "The
Young Idea" took the road April 24th
last on the Players' Club's annual
spring tour of the province.
Noel Coward's sprightly and brilliant comedy exceeding even that notable success 'Polly With a Past," with
Its total of twenty-five performance.,
was warmly received throughout the
interior. 'We especially appreciated the
cooperation of old grads," said Mr.
F. G. C. Wood, director. "At Kam-
loops, where we returned after an absence ot nven years, and also at
Revelstoke, Kelowna and Summer-
land."
The biggest houn encountered during the trip was In Victoria, where
the club played under the auspices
ot the Victoria Klwanls Club. The
smallest was at Qualicum Beach,
where the diminutive hall only nats
two hundred.
"But," added Mr. Wood. "This was
one of the most pleasing performances
of the trip from the point of view of
the cast and staff. The congeniality
and understanding of the audience
made playing to them fascinating
work."
From thi. friendly community also
came a substantial contribution to
the Stadium Fund, when the Women's
Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion
donated half their .hare of the gate
receipts.
The cast which went on tour was
the nme as that which played to
Vancouver houn., with the exception of the juvenile lead. The part
of "Sholto" wa. taken in the city
by Alfred Evan.. On tour, by a prearranged plan, Jack Sargent played
thi. part.
The thirteen member, of the cast
ran Into no unpleasant Incident., such
a. the superstitious might have predicted for them. The play, in comparison to last year's ornate and beautiful costume drama, "Friend Hannah," waa easy to produce, a special
nt of scenery having been made.
"More than once," Mr. Wood remarked, "we would arrive at a pl.ee
at five o'clock or later, and be ready
to go on at eight-fifteen."
Traveller, on the C. P. R. train
coming down at the end of the tour
were highly entertained at the burlesque performance which the "Young
Idea" troufce put on, the men taking
the women', parte and vice vecn.
"Altogether," concluded the director,
"with good houn., cordial audiences
and congenial cart, they proved to be
'Good Companions.' Indeed."
MINIATURE MUCK
Graduates
of U. B. C.
And All Others Who Are
Interested
In University Affairs
Don't let your interest in activities at Varsity
cease with graduation! Get the latest campus
news at first hand through the columns o! the
"Ubyssey" and do your part in the upbuilding
of an informed and appreciative public opinion,
on University matters which ia of vital importance to the future growth and progress of this
institution.
The "Ubyssey" will be mailed to you anywhere for only $3.00 for the entire 1931-32 session. You may pay when subscribing if you
wish; otherwise you will receive a bill in due
course.
Just send in your name and address to the
Business Office,
Publications Board,
University of B. C.
and   the "Ubyssey" will be   mailed to you
promptly.
"Keep in Touch with Your Alma Mater
Through the 'Ubyssey'"
Last Year's "TOTEMS" Now On Sale
at
BUSINESS  OFFICE
Room 303 Auditorium
Hughn. Mary Fallis: Flonle Hunt,
Mary Hunter. Evelyn Frankforth:
Evelyn Irving, Donlta M. Jaffa: Virginia Oloater: Effie* Johnstone, M.
Kllgour.
Olive Greene: Marjorie Lalng, Marjorie Larque. Margaret Greenlee.:
Dorothy Lawrence, Ruth Taylor.
Marian Hamilton: Jean Laurence,
Ruth Lundy. Marian Haines: Evelyn
Lyman, Dorrks Robinson. Pat Harvey:
Donna Leach.
Betty Jack: Margaret Stewart, Ir-
eno Elgie. Ruth Heighten: Mona
Morgan, Winifred Johnson, Norah
Hughes: Kathleen Taylor, Phyllis
Westover. Gwen Humphreys: Frances McQuarrle, Marjorie Jenkins.
Grace Knowlton: Janet McGlashan,
Margaret McKee. Dorothy Thompson: Mary McGeer, Elizabeth McKenzie.
Pauline Lauchland: Llla McKenzie,
Margaret 'McLaren. Label Bow.:
Rosalind Young, Katharine MacRae.
Earn. Thompson: Margaret Wilson,
Betty Wooland. Martha Lawaon:
Margaret Mitchell, Bella Newman.
Katharine Lee: Mlllloent Oatos, Lillian Ormond. Nordta Richardson:
Gertrude Nunn, Bather William..
Jeanne McGeachy: Aurll Steveneon.
Evelyn McGill: Loi. Stonehoun, Edna Stott. Helen Jackson: Mary
Thompaon, Ruth Tisdall.
Margaret McKensle: Zona Urqu-
hart, Peggy Wain. Eleanor McLood:
Irene Wallace, Leona Webster. Gladys Munton: Audrey Munton, Dorothy
Jean. Evelyn Lewia: Dorothy Osborne, Margaret Palmer. Dorothea
Lundoll: Emma Parks, Eileen Park-,
ville. Nora Maine.: Mildrer Patten,
Helen Pre...
Margot Marshall: Helen Pegg, Arabella, Pearson. Swanhllde Mathlaon:
Carmen Ralley, Nancy Ramny.
Katharine Mercer: Betty Robertson,
Katharine Robertson. Alice Morrow:
Sarah Robson, Jean Ron. Muriel
Murray: Jeaaica Ron, A. Rothsteln.
Label McArthur: Nettie Run, Label Ruther. K. McDiarmld: Florence
Scott, Lola Scott. Marian McDonald:
Beatrice Janton, Jean Ron. Helen
McKeachem: Ruth Sperling, Margaret Steele. Evelyn Kidd: Dorothy
Molone, Jean Munn. Dorothy Kelly: Beryl Ferguson, Eveleyn McCL-
ery.
Cecelia Long: Jean Murphy, Molly
Winkler. Beule Riley: Dorothy Wis-
mon, Sophie Witter, Mary Sadler:
Hilda Wood, Betty WooUand. Marjorie Scott: Alma Warner, Jennie
Zerelie. Vera Ccott: Nancy Brand,
Kathryn Milligan. Carol Sellers:
Winnona Armltage, Norma Bunt.
Betty Sledge: Marian Crall, Adeline
Men. Marian E. Smith: Vera Peters,
Katie Rackeyeft.
Margaret Wilson: Dorothy Hudson,
Evelyn Filmer. Enid Wyness. Myrtle Seattle, Beulah James. Enid Williams: Sally Martin, Namml Bengaa.
Margaret McNicol: Bella Weiss, Jean
Waley. Rhuna Osborne: Ron Whel-
an, Madeline Whltton. Irene Palmer: Claire Williams, Edna Wilson.
Margery Patterson: Beth Wilson.
Margaret Rathle: Mary Wlnckler,
Lorna Makepiece.
fe 1' e
Adventure
The none of this story is a low-
lying suburban locality where excavations are being carried on for a gasometer. For the last few days the
weather had been atrocious. Rainstorm followed rainstorm until the
centre of excavations became flooded. Four men, comprising a night
shift were engaged In operating hand pump, so that work might
be carried on in the morning. One of
the pumps started to leak and one
of the workers nt forth to get some
clay to form a temporary patch.
The hour was just after midnight;
the night extremely dark. After he
had walked a short distance the lantern which he carried blew out .'o
a strong gust of wind. A. the errand
was urgent, the messanger proceeded
in the dark to his destination, obtained the clay and nt out on his
way back.
He had proceeded a few yard, and
after, some difficulty with his shoes,
which always tried to stay behind in
the last mucky footprint, h. heard
the sound of someone's approach.
This was strange as the locality was
Isolated and nocturnal viaitors nonexistent. Stopping to listen, our hero
vainly peered into the inky black?
neu which surrounded him. To his
ears came the swish of olLkln trou-
nr-legs rubbing against one another
Locating the sound, our adventurous
messanger gaped at a Goliath of a
man who stood before him with one
arm extended. The visitor waa at
leaat nine feet tall,
"Hey there!" ahouted the astounded and badly frightened pumper,
"Who are you?"
The gaint made no reply but only
waved his other arm in a beckoning
motion.
From this point our story contains a lot of action, the first of which
1. on the part of our hero, Arriving
In the midst of the other three workmen about five ncond. later, he related hi. experience.
After a council of war, the entire
shift nt forth to encounter the gigantic gentleman, but not before two cf
them had suggested suspending operations for the night and Laving for
home. Armed with a piece of two b"
four and a couple ot apades, the warlike party arrived at the apot where
the stranger wa." last encountered.
Peering out of the lamplight Into the
gloom the four adventurer, perceived
the dim outline of the giant. One of
them, braver than the rest, advanced
a step or two and held the lantern
high above his head. Its rsy. revealed
airoilakln coat hung to dry on a ore**-
piece nailed to a pole.
Two minute, later four very relieved workmen resumed pumping.
Condensed Story follow, for
Freshmen
It is in the country. Some men are
making a hole. It la deep. One man
goes away from the hole. He has a
light. It is dark. The light goes out
He hears a noin. He is scared. He
nes a big man. He goes to tell the
other three men. The four men go to
hear the noin. It is not a ghost.
Q The Great U
Hand book Mystery
I
Litany Coroner
ii—■«▼
I think
A. I gaze upon
Th. many
New
Face, that I see
Among us.
That
Darwin may,
Perhaps,
Be right.
But
In ao short
A apace
Aa
A year
Then new faces
Will
Anume
Some definite
Exprenion
Which
Will mark them
A. sophomores.
WHAT PEOPLE    t
ARE SAYING
H»^»W—— II       II    ill,       II    .11      III       II       ,«§>
Dr. Sedwick: There wa. a day when
I thought about date, for tea.
A lie la an abomination in the
right of the Lord and a very prennt
help in time of trouble.
Kiku: I'd rather be in a story than
in W. P. A. S. anyway.
Himie: Shade, of McGregor!
Dean Buchanan (to pren box): Get
that down, boys.
•  •  •
Prof Logan (To Freshles)—I had
a pupil last year and hi. name was
Aqua, and he never found Latin dry!
MEDICAL EXAMINATION NOTICE
Students whon Medical Examination appointment, have been made
for Monday, October 12, plean note,
that as Thanksgiving falls on this
date, their appointments have been
changed to Monday, November 2.
Plean report at the University Health
Service, No. 306 Auditorium Building
and renew your appointment.
All students entering the University for the first time who have not
yet secured Medical Examinations, report immediately to the University
Health Service.
PABT II
Crouching low, Emile turned and
pointed to the,dish-washing machine.
"Listen," Quoth he, turning the
switch which controls the cleansing
contrivance.
The machine started with a gurgling swish, dashing spray on my already badly .pattered vest
"Listen," said Emile again.
The contraption gave forth a few
preliminary squeaks and rattle, and
then got down to work in earnest. The
low whirring sound began again, rising higher and higher as the speed
of the machine increased. Then Emile shut off the power and the noin
terminated in a gurgling burble.
"There ya are," smiled he, "there's
your noise."
"No," replied I, "the ending isn't
right. The gurgle is too high pitched.''
However, we were not allowed to
remain long in our state of indecision.
Spooky Sounds
From upstairs came a noin. A high
whirring noin that ron and fell.
"Hearken," nid I.
"Sure, you bet," gulped Emile. "I'm
hearkening."
Slowly we turned and gazed at
each other. In Emlle's eyes I read
doubt, and hesitation, but never a
flicker of fear.
"Attaboy" nid I mentally.
However Emile was the first to
break the alienee.
"Wait for the ending," were his
words.
We had not long to wait. The whirring ceased, sank to a whisper and
gulped to a finish, By this time Emtio, great man though he waa, sweated under the terrific strain of the
moment.
"Come," nid I, "we must trace the
sound upstair, to its source."
Together we plunged from the Caf.
encountering som. difficulty at tlie
door a. w. both tried to go through
at once, and the Cafe door L notoriously narrow. Together we started
up the stairs but Emile slipped on the
fifth step, looped the loop, and landed In a sitting position at the bottom of the flight. For a moment the
great man lost control of his temper and the air was blue. I stood with
head bowed in silent adoration before
my distinguished comrade.
"My word," I marvelled, "where
did you learn thon lovely words?"
"Profanity 4," he replied ternly.
Sccrambllng to hi. feet he again
faced the stairs, adjusted hL tie, and
started to ascend to the* source oi
the noin thi. time holding firmly to
the hand rail. Silently I followed him.
As we neared the top of the stairs the
noin began again.
The Hidden Hand
I started, dipped, clutched vainly
at the hand rail, and from that point
onwards events happened too quick*
ly to recount them accurately. I finished my gyrations half way down
the stairs In a spread-eagled position.
Above me Emile stood, rubbing
his hands in silent glee. But he held
his hand up to me as a warning foi'
silence.
"Hurry," he hisnd. "We'll catch that
villainous noise together."
Painfully I crawled to the top of tho
stairs, just as painfully I hauled my
protesting joints to an upright position, and still more painfully I started
to proceed on my way with Emile.
"Now," he sighed in my ear, "is the
time for all good men to come to the
aid of the party. Forward to victory."
Saying which, he propelled me In
the general direction of the Auditorium foyer. Up the short stairs we
sped, but on reaching the end of the!
flight we both fell together, struck
down by some unseen force. Valiantly we struggled to our feet and again
the unseen force felled us.
"If. the floor," gasped Emile, who
even In auch crisis aa then, never lost
hia head. "It's waxed."
"Oh," I grunted In reply, "so it
seems."
"The noin?" queried Emile. "Where
L It now?"
I did not reply, having no breath
left In my body after my first grunt.
"Aha! Eureka! LaFondal" chortled
Emile. "Look! the floor polisher."
At the other end of tiie foyer the
janitor waa gently piloting the polishing machine up and down.
Explanation
"I ny," ahouted Emile to the janitor, "does that thing make a whirring sound?"
"Yes," came the answer.
"L it a high pitched whirring
sound?" was the next querry.
"Yes," replied the pilot of the machine.
"Is it a high pitched whirring sound
that ends in a low gurgle?" came tlie
next question.
"Sure, uhuh, yeah," replied the janitor.
"Then," said Emile, turning to me
and bowing magnanimously, "there Is
your noin."
Too weary to disagree, I climbed
ndly to my feet, glared balefully at
the offending machine, and tottered
towards the ncred precincts of the
Pub. Reaching my destination in a
state of physical collapse, I sank
thankfully into a chair and commenced to count my bruins. Emile .tireless fellow that he is, crossed the
room and threw open the window in
order that I might have more air.
From outside came a faint whirring
noin that ron to a high crescendo
and then sank to a gurgling finish.
Emile turned to me In stupefaction.
At that moment none other than
U.S.t. Employs
7 alkies in Class
For Education
LOS ANGELES - Talking motion
pictures have definitely entered thc
field of education. This is evidence!
by the four week's cours on educational talking pictures, just opened at
the Los Angeles summer session of
the University of California. The
courn Is designed for teachers, to
acquaint them with the progress that
has ben made in the adaptation of the
talking picture to the classroom. The
course here has been made possible
by two years of intensive renarch and
investigation by a group of the foremost educators in the country. The
courn here is nid by Dean Gordon
S. Watkins, head of tha summer session, to be the first of the kind ever
attempted in an institution of higher
education.
"The University of California summer session in Los Angeles regards it
as a distinct, privilege to pioneer i.i
the field of visual aids to education In
giving the first systematic courn of
instruction with the assistance of talking pictures," nys Dean Watkins.
"The talking picture brings to the
classroom not only the greatest minds
in the field of education but also tho
most recent results of expert renarch
hi the arte and nlences. This now
agency of education has already
proved interesting and stimulating
and therefore adds greatly to tho
effectiveness of the presentation of the
subject-matter. I am confident that
educators everywhere will welcome
our experiment in the larger field of
visual aids to education "
Makn Teaching More Effective
"The technique of applying talking
pictures in connection with educational courses, such as ihon spunsorod
by the University of California summer nnion in Los Angeles has boci
developed along sound, scientific
lines," nys Dr. Marvin L. Darsio,
dean of the college of education cf
the University of California at L03
Angel... "The picture in each ca-e
Is developed to supplement rather
than to supplant the carefully prepared lecture of the expert teacher in
the classroom. My own conclusion
after ning many of the visual aids
to education, is that the talking picture brings the nation's greatest experts to the classroom, thereby making more effective the teaching of the
professor in charge of the courn.
"What L presented through tiie talking picture reprennts material which
cannot be as effectively prennted by
the teacher, and brings to the atudenta the renarches of the greatest
minds in the varioua branches of
knowledge. The experiment at the
summer nssion here I. a notable ouo
which educator, everywhere will
watch with keen interest."
Students Come
From Eastern U.'s
To Attend U.B.C.
No Formal Dress
For Frosh Dance
Says Committee
Informality will be the predominating note at the Frosh Reception, to
take place at the Vancouver Auditorium on Friday, October 2, from 9
to 1.
This dance is the climax of the
initiation of the Freshman class into
full membership in the undergraduate
body, and forms the social welcome
of the Alma Mater Society to the incoming classes. It provides an opportunity for the Frosh and the upper
classmen to meet and mingle on an
equal basis. Introductio ,s are not only
deprecated, but barred; frigid re-
funis on the part of different freshettes to dance with bold and unknown
Seniors are not in order. Men in tux*?
will be mercilessly ejected by relentless doormen.
Following out the idea of strict informality, there will be no decorations
and—even more Stoical regulation-
no supper, although it Is rumored that
nourishment will be procurable at <»
price.
And music is being dispensed by
Harold King's orchestra! Need more
be nid?
Notice To Reporters
AU would-be Reporters who attended or wanted to attend the first meeting are asked to attend a meeting
in the Publication. Office today at
3 p.m. Any who cannot attend will
kindly get In touch with the Editor-
In-Chief or St. John Madeley as soon
aa posslbL.
Rome.
Gowns
Visit the
"Co-Ed" Salon
Jaunty little frock, tor Varsity wear, Sunday night droens
and dance frocks from
$12.
05
In the Sports Shop
Leather Jackets $16,80
Gaxelda Suede
Jackets  1*9.501
Coats front $19.80
807.809 Granville Street
Two exchange students from other
Canadian universities are attending
U. B. C. this nnion. Lewis Herbert
Nelson, of McGill, is enrolled in Third
Year Arts and is studying biological
sciences.
Harry Prevey, a Third Year Sci-
enceman, is from the University of
Alberta. He is residing at the Union
College. HL extra-curricular activities will be centred about publications, music and ice-hockey.
Introduced for the first time in 1929,
the Exchange System ia aponaored by
th. N. F. C. U. S. In order to foster
better co-operation between the universities of Canada.
Undergraduate, who obtain ncond
cLn standing and who have completed two yeara ot their university
courn can apply for admission to
U. B. C. as exchange students. The
nleetion committee consists, of the
Dean of the Faculty concerned and
two student roprenntatives.
Silo Vance, the great detective strode
Into the room.
"Hist," he burbled, "Hast heard tiie
noin?"
"Yeah, verily," we replied in unison.
"Then," nid he, "follow me and I
will bring light to your darkened
minds." And, so nylng he turned,
and strode from the room.
To Ba Continued
Gnat Open Spacw
"What color bathing suit wa. she
wearing?" "I couldn't tell-her back
was turned." —Ex.
Birks
Diamonds;
Watches
Silverware
The RidgeweU
Lending Library
OVER 8000 BOOKS
3494 Dunbar (near 19th)
Tel. Bay. f l|0
Isitri Ilii. iirbtr ibip
Tha   finest   In   Canadar-ls   chairs.
Special attention to Varsity atudenta.
Ladies Beauty raster
4«4 Granville Stmt
Phone: Seymour 188
COLLEMTE ArTI.
Students residence on the
campus
West of University Lodge
BOARD AND ROOM
$35 double room, two
beds, two study tables.
Hot and cold water in
each bedroom. Shower
bath.
The Vancouver Sun
"Vancouver's Home Newspaper"
50c
A MONTH
PHONE TRINITY
4111
Frank L. Anscombe
TAILOR
DRY CLEANING — PRESSING
REMODELLING    -    REPAIRS
Up To Date Steam Press At Your Service
4468—10th Avenue Phone Point Grey 86
Call and Deliver Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, September 25, 1931
m-\
CAMPUS SPORT CAMERA
Hoop Squad Prepared
To Hold Championship
Varsity  Basketball Team  Starts Training
For Coming Season—Students Confident
Can Retain National Crown
They
Basketball, the .port that brought
the first Canadian Championship to
the University of B. C, is again with
us. In a strenuous series of workouts the Blue and Gold Collegian,
are planning their defenn of the
title, and it will take a good team
to move the Montreal cup from the
Varsity Trophy Cabinet over In the
Library. So far the students have just
about the same lineup as the one
that took the Si Catherine's Collegiate Grads down the line in the Dominion FinaL. Bobbie Chapman is yet'
doubtful regarding his playing on the
oolLge aggregation, but it is likely
that he will again be hissing the erstwhile forwards of the Vancouver and
District League.
Bandy Tervo ha. also sworn to
keep away from the Maple Court at
the Oymn. and he may not be seen
hi action this fall. But then again he
may relent and once more don hi.
hoop togs.
The other veteran, are all ready to
start, and have already begun Urn'
boring up the muscles that have been
Idle during tha summer. Yesterday
Laurie Nicholson, Bobble Chapman,
Cy Lee and Bob "Long" Osborne went
through a long-drawn workout that
left the boys breathing rather hard.
Another practice has been nt for noon
Saturday and the collegians will set-
tie down to the daily grind next week.
Among the new arrivals there nems
to be some doubt a. to who will and
will not be turning out. Wally Mayers, the former Varsity and Adanac
flash, has vowed that his return to
U. B. C. L for educational pur-
pons only and that he will refrain
from tossing the little round ball in
the direction of a very elusive basket Harold Straight, another Blue and
Gold stir of bygone days has also
Informed those concerned that if the
Vancouver and District League will
accept HL service, as an arbiter, he
will be enabled to play for the stu
dents. So far, Doug. Mclntyre has
been able to dodge the reportorial
eye, but It is believed that he will be
down among the candidates'for first
team Jobs.
Several practice games have already
been lined up to get the collegians
into shape before the league opening.
On October 10 the Blue end Gold
squad L scheduled to play at the official opening of the new Gymnasium
at Alberni, and it is possible that
another game will be arranged to fill
the week-end pn the Island.
While no permanent coach has as
yet been signed on for the nason, several prominent mentors are under
consideration and Lome Falconer, the
hustling manager, hopes to have an
instructor on the job shortly.
Champion Co-ed
Hoopsters Have
Many Vacancies
Freshettes who have read with awe
of the fame of the U. B. C. Basketball girls will have a chance to make
themselves equally renowned. For
the champions of B. C. are this year
a sadly depleted team.
Gladys Munton, Berna Dellert and
Jean Whyte are the only members
still with us. Claire Menton, Thelma
Mahon, and Mary Campbell have
graduated, and Lois Toiurtellotte, although here taking education, will
hot be able to spare the time to play
this year. The probable candidates
from Senior B team to Senior A are
Muriel Clarke/ Andree Harper, Mary
MacLean, Norma Jones, Betty Hicks,
and Violet Mellish.
Track Outlook
Bright Despite
Heavy Losses
Despite the heavy losses incurred
by graduation, the Varsity Track
Club faces the opening event of the
year, the Varsity-Frosh meet, with
hopeful anticipation. Ralph Thomas
will again return to try to lower his
own record in the hundred, and Bobby Gaul will probably again vie with
Jack Curie In the sprints.
Pi Campbell and Tony Osborne, of
basketball fame, are two middle distance stars of note who are again returning. Alf Allen and Ashley Shatford are two other distance men worthy of mention.
In the Field part of the Track and
Field Club, Gordon Root will vie
with Gav Dirom in the pole vault.
Ernie Costain will again run the high
hurdles while Nicol will probably
cop the honors in the javelin.
The high jump will be practically
open since Thornber has left, but
McTavish and Dirom are both strong
contenders.
The weights events will probably
all go to Dirom, as Glen Ledingham
may not return.
Leo Gansner, last year's president,
is yet uncertain as a competitor
while track has suffered a severe
blow in the loss of Bob Alpen, pole
vault record holder and weight man
of no mean calibre.
However, if the influx of talent Is
as gratifying as last year's the prospects of a successful season are very
bright.
ian
Natators
Look Good
Prospects tor the coming nason
are bright so far as the Swimming
Club Is concerned. The Club had a
very succesful nason last year and
is now ranked as a sub-major sport.
The bulk of last year's stars Is
back ready to perform better than
ever. Such ducks as Harry Andlson,
the SO and 100 yards, torpedo, BUI
Moffat who specializes in diving and
the 200 yards, Bon Wilson who needs
no introduction in the 100 and 200
yards, Ernie Peden, who prefers the
diving and the breast stroke events,
and Ralph "Lofty" Davis, the peer
of Varsity plungers, are all nt to
cover themnlves with honor and
foam. Jimmy Wilson will swim his
stuff in the "breast" and the "100."
The women's division will be as
strong and dependable as of old.
Margaret Bon will again peerfoftn
in the breaat stroke events, While
Dorothy Bonnie will be the one to
beat in the plunge. In the 90 and 100
yards Varsity will have such consistently good performers as Mary
MacLean and Phyllis Boe. The divers will probably be led by Marion
Sangster and Helen Ferguson, a
Freshette. Laurence Herchmer will
again be seen in the plunge and in
the breast stroke races.
At the moment of writing nothing
definite is known of this year's
Freshmen swimmers. However, rumours have it that there is considerable talent amongst the newcomers.
We hope to see some of them in
action soon.
The coaching for this coming nason will be in the expert hands of
Don Lyman or Norman Cox. The
former attended Varsity last year and
the latter is prominent in Vancouver
swimming circles.
L
ROOTERS* SECTION
HOCKEY GIRLS
PLAN   SEASON
The prospects of the Women's
Grass Hockey Club for the coming
year are exceedingly good.
Many players from last season's
team are back again. Bea Sutton,
this year's president, and the coach,
Mr. Black, predict two good teams.
Among the seasoned players who
have returned are: Bea Sutton, Carol Sellars, Violet Mellish, Nancy Carter, Mabel McDonald, Elmi Teppo,
and Laurel Rowntree.
Hope Palmer of South Vancouver
fame and Dorothy Lawrence and the
Carson sisters, together with many
more are newcomers.
ANOTHER INNOVATION
Well, here we are! Just another innovation
in the life of the Ubyssey. And with the usual
timidity of the sport staff, we bluahingly present it to you, our revered and honored readers.
This year, there will be several changes in the
make-up and composition of this page which
we hope will add interest to those who can find
time to peruse this section of the "journal."
In the past there has been some comment on
the allotment of space to the various sports.
In order to eliminate any dissatisfaction this
year, we offer this explanation of the space
assignment:
First, articles involving Inter-Collegiate competition, in which a member of the Western
Canada Intercollegiate Association ia competing, will be given preference over all other
stories. Apart from this, the major teams of the
University are on an even scale so far aa this
staff is concerned, remembering, of course,
that these are the Big Four Canadian Rugby
teams, the McKechnie Cup English Rugby
team, both men's and women's Senior Basketball* teams and the Track team. Following the
major teams, the first squads in minor sports
will be placed, with the junior teams of major
clubs and the sub-minor clubs coming at the
bottom of the list.
It is well to remember, however, that this
schedule is by no means rigid, and may be
varied at the discretion of the sport staff. For
instance, the English Rugby Club has only |
three or four McKechnie Cup games in a
season, while the Basketball team may play
from fifteen to* twenty-five. Naturally the
space per game for these squads will not be
the same.
WE'LL BE THERE! WILL YOU?
Tomorrow, the first of the U.B.C. major
teams will take the field for the 1931-32 session. At Athletic Park, under the glare of the
arc-lights, a fighting Blue and Gold Canadian
Rugby squad will attempt to prove its right to
be called a contender in the race for the B.C.
Championship and the Lipton Cup. The grind
to get this team in shape for the opening battle
has been more difficult than in previous years
and there are many who dotibt the ability of
the students tb conquer the rejuvenated New
Westminster aggregation.
In the last week Dr. Gordon Burke has been
out each morning to get the Varsity team into
some kind of shape. The task has not been easy
and many discouraging exhibitions have added
to the hardships that the coach must face.
Many of the old players have been unable to
return and their places must be filled with
inexperienced men. Others have not reached
the city until two or three days before the
game, and they must be taught their plays and
signals before Saturday.
Fortunately there have been no serious injuries in practice so that the Blue and Gold
Mentor can use all of the men he has had to
work with. But this does not simplify the
troubles that have worried Dr. Burke. Tomorrow will show conclusively just how much
has been accomplished in building the Varsity
team. Tomorrow the result of the anxious
hours of practice and planning that have been
used up in the last two weeks will be definitely
known. With every conscientious student on
the campus at-the game, the Varsity Canadian
Rugby team must "do or die" to hold its prestige at the University.
But above all, the squad out on the field will
play to win because Dr. Burke expects them
to. And it is up to every member of the Alma
Mater Society to pay tribute to "the Grand
Old Man of Athetics at U.B.C." by supporting
the team he has developed.
Gridders Set To Play
Royal City Saturday
Varsity Canadian Rugby Squad Completes
Training Today — Line Strengthened
By Late Return of Several Veterans
U.B.C. Puck Squad
Returns Intact—
Caneidates Strong
Ice Hockey promises a successful
season thi. session as all last year'.
regular team is returning. But the
team that played last year In the
Northern Conference league against
Seattle Huskies 1. suffering the loss
of I. C. Smith and Wightman. The
club, according to Lome Falconer,
player-manager of last year, will enter two teams, one in the Intermediate City League and the other in the
Junior.
It has been rumoured that Jack
Waimsley and Brick Davidson, of Ex-
King George hockey fame, may attend U. B. C. this year. If the rumour becomes a truth, the Varsity
hockey club should finish well up in
the league, perhaps on top.
Last year's squad was composed of
McGregor, Smith, McLellan, Falconer, Kelly, Carswell, Matthews, Darrah, Ramsden and Wightman; all of
whom are returning.
The prospects are bright, and opportunity is knocking, so,—Let's go,
Varsity.
Five men students can get
good room and board in quiet,
clean home at reasonable rates.
4585, 13th Avenue West.
■aaaVBBBBS^BSBBSBssBssssaaass
LOBNE FALCONEB
Hustling prexy of the Varsity
Basketball club, who is confident that
the Blue and Gold Canadian Championship squad will repeat its brilliant
conquest of last year.
Gymnasts Reopen
Activities Soon;
Forty Members
— i
All indications point to a successful season for the Mens' Gym Club.
The executive expects an enrollment
of at least forty members.
Bruce Robinson, secretary, reports
that the club will be provided with
complete equipment this year. A new
and more suitable spring-board has
been ordered and will be obtained
before the first turnout. The equipment now includes two springboards,
parallel bars, horizontal bar, rings,
horse, and four mats.
T. H. Whiffin. last year's instructor,
will return again this fall.
A meeting will be held about October 1 and all those who are interested are asked to attend. More definite notice will be given later.
The President states that this club
is especially for the benefit of men
who are not participating in other
sports; and believes that it will prove
of great value as a training ground
for track men.
GOLF CLUB
HOPES FOR
Varsity Graduate
Completes Course
At C.O.T.C. Camp
Walter ("Bud") Murray, Science '31,
is one of the three members of the
University of B, C. contingent, C. O.
T. C, who completed their three-
year aviation course at Camp Borden this summer. "Bud'' won two outstanding honors in his final yea;*,
namely the silver cup awarded for tho
forced landing competition and the
trophy for the highest average in all
three years' flying. During his college
career he has been outstanding in
English rugby, being considered one
of the beat forwards in British Columbia. On hi. return from the East
he 1. expected to play for the Occasional., new Ex-Varsity rugby team, for better time.!
Who said that the golf season was
*
over?   Or that golf i. an old man's
game? The first meeting of the Golf
Club proved that it is one of the
few campus organizations that Is facing the coming year with unbounded
faith in it's ability to carry off more
than its' own share of honours.
President Arne Powell reports that
Golf Club tickets, which entitle Varsity students to a reduced rate on the
University course, are selling with
the rapidity of the proverbial hot-
cakes. The season gets under way
with the playing of the annual Student-Faculty match. There follows
a Handicap Tournament, an event in
which every player has an equal
chance, due to handicap allowances.
Matches with both Victoria College
and the University of Washington are
highlights of the season.
The champion of the university is
determined in an Open Tournament,
played at the close of the term. The
team is selected by the captain, and
as.golf was raised to a minor status
last year, members of the team are
now eligible for small block letters.
According to President Powell,
most of the old guard are back to
dig divots for the beloved Alma
Mammy. Fred Proctor graduated,
while George Hancox (Hank, to
you,) has gone in business in a big
way. "Hank" annoniiced fervently in
the Caf. yesterday morning that he
had left golf and the University for
good. When last seen, he was stalking the campus with a golf club in
either hand, offering them to the
highest bidder. Charlie McCadden,
once City Champion, and present
holder of the University title, will
be sockin' 'em straight and true for
Varsity once again. Other members
oi' last year's team who will be back
are: Horsman, Powell, McKnight,
Parsons, Harris, Fletcher, (Yes, boys,
I've got rid of my slice,) Whitelaw,
and Keate. The loss of Procter and
Hancox will be atoned for In the arrival of Ted Charlton and Jack New-
son, Point Grey stars and Bill Castle-
ton, the hefty Quilchena shotmaker.
And 'tis rumored that Hal the
Straight, plays as nice a game of golf
as he does baseball. And that's
somepin'.
And so we close this article with
a plea from secretary Zilch. Why not
join the Golf Club? You'll have fun,
and four bits is a paltry Invitation
fee for a club as exclusive as ours.
The only shot we bar Is the hand
mashie, made famous by our ex-
manager, Alf Evans. We have one
of the snappiest little courses in town
right here on the campus. Buy a
ticket from Arne Powell, and if, after
one round on our course you don't
feel like a new man. you can give
u. your club, and take a fling at
Parched.   The Golf Club is heading
Women's Gym Club
Completes Plans
For Coming Year
Freshettes are assured that thi.
year they will have no excuse for
not keeping trim and peppy. For the
Women's Gym Club "makes you fit
and keep, you slim" by their regular classes on Mondays from 4:30 to
5:30. Marches, work on the bars,
calisthenics, and physical jerks make
up the main part of the hour, while
those who care to stay for the last
fifteen minutes will learn a few
clever clog dances. The work will
not be difficult for beginners, and
will be sufficiently complicated for
the more experienced members. There
is no definite gym outfit, but most
of the girls wear the gym bloomers
with a white blouse. The fees are
as reasonable as ever being a mere
dollar and a quarter for the entire
year. (Last year's "Gym Girls" are
assured there is no possibility of
double fees being levied this year.)
i This year the club was fortunate
to  secure    a really    splendid    gym
instructress in the person of Miss
Muriel Harvie. Miss Harvie is a graduate of U. B. C. and has received her
diploma for physical education from
McGill. Consequently she can readily understand the needs of the girls
here as well as give them capable instruction.
In order to Introduce Miss Harvie
and the freshettes, Miss Jean Campbell, the president, is giving a tea at
1190 Wolfe Avenue on Tuesday, September 29, from four to six. All
freshettes and any prospective members are invited to come and discuss
the work. Take a number seven
street car (out-of-town girls will find
it most convenient to transfer from
a Sasamat car at Broadway and
Granville—taking a seven going south
and get off at Wolfe Avenue (Sixteenth). Go three blocks east (to the
left) and its the house with the hollj
hedge and stone fence. Come and
meet the girls!
Former members are asked to get
in touch with Jean Campbell immediately to make the final arrangements
for the tea.
Varsity's Big Four rugby team will
face the "dark horse" of the league in
their opening game on Saturday night.
The rejuvenated "Wild Cat." are re
ported to be greatly strengthened by
a number of the former Dodeka and
Meraloma .tars and under experienced
coaching a shifty and powerful squad
has been developed. In an endeavor
to field a winning team, Doctor Burke,
popular Varaity coach, with the assistance of Joe Price, former Alberta
coach, and Vic Odium, the captain of
the champioiuhip U.B.C. team of 1928
ha. labored with hi. men tor some
time in early morning practices.
Many of last yean' men have returned but "Doc" i. faced with the
di....culty of filling the gap. left by
the Ion of many player* who And it
Impossible to return. Thi line in particular ha. suffered through the Ion
of others; but the back-field has returned in full strength and though
light, should run around the heavy
Westminster defence. The vacancies in
the team for the most part have beeen
Ailed by the members of last year'."
Senior team, who, under able coasting, have developed into first-claw
players.
The recent return of Gav Dirom,
Jim Mitchell and Larry Jack, to their
Varsity
Ruggers
Hopeful
Despite the loss of several star., the
English Bugby Club 1. looking forward to a successful season. Dr.
Sedgewick in a meeting of the Club
held Wednesday, stresMd the Importance of aid from the Freshmen, and
briefly reviewed the progress of Bug-
by at U. B. C. Douglas Gordon wa. elected business manager.
For the first time in some years,
there is the possibility of having five
English Bugby team, in action. Two
Senior teams will operate, and from
these two a first class McKechnte
squad will be formed. In addition
to these, there will be an Intermediate and a Frosh team; the possibility
of a fifth depending on the response
of the students to the Club plea.
Practises are held three times a week
on the old oval. On Wednesdays, the
Seniors work out at 3 o'clock. Tuesdays, the Freshmen at the same
hour, and Saturday a general turn
out at 2 p.m.
Coach "Buck" Yeo and Capt. Nixon have had the boys out for half
a dozen work-outs already. Both
are optimistic. The scrum is said to
be the heaviest in history of the
Club. Gaul and Mercer will form the
nucleus of a fast and tricky three
quarter line. Of last year's team,
Nixon, Gaul, Dave Ellis, Phil Barratt, Art Mercer, Vic Rodgers, Mason and Jim Mitchell will be back.
Tye, Mercer and other prominent
members Of last year's second seniors are expected to move up into fast
company. Several new stars including Mayes of Victoria College, will
be out to pursue the elusive pigskin
for the Blue arid Gold. The first
tilt is slated for October 3.
experienced team mates has greatly
increased the confidence' of the men
for a succenful debut undr the flood
light, on Saturday night. Chodat,
Bolton, Waimsley and Murdock, have
been training for tome time and
should work well together In the back
field. The quarter posi'lon Is well
Ailed by three veterans, Molnne*,
Rost, and Gordon, who will match
their wit. against the strongest group
of teams ever wen in the Big For
league, Ferrington being the only end
of last year*, team returning. "Doc"
Burke has shifted Steele 'from tho
back-field to this position. Dick Moore
and Alex McGuire, two hard-hitting
wing, will be on hand for the game.
Perdue and Williscroft will alternate
at centre, while Peden, Mitchell, Rati
and Jack will clear the hole. lor
Hednen and Dirom, our plungi't*
halve.. New faces, which will probably be seen In the line-up, are: Mc-
Knfght, Stewart and MUcolm a. end.;
Morrison and Bayne. at tackle ano
Brown at centre.
As thi. 1. the first major-leagilb
game of the year, every student 1.
expected to follow the good example
of the Freshmen and be present nt
Athletic Park on Saturday night at
8 o'clock to support the team.
Due to the much talked of depression^- the price of student ticket,
has been reduced from 35 cent, to
25 cents. Get yours at the Quad.
ticket o.ce today and tomorrow.
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
Announcing all
the new lines in
Athletic Equipment and Sports
Clothing by Spalding.
A. G. Spalding
& Bros.
Phone Sey mour 5041
424 Hastings W.
Phone, write or call for a copy
of the new Fall and Winter
Catalogue.
DURBAR HEIGHTS
TAXI
10th and Sasamat
PHONES:   DAY,   ELL.   1331
NIGHT, BAY. 83S9
The train had finally emerged
from the blackness of a long tunnel.
The conductor noticed a young couple, both of whom appeared quite
flustered, and the young woman was
nervously rearranging her disheveled
hair.
Thinking to put them at their ease
the conductor remarked pleasantly,
"Did you know that tunnel we just
came  through  cost $12,000,000?"
"Did it?" enquired the girl. Then
she added, after a pause: "Well, it
was worth It."—Ex.
CANADIAN  BUGBY
MANAGEBS WANTED
Those interested please report to
Johnny McLean, President Varsity
Canadian Bugby »t the Quad, box
office, noon*
Specialists in Clothing for University Men
TUXEDOS
Authentically Styled for Comfort and Appearance
You'll like the quality of the fabric, the ultra smart
cut, and the extreme value we are offering in these new
fall tuxedos. You'll like the easy drape of the coat
and the carefree design of the vest and pants.
Tux Vests from $4.50
To those who have not already made our acquaintance we cordially
extend an invitation to make our store your headquarters for your
clothing needs.
TAILORED READY LTD.
North East Corner Hastings and Cambie Sts.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE

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