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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 22, 1931

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 <--^K> r!
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VOI,. XIV
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
vancouvku. n. c s!';n:i::vikjK{t 22. um
No. 1
Official Ceremony For Opening     1 "~"s intent Head'' ?! Stadium Track
one Writer
n
jJwfi.i,
Of Seventeenth U. B. C. Session
Takes Place Today-Auditorium!
Fitshir.cn Go Through Organization Period Durim,' First Wi'tfk
Of Term.   Information Bureau Initiated For Use Of
Newcomers While Various Tours And Lectures \
Teach Them Plan Aiifl Life of College. '
f
\
+■—
!
{
/
Season '31-32
Var-a'ty Haul Will No! tie Used This
Year for (.limit's— Iiih test in Track
To I if Accelerated by New Field
./
/
/
CoKir and dignity with the touch of old world splendor will
mark the opening of tho University when Chancellor R. E. Mc- i
Xechnio   formally   opens   the   college,   Wednesday   afternoon. |
President Klinck will also aid in welcoming tho Freshmen and i  /[■
will be followed by the deans of each faculty in the addresses,. f ,
The ceremony is one of unusual interest   to   the   newcomers   |
since the heads of U. 13. C. and all professors join in the trad-; |' ,
itienal march  from  tho Administration Building clad  in the' !''■•'
d'.v.duating robes of universities all over the world. j £■•.'_;
The audience rises and stands until the professorial assembly i |;,
ii seated.   The program then commences and the Frosh are in-: [s;-
■tructed in the ideals and work of the institution.   The deans- k^n^k**^:^^
ihon speak on matters relevant to the faculties thoy are concerned with.   AU students of all years are to attend the official
opening.
Students and faculty will assemble;-  - 	
.'-.■ the  <.ii>■:•:-.in?  ef  this  .seventeenth
.;
>V
.Student initiative ha:-; won another
victors! Willi t!. i • tor.miction of tho
now .stadium phiyini; field heliind the
Science Ij.iildnij.; a fitting companion
to the ijyn.iK.Mum lias been construc-
U d. The play iir; field as far as the
actual lay in;; o;it and turfin;/ is concerned, is now finished, ll only remains fin' the forces of nature to
.•.ti'eni.jthui tlie turf to the extent tnat
it may lie used for playinc; purposes.
.&i*.-^;:tov-.j</.'.yivi An uiixiliaiy practice '.'round is at
EAKI. J. VANCE ' I re.cut  under const i uction,
...»
i *«..
nitiation Ordeals Planned
For Frosh Include Berets,
1 Hazing and'Pyjama Parade
Freshmen to Parade to Grid Game at Athletic Park Sept. 20.
Frosh  Reception  Will   Mark  Recognition  of
Newcomers On the Campus
President of the Alma Mater Society
Ahhom.h   tho  main   fii.ld   will   not
Jj^JM.J.^     VI      Hill     .U'VtiHtViiill      #|^
dm of '.he  P'niv rait;-' in the Alid-    j
mm  V.'!   ■;  at.  3.!.)  p.m. '   j
Freshmen   Instnn ted
,-    :  ,v   liie   i-   I'-:   Yen'
•j.	
jwho   will   vivc   his   openitn;   messa;-..'   witness   any   j.uj.mtic   i.'mi;.;h-:i   tins
"" "  'to   the   freshmen   in   the   Auditorium ' —con,   the   new   track   will   be   will
..—, „—.f. i V.'. dnv.day, 3 p.m. iiol-an in by the time f.nal csamma-
PRESIDENT     j r ■■•■•■■•■-■"^- -■■■---■--■-■■■ ■■- ^ ;;;;;;;
 4. President A,.M.S. •
,■^-1-
• ar    nil    the    !n>i ha 11
er   l)u.   I    ■   '     < 1 :d   :>.■
■   ^tl.lii llts
ui'-.i..   1 m -
-   e   !,:.;-;   (1.;...1 1 mm;   id,   ton ,(i a. I-
Tej.iy   th'-.'   are   reccivir.;!   di-a/r.i-
m'mns   of   hhi my   inetliods.     Dean
a .■ in.rain   c:-i;dam'-d   the   system   of
•/ s:,.;.stems    to    ti
Fi. shniLii   this
-.::.:•.:;  in  the   Audit.-.rim 1  and an- ' a'
'   •'.'.. -.'.      :•• .   -.-: :. ,'     time-: dm
Slmleiit   Information   F.llio.ui
Tl.e Spa,hut Information  Fmieau  is   ,
.■■■•a  today   111  the  quad   fu.m   11 :;o r 'r
Has  Led   Varied
.. 1.,     ,.-.,. .1    .....I     le.-inl     t  .,,'.. ,   il
(il '  '  1 .       A      all'     hli,.ill    he    V.',I.,    1', 1.1, •
in- m al l'l-p-lmetii.-.i an 1 V o ..;
i; o'.le : All- 1- he had 1'eeoveK '1 flea;
l-vma a fi - hni.hi lie d'-elai'i i th. ;
I'.i ■■ ribilil.. , V.-i.l e lint In ,m; l,il!,M-i
i.j ih'- f ■.,!!' t i-.'.IImI :- he |, ,, d m:'
loi   h,a ;■-,,,.le. . .'.   11- h',:.!.■:.    ll"  v.. -
.1    tla
i'   il
ir    lli .on
11.I    ni    Mil      '
I    II.    I
! IIAKOI.U KING ! +
Ed. '32, ce.nipnscr of the words and
' mm-ie of the new Varsity son;,', | Iff^
' ••li'.dl, U. U. C". '[lie imt'de for this; t^"i"
' ..ei;;\    which    1 -    io    the    form    of   a
1 i a 1 li,  i , h -;:i-   : j.   id.dly   e; lau .e.l  for
'','''   ':' lt    1 ..d    ■.,,   la.-   (d.   M -m'u  V. eliani:.'.
v.ai!    I,c   ....    -_L--_=r _----- —j:-_••■- !
• ■■'■'■'   Sf*«-f~--;! L^nd^'f
; .■•■ r(.-':,' ,u-a d.h.l.,.
\viui new bom*-
'''"' (     i 1 ., ..'r.\   ilii..,.   v.adi   his   new   sole.;.
"■■ ' ''' '"'• :.r-.,l Id ll. C.r !„.., fi!i,d a loni'-fclt ;
I     Initiation ordeals for lon^-.suffering freshmen were outlined
I at a meeting of the Students' Council on Wednesday. As in
; previous years freshmen pre to wear placards and green ties.
Freshettes are to display their charms arrayed in green berets.
The ritual will culminate on Saturday? September 26 with the
| hazing of pyjama-clad freshmen by senior classmen. As a glorious follow-up to their early miseries the freshmen will be transported in a body to Athletic Park where they will give their
moral and vocal support to u night Canadian Rugby game between Varsity and New Westminster.
•'•■   Tiie revals nre expected to conclude
,;. . .—..—,_,.—.__,.—.j. j with  a  monstrous bon-fLre  back  on
CU ANd? I I nP      ! i t!ie l'ni"Pus' Initiation plans nre un-
K,nWH*L*L,L*Kjri.     | ,din. lllc supoi.vision of Jack Thomp.
.._,.—,_.—._..—._, 4 j son.  President of  the Men's Undergraduate Society.
Initiation for the Freshettes is planned to be ti candle-lighting leienieiiy
similar  to last year.
Friidi   IJereptien
Ti-t   Pro i.     ici.-ej-tiem.     Which   V.'ill
ma; It    lie    off,, is!    v.. iiemic"   of   td-
1'" ■  '"I    ",.'     :-i"   fan'   ;,'    I,.,;,.,    v.'lll
„...v;"rt>:.'
*«*«<'.' '"a' -
\
\
■I
i     ri I'l'.' d   in  i.'.ry   the  fn id   eo':'.rh '
',,    v. .'dun   t' n   la an s   of   tee   ii   ■.', d
1 ,'
111   L
\:\ I
....■■•  mu.-ic.
.'. I
K i i. •
V.'i
llu
HI    (l.'l'|,o.<  .
:c    oi    i in'
1   both
son;'.
tlu
h.l,
fed
.■i^i.ited      wilh    ti
fi.i'    the      p.. ■!    fu
ok. p. r. dicP.i.c i:\u:
1       I- ■     Hi   a .      ;. ,   '.K'tn.'i :   ?.   1m, ,,,i-
:"1"-   -. si   il,. ■,   va :i'   ,'.  ,,■   , i ., ,,/.
I" I. ■ .    a.,|   I ,, i .,   ,,        .,,,,,'   |,,    : l: ,u, ,|
I"   "   '|:     111''   i . i i, a .   :e.   ii , ,    . ,.n|.
(mill.i,(   Aw.ii.li'd
! ■    'I'll--'   mull,a i   |',n    t|u.   ril|,i;|,K   ,..[
;. ■ Ilie "Ldiyssey"  has' been awarded this
| '■ year to the Point Gro.v Xev,'.-:-G.n'.etto.
,, T.ie   Contract   for   engraving   is   still
■1 pendin.i;.
"j |    Tne oriaiiii/iilioii of a m.\v Pep Club
i simihii' to the .Mamooks is boir.p plan-
■j ' lied.    .
'      In. -i,-.,::■ e  ef   \',- .   ;;v   ;.;::'• M      ;;;  he-
' i'i't r;la..ia ii   I',,,-  th,.,  ve, i   by toe Sla-
O    JOITll'l
\
...     ■'                               i         ,..;■■-.   .   .' i.        i.i   : "                      I.'''," i,      I'll;-             l •   -'*.'  :    .    '. '.    1 !.-><;; I    \ . 1 i ! . I!: i ,.    1 ,    I ll.'i Ii 1II j;    ri
e.,ntM.'    u.:h    v.-Miimu'   faun.'    hi    th.e ''" "' ''"' "'' '"'i;';,,;-'                                        ,..|r.i.,l  oiehi-alral  anaiu;. ment of tile ! w lcomitu: the  freshmen  on   Moiulay, i cover all l.eeidcif, oeeurlnK Io Vandt ■/
,„,,, ui,.,l  field  I..'  luvmled  tlie m.,n ('";,!'   ,in'   <''•>•   h"n   ' N<'rei',.'d   hi   ,,.,e|,„|y.                                                         eifieially   opens  the   Univcnuty   lei ni; play,,.., in orfuaal names', up u, jivoa.
;.;■,..,,1 i'lt.: I    j..; uj; lie piesid.'iii. ,h" '"> '"'■ ','"1  "'' "''' ,;'li'"    l!   ■'   •'"       In lis .a'a ve i.aier ,it  U. U. C- Mi. ! wi,h   Jl'M  uddresH   ill   tiie   Auditorium j This   in.uriiriee   plan   is   expected   to
clear   in   the   (damduan   Kuijby   Chid l^ ll't  dapli.-iti-  of   th"   n.icl:   u - d   at .Kii,^   ),,,,   .,;,.,   |)0l.n   connected   with ; today.                                                                 jielieve   the   Alma   Mater   Society   of
diirin.';   the   :.,„aoi,:i    l'J^J-dUd.l.     lie   Hai.i,ii.,ii,   (Jiiiaii.i   I'm'   tiie   Cii.ah.,u 'i|;o   Studio   Clid).   whoso • presidency :      "
w;;-. iil'ni pic.ident of tlie iu,w-,ssta.< i '. "' dmpie   tiid-i   in    IfM   and   for   the ; |u> held for a year.
I   with   the  President  in j dents'   Council.   The   premium.-;   will
—:—■, liability from tlie many minor occi-
.'iii,— .e.fM pm. to r.ive ad\d.'e con- ' |
u.;.;;'..•; euii.cui.ir and t'Ntra etirri-: ;
■jI.e.   o:'t."alv.-atie;iS  en   ;!.u   caa.iKis.       '.
y>'<:r\   students   arc   to   hear   an   ad-!	
,;,-t;>   todav   in   Aptdied   Science   VW j    ,„ ,    " ,"",,"i""   "——" ■    Uv   crowns   his   varied   University    tcet  wade,   allowing  six   lane i.   A  six • orchestra, has been popular as a trum- ,   " -,-,«.   nr^V r"T"T ' p,oy   0I1   Ule   University   Course,' has
;.n ' Phvsieal Fitne.J."   This is a new !    Welcomed   tlu-   f'eshmen   on   Mou-   career with the hifchrst honour a stu--• , inch grave! base  is topped by three . put soloist,  both    in  University and ': iS I     K.C.IN   tSLClvt 1   1    been authorized by Council. A 3a cent
PRESIDENT KLINCK
ROniT   FYfHANCF dcnts that aYti b0Ulld to wcur-
...J   M.'-.noks    (dial)     ii'     his     snphomon-    Hntian   I'miare  jmui-m  al   recent  date, i     yr,., ;.;,,,,.   |„.vi,)r,. },„l,lin;r a promin- , *JV''V/iV     UrtVUrtllUJ-l     Th#" side of tirkcts en  th*-  Campus
,Til'-'  -,,  y„ri  or   Mii.ichMway   is  -17   t,nt   ,,;.„...   in     the   Mimical     Society ; XO"   BE     DIRECTED   by  me'»^'''S  of   the  Golf  Club,   for
hi-;    varied   University    tcet   wade,   allowing  .six   lane-;.   A   six ' '
r, en this year's  program
for  the I llny in th° aUfliforul!»' He Havo l««-'in   dent   can   obtain—the   presidency   of   inclus   of   fine   aand   and   the   whole ' city  musical  circles.
v-,.hn,an  OaranizaPon  Period.   Dean | 'r,<;nf,I>'   a»d.  usoful   a*™° °»   thejr ! the   Alma   Mater   Sucie'.y.     Chi*  is  a   aurtaced   with   a   mixture   of   cinders,    "Hail U. P, C." has a martial note.!    This £e.st>ion a ncw stU(lent project,
1,d. rt wall *Pcak to the women stu- j ?;'ccr;; ^  l*"™™*-     ^ ^ *«' ; siS--vil achievement  in his ease as he   iliuj h,,,!,^,. This assures n dry, hard | with a swing well-suhed to the rous- i  , f       ,     ,    CNchnppc   ,ns   bccn
*v„ in the Auditorium 10 a.m. and '  'res™ , ho   *f™ ^ b"d>'   on , "** ^ »"'» * ^'\ lh,s "0:lt10" i '"»*/«"■ ™  ^  athldos to break ; ma unf,  !;pinU.d  t-ef,aan.  What  "The i  J^1 ^ %»*  ^^ ^ "^
'   ,     .   .         ,.            ,               | Lmversity work Eind ideals.                   , w thout  previous eotmcil  expera n< e,   ,ccmdson.                                                  c',.,ir,   Sone"   did   for   Vmne    "II ,11 I ",alltlJ nt  u' "' u'    A1,m c'""' 1JL"'
i.'.^o.itthCirJormat,rjniieee:.;.aryto   =:^^^^^:^^^.                    ,                                                                 ,. ,                                                                     i S        ',       '.    ■     (      r   I      ' i   ,mU1>;i,t  ku',{   ,lu'  U,Ca  f,'U"  M"GiU
•""ilife-                                                                                                                             e                                                               :                  NVw Tem.i, Courts                 ; ^;"'^l.   ^ .   ^   Caihlernia,   mid   L;]liv(,,silv   whm!   ,,„   way   (,schani;o
• ...   i   .     i    ..   O •        f *      l        . i mou. ."P..,./  li.ii.i.  i..  ve i, i, ,, ,."   r »i
mi' •>    P'-i;in    'ai    V.'' 'In" -. d .-.' y
..ia.;,    Al .'i'i'i p m. the P.''   d,',,.ni
d   . ;  v.ill   a;-;,an   nai t   in   '!•.<:   Aud-
- - ;-,.     'Ids:   fun.l.M.S   ef   I'.-j   ■,„,!.
,   '.^d- rd ":',' iiu.'a'. a,-,  v." 'I   he i": ■
■..-I  by   ;' ul   Ve: -e.   Pi ■.  1 i- ; '   '.I
...'  A'.m.i   M'.i!'.'r   S' aieiy   aaci   '-tii.-r
■ M'u  wall   V,-   made   i. nee; inn..:   die
:■- i.f plac.'.-.ls.  1", i'!s ,.nd m:im
'...'  -.a   |"   a"',mlI..;.
fuiiiiy Appoints
New Assistants
For Year's Work
'.'.  ■'■.}  r.jiv   as-sistains   appi.in'ed   to
•.'.,1'ious   departaaeiits.   ln.-ny   are
. ..; :.".es of U. D. C.    Tho two linn-
:e     are   assistants   in   aoceuint-
7o a;",VMntrie:n:'   as ;ipprovot
'.  . •? j",.'i\  ,\re as Miilews:
- - -■   ■; . f '.vi.'-.v, r-,.-.ov!h :.:.
i     -    .    .- .    ".*     •■    V     v ■ . .
e  .       „ .    ■.'     .*.'..,;
•   •    ,       d     -s    ..,  \    - -.-."i:  C^ 1."' \ : i
Seventy Students
Receive Bursaries   PUD. OFFICE CALLS
om Government    FR03!i SCRIVEaliS
TO UBYSSEY STAFF
(lit   the   .till
d  li ack.all  the fin Vr
b.uii.i   l   at tiv l.
it   i.lie  quarti 1'
"Po-.v  Down  to  Washington"  for  our
nearest neiidibors on the South, "Had,
, student  irei-PKifl.
Studi.nts in.iv leave their old hooks
ticket will offer a round of golf on the
course, a percentage of the proceeds
to go to the Vursity Students' Golf
Club.
Members of the Gym Club win ben.
efit by ti new springboard for the
gymnasium  authorized by Council.
HARD TIMES HIT
'j;,^".','^STUDENT ROSTER
1 .d;,di:-.i.;;s  me   1- ie ;   er.in'.ed   td:
i :.;■  to e .,,:.;,■  ,-.u leal.;  ef  t:."  ld,i- .
■ i. it v    of    P.r.i:  li    C il i ; hiii.      Th- . ,      ,                   ,      i-   ,i
. ,   _              .           ,             , A ■ nil   With   tl.e   savont   of   Hie   all
,.:   ■ .'      hem      Si: .>      t  .     SI   ii      l,i!      lee '   "
„,,;,   ev. -.id,-.!   le    ,,   .^.vc.-iiM'ulil na-d    stildenl   'i.ll'iv    the    ' Id.s   ■..■>•'
,    .    i.e.,,.    mi    e i, 'l    -.'e.dilll     \o I ii    lie'      hiviM'I    ell    'Ml'ie.''.    ulni         inlele-.
1  ' '   'U '' i,..1    in    ,iim     I'l ,l.i li    i-'    JeUl I ii 11   I'l    li
»'<   '"    I1'"'''   <"   1m   -ive    lluir.li U(r|    in   ,,„,    |.u|llumi,,n'i   lie,a.I   of
a.
lull
■-. ll 111'
b'-e,,
la
An.Ul.a una
,    (m  nli,.ia  l-.i.
d-d    .11.'    .1-    I'm lie w
,,..,,,  \'.d  I'.  Piiillev,. CI   rden  Ned    n i.    Any  who me  unable  to alien
,    , -. •   .-.  C."   v.'ii!   accoinplisli   for  Vars- ,, , , .  ,    ,       ,
to  en..:  ii.ot,   I'laii;1 -i   uc.ii   use at Hi1-' exchange whicn a,is been j;iv-
.    . ,        , ity.  eiven i.re.p"r r.'iiipert on the part' ,. ,,       ...     , ,■        .
:   i\\..i.'..    it   la.    el',;'.   I"  (,!,.',.  u:,      ,    , ,        ,     , ell   oftu'es   m   the   Alts   r.mlthn'!   bv
,'i   tne  . MiM'Tii   lie-dy. , ....
ie   ee',        l,., .:■   |. id.,-.!.■   ,,,i,,. Couia.d.    dl'.e   texts   will   be
lie ia
:i '■    I., .;>   to   ti,'-   1 ilia.. 1 ,   il,   ll.e '.;.'.'   Oi'ili
\(I'%1' ,       .. ,, | 	
.'    .'ia e    i.\ent.        In-'    stadoiai   ... ii, . >'(,a ".oniii to the Alma iV.i.e.  bocieiy.
\,e   wear   tne   blue   and   cold   of   the   Cumi,..   horcs  (()  make  ,,_e  ( M.luin.i. i     hefielration   fH.,„-,.,  this  yt,,v  ;,,jfjV<
'Kl0'-" ■     •■•   ■■ 'i   decie,,...   in   ;,.|,-,,(|.llin,   „<  „,,,„.,,„,
   uealely   ;m,|   Klo-le,,!-,       U,|    .,.,,.„    ^
^d  odui-  leai'i'. arlaiowied/le  us  ma,- , ,   ,,
. ;', i'l   I.   ;iillii'l    Class,   n-;   Miaiin/iel'   ill    (he
..''',,,. - '" ( I i.i ii ;e,   will   I"'   ,is-.i'.le,l   bv   a  slal'f
,.,'' '",'' :'''"""': "' '"lw'' ' ''' " i ,,,' lie,    ll,., |,,,||  cs| <■■ Is  Hi .1   Hie -...le
1 >" i '   ,;    V oi I-,    till   the   il.iy    Had    win ll •     ,.    ,        , 11,1,1 i
el     bum'.:,    Will    Mid    (he    •■' ilia III .    I on -
on   I"''  nun I'M'.-, , ,      ■ i ,	
. ,    , , !   .iiorablv  tn  lai'.iii.e  the < ,-.,i i  ,- ..>  toi
■ » e     ll e   ll.c   ulie ,   \; |i,, ||   (|(l   (in,'   j.li.irc,  '..,,,
"loiitm.c, in   ia.v, and .-.aut in .sorrow,!     ,,,,' , , -  ,    ,, ,
I iio system on which  the om li.'HiH'.1
■; team ; ceari
ul' '.-,-:;ii li u:i.' !.,i ; al: ,idy la i n Laid
..a 1    el,,,' in r     l:      imd.'l'    -. ,,.i   li 111 -Hi ■!
'I In ..e    \  ill    m.iee    ,i    -,vi 1 e    ,,.'|,|.|
lull    le   ll..-   ii    ..m ,i   .   ,.f    ll,,.   ,|.|vu, ale
. 1     I 1m-    I- ,11    and    i,,,ii,|i-i    .,1     (.: |i C.
Pi.ii ll..-,  On   Anvlli,ii>    I'lehl
'I'he   men   In I.I   uf   i he   -.1 om   i\ ii
fill,       Weiilli -.li.i.V     le  i|.,,,,|  (■ 111 V   lor   li'.".ui.il'   ha,SIC   l-Sime
I'   niaj'T   learns.   1'i'ai dec,   ami   t,|jv
ee  the  Im u  of  th-  Id.   1!.   (.'.
a   !" i mala nt  distit'.i'ion.
Ken       I'.i el'.f'tl,      pie- Idi ill       of      I e I
is,     P.aehe     C.     Mail'.e.oii,
re.ifet  M am. flra,e E. (.'. Hi
(his meeting should l;et
tlie  neus ma!
in touch with   ;'""u's   *>11   ''iLo   P':x'f   ""   lh-'
aux-
Gi raid   11.   Gw.mi.   Aiithaew   Guthrii .
,--., -•    i   /-. r     ,       u     as snuii a.-, possible.
Marie odl'o.v,   ...ai k (jiu.-oil,  l.ewi.-.  f . . '
St. John Madeievc ;lia'.v   f"-:'1   ^"dl   wi"   ^»   ^   ""'' i
HatMe t'roimrl  u>i minor sports.
Tiie   plans   of   (his   student   enter-I
f lalhi'.e.-, De.rotiiy Pcnl Btitler, John       No previous experience  in journal- ' nri.e   and   this   snmnier's   work   have
P.   T.   Abel.   Gcms;e   Frank    Waiie,    „m  is necessary,  and  all  who attend |'^'en   supervised   by   Professor   Buck | Dl:tween  th^'iiu^inlains n
ilraveiy  con'juer.s  care,
C boms
H.,il. U. B. C.
Our Glorious University,
You stand for aye
■ Hiilciil-i i niolieil   ui   Pir-.,i   Y"ni   Ai It,,
'I'lii'l    Seen,,|,     <li|    |nl,,.    f « «1-M t» i,,|,
I'lieully    (if   Ails   ,iiul   Mlleli'l'
''"•■'   Y,'"r'  AM
;',,;'""1 Y,'i"'  ass
Third   Year       29T,
Fourth  Year    •>■>.(.
     4-<»U
Social   Service
William Thus. IUl,on. Percy P. Salt/.-   l|jis |ncclillg wiM bc in>UUcted in tla.
of   the   faculty   of   Atfrieiiluae   who I
nd the sea.
in. James A'd..n Spr,'.;:;:e, Kuy Fell. ;
,  < has siven much of his valuable time
; All through life's way
astemom   Verda  Lu.ille   Pc.icdx:. ; <™l '""entals    of     reportorial     ^"'| s1Kl the benefit of a wealth of exper-
°j Let's sin;; Kki-Uow-Yn, Varsity;
Pea is   auha   Ch.k.   C rol   CVher.ro : and pi von assijimnents. Would-be re- : it,llco t0  thc cllJ  y   t  u      y 7'J'"'".11™ J1" wms the day
,d   '.-..v-.     :e,Nlh   *.-:-.,.   rVkse:.. :pmmrs  w iU   be   pive:,  at   leas;   three ■ Sl m;u;71 ,n,,, b., ,he b^. cn ;h<>-pjJ ■ Ar.d we ll^n o„ t0 vu..Jry.
;     ,y N   >'••:'.';.. J   M.-ij..-! Grwie    o:.-:.vrf.:m:u s   to   rixn'e   their   wcah   ,.,,,.  Coa;-:. "   ~
"•.:..•   l\".s   >■.•..■•■■•..';■.■■   Jehu   Net:.."-   be:ere beia^; turm\i down, ;  	
.18
1340
Faculty   of  Applied   Science
Second   Year 10;)
Third Year     pg
Fourth Year 	
Fifth Year  	
.'w
3o
.■-;•.;  S   ^vdM<;  ^e-j'.Vcm-... P'i.'.:;. J. Arm..':.'.,;-,.^. Jehu Al-      There  is  ample  opportunity   in  the.'     ( A'^* / • C    KjfflCCTS
".: ..■■:" l-diirym.::. iJladys 1. Pen-i be. t  Bulincl;.  G.   H.  Cockburn,  Kuth ', Ubyssey   for   new   reporters,   and   for i T "    ", * i £**i        • f-v
Id: .-jrch   as :'•-.',t    under    tV | Kmily    Fields.    Richmond    Le;:allais , any   v,.]lo  ,-ue   interested   in   the  bus- I 1        Health   NotlCe }| O Q t H      /-/£Jj2TC6S
■ I t,.e >:m]die /.l.iiketin;; lloaid  j Marf; iret Miiebell, Hali'h G.l). Monri' ' in, ...^  ,,,■   f|.;,tuie  side of journalism, j <J"——    '■ ^
'at    of    p'm.oieicii,    hloeioloi;;/ | .lainc;     Wilson     Mi Hue,     I'.l'i','     1 teidh j ,,.,   ,|H,   puhlu'aliim.'l  of   (tin   Bom (I   art
 .4. j
! work   ia   tbia:   Students   brin.<:;   tbtir
I-Id books in and receiv ■ detailed 10-
| ceip'. for them. These looks, are then
priced according to eoridithn. Only
books,  listed  ni   texts  for  this year's
I calendar are accepted. When the exchange closes after three weeks or so,
1 the student who has brought in books
I that have been sold receives a check
j for the amount received less 10 per  Faculty of Applied Science (Nursing
cent,  for expenses of  handling.  Any   First  Year   _         in
books not sold are returned to stu-j Second   Year    10
dents at the close of operations. Third Year      7
"Books nro urgently needed, ns we 1 Fourth Year  „      7
have more orders to fill than books I Fifth Year       ,|
to fill ihem with," states Ken Ikvketi. | 	
2.53
1 in     "*      n' '-I'l/niiin,     ijw. i'M'i|;i   1 ii"""   -       . 1 "■        - ■      U'i    I nr    plll/lll lUIUJ I'l   Ml     ll|l!    inilllll    "ir '        rt 1 1 ■ , '       . > .
, '...,.„,  :,„■„,..,  J.  .,.  Plommei-Pmr, Viulet Fo, r-ster, Pli,abeth Mary |;,   hi.w„.My   newspaper,   on   urn^\\ d'TTl    7 T T ^^ \ ,      T" T^Z ™m ?cr>  i""
.",;; r:r:,d, lectw.-, in Aecount-I Italiey,     Arthur      Joseph     Johnson, i c\„pd   the ^.Tottm." 'aivl   n   student:  "' ^ Unlv .aUy (or thc first t.me Merest,,^ events ,n  the work  of  the
:,    .Sendee.    U.ura    Holiaml,   Vdallace  Tradl   Muir,  William   Jam-, ^J'    Tno e students who wish ! ioJ^w ?h*^ examinations. C O. T. C, (University of B. C. Con-
.   Vr.icman.   V,\»,   Poarce,   su-   Kopi r,  Sheila Joyce McKmnon,  Hob-    "l"   "    [J^^ "»   M«»''^'   October Vn.ent,   have   taken   place.     It   was
"-•■«   <'   «<•!'<   «>^   '''••."."'■    -tP.lhiuicH.CmorKi'Coinvick, Vie-!    \,^°'    ,;';,.       ;,'" ^<>    that    ,h,    resiiltH   of
•...„,..,    ii    m    .\,-,lnl,,ll    ,."   |(1,„, I   n.'M'r    Kitti.uliio   noi-i luiuti...   to   ,1(. (|  v    )m(1    Kn.,   , ,    ( jtl,,-,   (.x„„„Ui .,    |lt,|,|    |„f,,.   m.,,,;oM
ddiid-dd,,"!-.",.";,,;",;-' :.;J::::'l!X^Z!l &■: '!«r"i*^.jr£Jr^\<!'- »-"•>» > -- ■»—•'"'■ .."!«•«: »■■.■■»'::»■ i-
"So lirinn your old books In initned- i
lately and we will sell them for you." I Faculty  of Ajrrieultujo
 i First  Year  	
time nor the disposition to waste on |,
Second Year
1      (\.ie,.iii" red   taw,   !•',   K,   tad- dnu   The.ii'.uii.   John   Picksoll   Mina'e
S   A,  1..  t,   II, io,vim",; depiet- |lm;!i  .lohn  P..  Salter,  Ph/ahelb  Ma.,
: ■■' hdacat.iiu,  11. IV biiii)-!. Jim- ,,n.   Mabel  tlweti   Humphreys.  Kuth-
'.. ,.d.   Sch. el   administration.   H. lee.i  M.ujoiie  Baker, Peginald  Percy
,-.. Writing Methods, Miss Bas- P.   liammond,   Katie   Tbicssen.   Marj
M^ic,  Mi,-s Trembath.  Elein'en- M-u-guente  Wallace, James B. Flynn
V, "'.ads, C. H. Scott, Methods in. Alfred   Crawford   Jamitson,   Mildrt 1
s ;. a't.v.ent of Geilo.ey and Geo- Fila Janes,  Dorothy Johnson, Berth:.
\miiK, and will have 11 chance of pro-I S]il|n(1)ii.H   W|„    (,(1|1(Uu.t    Uu,   M,.(Iu..(|   l»>'"ved   nmst   succe ..,ru|.      The    W.U'
moilon  to .me 01   other  of these ed-   t,Jiy,.Ulll| ,,;NmluUi„ioll of frt..shul(.n „!ui i "fi'iec    r,:,,,,, l.s    llu.t    the    followin«
itorud  1.10S1 tions,
All   students  who   worked   for  tho
"Ubyssey"   last  year  are  also  asked
for   the  first  time.    These  cxalnina- ! W,lilcs'  r<-  «•  Turnbull,  E.  II.  Tull,
to attend this  meeting as some pro-   lhe ..0ut.PaticnU,. Department" of the
motions   have   not  as   yet  been   decided  upon  and   work  for  the  year
other students entering the University | !^?'.',lb'>''ii...,ha.V0 .!.''';'M.(1 .in  '.'A'l hJ. °'
for   the  first  time.    These  cxaniijia-
tions will be held, as previously,  in
the "Out-Patients' Department" of tin
Vancouver General Hospital, Twelfth
Vi.,d:.-,,ir   Okuhteh;   depart-   Maud   Mills,  Geoffrey   iiodwcli   Wil- | '™'*t be «nt under way.    Promotions   ^..^^   and   (,o,i,mence
F. E. C. Roberts. A. D. Pigott, H. W.
Mellish. J. II.  Hilly, D. A. Freeman,
A.  L.  Gome,  J,   K.  Campbell.  C.  J.
Avenue,   third  door   west  of Heather ' Ar'"sl«"l«-   W'    A'    "; delry.   J.   A.
is 1 .students who are net prepared to devote their best talents Io ncipjiiini; a
real education,"  he said,
The Prr:ailent Ntros'md tho wrioun
cduciitlotuil funetioii of a \mivei sity.
"1 urn inclined to think," be explained with a smile, "that n ftrcat
many parents regard a university as
a finishing school."
Third   Year
Fourth   Yeai
Partlttl
Graduates
Graduates Gri all Faculties)
M
1-1
Pi
i.
4.
47
16
.: sf i;.-.;',!;,;i, M.iti.'.Met Grant, as-   [uutx    [}.    Fromson,    Norah    Louise
' "., department of History, Leon- 1 Hu»'nes, Maurice Gregory Klinkhum
. V/rmch,  Marf.iret  Ross;  depart- i or,  Wilson Henderson, Nancy Feryu-
;    '.   Mnihmatics,   Nelson   Alian,   son. Thomas Cautier, Sheila Mary O-
; .'.:- :xrt Webber, David Murdock,
-:,.■.' Sr.'eed, Kathleen Ward; de-
-.,. at  of  Piiysics,   A.   C,   Yoim„',
- ■ I   Makepeace,    Ronald    Smith;
, .sat  of l.,mf;uaf,es,  W.  Henry
, i„u;   Modern   L.i:u:iiaf,'es.   Elea-
- '.V.-. M. A„ substitute for Mis.i
,'.',"0,    Gcnaan;   department   of
. ,rv Husbaiidry.  V.  P.lvira  Poltw-
.,",:..c.d ,-a>s,:.'.ant m Poultry I'ar-
- for iMitiom't  research;  dopart-
• •;! Dairyim!, Norman Ingledew,
-, A.., as-.i,»uiit in Dairying, to suc-
-' T":'■'.••a.i  Co!!edge,  resigned; de-
Connell, George Travels Vincc.
PIANIST WANTED
BY GYM. CLUB
A pianist is needed immediately for
for tho Women's Gymnasium Club,
to play 011 Mondays from four-thirty
to five-thirty. Terms can be arranged
with the president, Miss Jean Campbell.   All applications should be sent
in an soon as possible, as none will
'r,t   of   Zooloi'y,   Gertrude   M. { be considered after 12 a.m., the fifth
a  distant,   G." Clifford  Carl.    | of October.
will be made from time to time from
the ranks of cub-reporters as they
prove their mettle.
Prexy to Address
Women's Banquet
Annual Banquet of the Women's
Educational Auxiliary will .take place
in Canadian Memorial Hall on Thursday, September 24, at 6,30 p.m. President L. S. Klinck of U.B.C. will give
an address on "Student Attitudes."
Short addresses will also be given by
Miss Margaret Muirhead and Mr.
Frank McKenzie, on the Pacific Conference of Student Christian Movements.
1 Shaneman,   F.   E.   W.   Smith,   L.   M. :
promptly   atloi .    y   ».      •       »   ,,   ...  .     .       I
7   ,. ,    1 .,,     ... Stewart, J. Vervier, J, D. Whittaker
Clock.       Ad   students   concerned   wMq  (he   {Mow        ^  £um,ssf(ll
die.efore    wall report immediateiy at; m the ..B... R   D   shaneman, G, W. !
Mo. J0(> Auditorium Building and re-   ej((,a(] I
reive the date of their appointment;,          '              ,  i
also a Medical Card, and further in- | o.     j»          o±                 1 i
structions   regarding   these   e.xamina- > OtUdie8   OtreSSCd |
Api'ointments once made by* the Un- ! £3y  l^reSiaent j
iverstiy Health Service must be kept i    ... ,     ,, ,     ,,     ,    ;
.,,,1 .,,, 1  ,,   t m     . .    1 .1   • 1    In bis annual address to the Fresh- I
and students failing to keep their up- , .,     . .     .    T      „     ,,,,    ,   ,
,  .       .       ...   , , ,    1 tnan  class,   President   I...   S.   Klinck :
polntment.   will   be   reported   to   the I 1   1   .1      .     ,.        ,        , '  \
,.  .       ..    ..    ...    _     ' 1 coupled   the   traditional   welcome   to
University Hen th Committee. '■■.,,.        -., ,
; incoming   students   with   a   warning 1
NOTICE TO F-VCLIITV 1 that  0"ly th0S° wh° i,UCnd  t0 study i
>OlltL  IO JACULTY j seriously   are   wanted.      He   advised:
Will  any   member  of  thc  Faculty j students who do not like to exercise
interested   in   dramatic   art  and   the j their minds and apply themselves to
work  of  the   Players'   Club   please , serious work to reconsider their de-
communicate  with  Alice  Morrow  or   cisions to enter University.
Bill Cameron. |    "The   University   has   neither   the
41
3u Ainwrram
Through the unfortunate accident which resulted in the
drowning of Albert Coles at
Trail. B, C, on June 25, thc
University lost one of its most
promising students, Albert Edward Coles, who was a member
of Science '.'12 in Mining, was
a consistent scholarship winner and showed great promise
in his chosen field of work.
Cheerful, friendly and of sterling character, his loss is mourned by his family and wide circle of sincere friends both at
U. B. C. and throughout the
province.
16
Teacher Training Course     92
X>
Total 1797
Public Health NursinR     14
Occupational   Course   in
Agriculture       12
LITERARY FORUM
NEEDS   MEMBERS
An invitalon is extended to the
women of the University of any year
to make application for membership
in thc Literary Forum, The qualifications are an active interest in novels, plays, debates, dramatics, etc. As
the membership is limited, those anxious to join are urged to make ap-
lication as soon as possible to the
president, Kay Crosby. These should
be in before Friday, the ninth of October at 12 a.i'n,
,r
jj***jj *m
Page Two
SASkMrnOHOc-- •-,,-.s.t«a«prs-.., V**',
'n
l1^
Itf*
Vvs SSV5"
i,'
3'
>   "V
4{V '4
<
V
■4 .*Vjffl
Tuc
i'N
c. ■
(Member of Pacific Inter-Colleglftta PrcM Association)
Iwtued every Tuesday and Friday by tho Student
Publication Board of the University of Brltiih Columbia,
West Point Gray.
Plione Point Grey C91
Mail Subscription rate: $3 per year
Advertising rates on application.
LDITOR-IN-CHIEF-Himie Koshevoy
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors
Tues. Issue, Mairi Dingwall; Fri. 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, Torn Howe, Norman Hacking; others
yet to be appointed
News Manager, St. John Madeley
Heportorial Staff: Several assorted reporters; others yet
to be appointed
Business Manager, Reg. Price 	
■*»«•"
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1931
Goodbye To AU That
This is the traditional editorial written for
the Frosh and other newcomers to the University of British Columbia. But instead of uttering the customary gutteral Kla-How-Ya, it
will confine itself to warnings of the direst and
recriminations of the most ferocious.
To begin with, the Freshman, on emerging
from the welcoming address of the Faculty and
Students' Council, finds himself in the midst
of a bewildering whirl of what are technically
known as "extra-curricular activities." Under
this head are classed the various athletics and
the literary and scientific clubs, all fully described in the Handbook.
In high school these activities are directed
by the masters. The students are automatically
prevented from over-participation in outside
work. Such is not the state of affairs at University and the sooner the Freshman realizes
this and abandons "that high school attitude/'
the more he is liable to get out of his college
Ufe.
It is often a somewhat dismaying situation
that confronts the newly-registered first-year
students. It is difficult to conceive that they are
really "on their own",at last. The responsibility
for study and "homework" (not to be so called
from now on) rests with them alone. The
amount of outside work taken part in is determined by the individual. The amount of success or failure which is their portion is entirely dependent upon themselves.
It may be difficult for school-kids fresh from
the apron-strings of "dear teacher" to understand the University tradition which treats
them as men and women. But the break must
be made, and to put a trite ending on our traditional Frosh editorial, we add, "the sooner
the better."
College Spirit
Again a new collegiate year opens, with the
history of its disillusionments 'still unwritten.
Arts '35 with the optimism of all freshmen, is
busy spinning plans for four years instead of
the one that suffices for seasoned students.!
These latter are already estimating the probable effects upon themselves of various
courses of action for the coming term. Some
will direct all their energy to the achievement of success in a chosen activity; some will
continue to look on the University as a fair
guarantee of a good time, and some will attempt
the task of being foremost in a dozen fields,
much to their own disadvantage.
Probably none of them has awakened to the
fact that there is a phase of college life that receives only too little attention, that there has
been nothing but smug conceit in U. B. C.'s
attitude toward the various successes that come
in the fields of sport and scholarship. Those
people who do all the work, who make all the
sacrifices necessary that a game may be well
played, gain only a little of the recognition due
to them in' this enlightened institution. When
they win, the campus is complacent, even
though they have made no effort to attend the
game, and give at least moral support to their
team. When they lose, the campus in indifferent
and unashamed of the thought that if they had
displayed some enthusiasm and backed up their
team, the chance of success would have been
increased a dozen times. The student body is
largely composed of slackers, self-satisfied and
despicable. For example, look at A. M. S.
meetings. We talk of college spirit, we think of
ourselves as the social salt of Vancouver, and
yet we cannot point to a single instance of
wholehearted co-operation on the part of the
students to put courage and pep into the few
who are capable of, and willing to push Varsity to the top.
This is going to be as busy year, with big
games already planned in all the major sports,
and no easy victories apparent. Our teams
are training now, glad to sacrifice some of their
own pleasure if it will make them more formidable to their opponents. The rest of the
students are drifting around talking much of
what Varsity can do, but making no promises
to support the fighters. That is a state of affairs
that it is shameful to admit, but unless the majority of students shake off the torpor that scorns
to hiivc li;dl |n>N.'.t\'i,-ilui\ uf tluMti fur yfiir.'i, wo
will .-still bo admitting it when this University
should be conspicuous for its loyalty and enthusiasm. We have the material that makes
good sportmen. If their fighting spirit could be
aroused in their fellows, Varsity would have
.some justification for feeling pride in their
achievements. As it is, the only ones entitled to
v credit are the teams, coaches and the faith-
Pipe and Pen
B. GRANTHAM    "-   / ■'    ■
m     m im mmm ^m   min     ■■ i ■„«—««—■»«—■»
Choosing a name for this column was an awful job. Most of the bright ones have been
used in one newspaper or another. At one
time, in desperation, I decided to call it "Addenda."
Choosing "Addenda monkey began to jab-
A Name ber," quipped the Chief when I
.    confided this decision to him.
"Ha! Ha!" I ejaculated, with a good simulation of laughter. "Well, 'Addenda' it shall be,
and you can take it or leave it."
"Well, it's O. K. by me, since you put it that
way, we've got to have your column," he tem-
.porized.
"Well, all right, Chief," I said, somewhat
mollified.
"Addenda monkey began to jabber," muttered the Chief to no one in particular. I pro-
'tended not to hear.
Of course it was a feeble quip, but'because
of the tone in which it was spoken, it rankled
in my breast more than I would ever admit. So
I went again to the Chief, and said:
"Well, Chief, you're satisfied with 'Addenda'
as the title of my column, are you?"
"Sure, you bet. Certainly," he replied.
"That'll never do," I declared. "I'm going to
change it then, whether you like it or not," I
added with spirit.
And I did.
*   *   *
"Pipe and Pen" is the final name, because
the column is the result of the employment of
both these implements. Many and varied are
the moods of a pipe smoker, and most of the
printable ones will no doubt be reflect-
Object ed in the forthcoming writings. If
there may be said to be an object or
purpose to the column, it is "to comment on
matters of interest to students."
Speaking a few days ago about the coming
Freshman influx, the Chief said: "There'll be
hordes and hordes of them with gaping mouths
—so many they'll get in your hair."
"Can't we put a stop to it some-
Fewer how?" pleaded the Literary Ed-
Freshmen    itor.
"I'm getting a haircut tomorrow," I reflected.
However, it seems that the influx will be
smaller than usual this year. Thanks' to the
prevailing depression and the boost in University fees, many who woud have entered U. B. C.
are said to be taking Senior Matriculation.
Some of these will appear on the campus next
year. .
I think that students entering in the second
year are severely handicapped. They are almdst
unknown in their class. They have less chance
of becoming leaders in student activities. They
are more confirmedly "high schoolish" than
freshmen, and find it hard to adjust their attitude — a change which many time-servers
never really achieve.
lay,
The relations between old men and children
—between those who are just beginning life
and those who are almost finished with it—
are commonly more harmonious than those of
middle-aged peope and children.
Second Similar   relations   exist between
Froshhood seniors and freshmen, and for
similar reasons. Seeing the end of
his undergraduate career in sight, the senior
becomes somewhat sentimental and reminiscent. So it is that though the sophomore be
derisive and the junior aloof, freshmen will
find the senior approachable and willing to be
of assistance—ready—in fact, to treat them as
equals—relatively speaking—rather than as
inferior creatures.
• *   *   •
This term the Ubyssey again increases in
size, exhibiting such new features as the col-
um spacing on this page. The average student
has no idea of the pride and interest that the
staff takes in its work. Tnis attitude
The is a tradition in the "Pub", and the
Ubyssey   expansion to a seven column paper
is another indication of its strength.
Of course there are always critics ready
to point out The Ubyssey's shortcomings, but
how many know how it compares with other
student publications? Some of the headings under which a paper may be appraised are: journalistic style and method, editorial independence, features and typography (technical excellence of headlines, harmony of type, balance of
articles, etc.) I have no hesitation in saying that
The Ubyssey, as long as I have known it, has
outclassed all but a very few of the many student papers received by the Exchange Editor.
Some of them are better in certain respects,
but for all-round journalistic excellence The
Ubyssey must be placed in the very first rank.
Tarantara!
But there is plenty of scope for improvement,
even yet.
Tarantara!
And while on the supject, I wish further to observe that The Ubyssey has more serious rivals
among other Canadian student papers than
nmong American ones, although there arc a
I'm1 tjt'eator nuiiibot' of tho latter In tho rxclumtfo
mail.
Tarantara, tarantara, tarantara!
I
ful few that consistently turn out to watch the
results of their team's endeavors. The others
can think of themselves as smug hypocrites
who can only vindicate themselves by generous
support in the future.
-IV-,*',
''T$*
W»m»
TEMPORARY STACKS
i    CANCELLED \
In The Library
-W*—i
"**«• I
No temporary stack permits will be
issued by the Library this year according to authorities. The Silence
System will be enforced even more
strictly this session and with the cooperation of the students, the Library
staff is hoping for better conditions
this year.
NEW BOOKS ADDED
Of interest to students of Economics is the "Soviet Union Year
Book" which is among the new books
added to the Library during the
cummer. Other new books of appeal
to students in various faculties are:
"Modern Methods in Written Exam-
Inutlons," by A. R. Lang; Aldonus
Huxley's new book,   "Vulgarity   In
Literature;" Frldtjof Nansen's "Farthest North," and "A Biblography on
the   Honour   System   and   Academic
Honesty in American Schools and
Colleges."
The complete list of the books added to the Library during the summer is as follows:
Missing Books
Next week there will be posted, on
the University general notice board,
a list of missing books, as revealed'
by the check of the Library Stacks
at the close of last term. Practically
all these books have been borrowed
by students, and there is no boubt
that a good proportion of these books
will bo recovered if the students have
an opportunity of consulting tho list,
Cleathcr, A. L„ Buddhism.
Edgell, B., Ethical Problems.
Boas, G., French Philosophies of the Romantic Period.
Wilbur, S., The Life of Mary Baker Eddy.
Christian Science Pub. Socy., Editorial Comments on the Life and Work of
Mary Baker Eddy.
Harrison, 0. B., A Second Elizabethan Journal.
Carleton, G., Memoirs of. Captain Carleton.
Russia U919-R.S.F.S.R.), Un Livre Noir.
Eplnay, L.F.P.T. d'E., Memoirs of Madame d'Epinay.
Ralph, J., Towards Pretoria.
Godwin, G. S„ Vancouver, a Life.
Nansen, F., Frldtjof Nansen's "Farthest North".
British Columbia Dept. of Lands, Annual Report
Soviet Union Year-book.
Reich, N., National Problems of Canada; the Pulp and Paper Industry.
McGill University, (Publications.)
Sorokin, P. A., A Systematic Source Book In Rural Sociology.
Salzman, L. F„ English Trade in the Middle Ages.
Best, H., Crime and the Criminal Law in the United States.
U. S. Comptroller of the Currency, Annual Report.
Soltau, R. H., French Parties and Politics, 1871-1921.
Canada, Parliament, House of Commons, Journals of the House of Commons.
Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Year Book.
Geneva Institute of International Relations, Problems of Peace, Fifth Series.
Swift F. H. Federal and State Policies in Public  School Finance   in  tho
United States. •
Lang, A. R., Modern Methods in Written Examinations.
Mead. A. R., Supervised Student-teaching.
Adams, Sir John, The Teacher's Many Parts.
Moody, W. D„ What of the City?
Plutarchus, Plutarch's Quyetc of Mynde.
Huxley, A, L„ Vulgarity in Literature.
La Fayette, M. M. (Pioche de La Vergne', comtesse de, The Secret History
of Henrietta, Princess of England.
Charpentier, J„ La Vie Meurtrie do Alfred de Mussot.
Salnt-Cyr, C. de, L'autre Llvre d'Iseult.
Reaume, E., Rabelais et Montaigne, Pedagogues.
Michiels, A., Histore des Idees Litteraires en France au Dlx-neuvieme Slecle.
Belis, A., La Critique Francaise a la fin du Xixe Siecle.
Brousson, J. J„ Les Deux Maitres.
Guy, H„ Clement Marot.
Monmerque, L. J. N., Theatre Francois au Moyen Age.
Caillavet, S. de, Les Heures Latines.
Du Fresnois, A., Une Annee de Critique.
Dufai, G. A., Agnes de Meranie et les Dramas de M. Hugo.
Margueritte, E., La Folle Poursuite.
Keats, J„ Tiie Letters of John Keats, (Ed. M. B. Forman).
Keats, J„ Letters of John Keats to His Family and Friends, (Ed. by Sidney
Colvin). .
Blunden, E. C, The Poems.
Two Noble Ladies, The Two Noble Ladies ...
Davies, W. H., Ambition, and Other Poems.
Peterson, J., Das Deutche National Theater.
Mundt, Frau K. (Mullcr), The Works of Louise Muhlbach.
Grabau, A. W., The Permian of Mongolia.
Henderson, W. D., Problems in Physics   ...
Curtis's Botanical Magazine.
Stokes, A. C, A Preliminary Contribution Toward a History of the Freshwater Infusoria of the United States.
Goldschmidt, V, M., Geologisch-petrographische Studien im Hochgebirge des
Sudlichcn Norwegens.
Lamb, H., The Dynamical Theory of Sound.
Knowleton, F. H., Plants of the Past.
Holstcin-Friesian Assn. of Canada, Holsteln-Friesian Herd Book.
Escherich, K., Die Forstinsekten Mittelcuropas.
British Columbia Dept. of Lands, Forest Branch, Report.
U. S. Dept. of Agriculture, Farmers' Bulletins.
U. S. Bureau of Public Roads, Report of a Study of the California Highway
System.
American Socy, of Mechanical Engineers, New York, Transactions,
Engineering Institute of Canada, Transactions.
British Columbia Dept. of Lands, Lands and Survey Branches, Annual Report.
Engineering Institute of Canada, Charter, By-laws and List of Members
Mathews,  C.  0„  Bibliography  on  the Honor  and  System and  Academic
Honesty in American Schools and Colleges.
Adam, Margaret Isabella, comp., Guide to the Principal Parliamentary Papers
Relating to the Dominions, 1812-1911.
Prof, F.G. C.Wood
Leaves Thespians
Due To 111 Health
In Professor F. O. C. Wood the
Players' Club, one of the most prominent of the campus artistic organizations, has lost an able and distinguished  director.
Since its founding, fifteen years
ago, Mr. Wood has been at the helm.
Having studied dramatic art at more
than one of the great cistern universities, he has given countless young
would-be Thespians a solid grounding
in the art, as well as turning out
finished and brilliant performance*!
year after year, which have brought
much merited distinction to the
Players' Club,
In his letter' of resignation to the
president,   Miss  Alice  Morrow,' Mr.
Wood emphasizes the continued cordiality of his relations with the club,
and his best wishes for its future success.   Tho letter follows:
University of B, C, Vancouver,
August 27, 1031.
Miss Alico Morrow,
President, The Players' Club,
University of B. C.
Dear Miss Morrow:—
It is with much regret that I have
to tender you my. resignation as director of the Players' Club. When
two years ago I resumed the work
after a season's rest, I had hopes of
continuing my association with the
club indefinitely. Unfortunately I
find that the strain of the Spring
Play performance and the management of the tour, involving at least
three hours work per day during the
Spring term, are too exacting, and
my physician insists that I cease all
participation In this wirk. Reluctant as I am Jo relinquish my connection with the club, I feel the standard
of this last year, with a record number of performances on tour as well
as a programme of Christmas Plays
made up largely* of student effort,
can be maintained by the energetic
efforts of the present executive and
club members.
I need hardly assure you that my
fifteen years as Honorary-president
and Director of the Players' Club
have given me many pleasant memories of good companionship in a
cause dear to us all.
With best wishes for future success,
I am, '     '
Yours very sincerely.
F. G. C. Wood
mm
stia
LCPOTKINS
MERCHANT TAILOR
Cleaning, Pressing,
Alterations and Repairs
Good Clothes DO Make the Man
WE CALL AND DELIVER
4511 W. 10th      Ell. 1301
Bank
of
Montreal
UNIVERSITY BRANCH
cornor
10th Ave. and Trimble Sired
The accounts of the
FACULTY and STUDENTS
of the
University of British Columbia
are
Welcomed by the Bank
N. T. Brown, Manager
Aqua: Shay, pardon me, offisher,
but where am I?
Officer: You're on the corner of
Main and Hastings streets.
Aqua: Cut out the details. What
town am I in?—Ex.
YOUR NEAREST BANK
The
Canadian
Bank
of
Comnierce
corner
10th Ave. and Sasamat St.
General Banking
, Business   Transacted
Students' Accounts are
Welcomed
C. R. Myers, Manager
The Students meet at
WINNIFRED'S
Soda Fountain
713 Georgia Street
Tasty After Show
Ice Cream
MUSICIANS   PLAN
MADRIGAL GROUP
HANDBOOKS ON SALE
TODAY   IN   QUAD
The Musical Society will contii ue
its activities this year under the able
direction of Mr. C. Haydn Williams.
After last year's success with the Pirates of Penzance, a decision has been
made to produce another Gilbert and
Sullivan Opera this year. The music
committee has under consideration
"Pinafore," "Ruddigorc." "Mikado,"
a final choice will be made early ip
October, and rehearsals will begin
immediately.
A possible new feature of this
year's work will be the formation of
an English Madrigal f-roup. If sufficient Interest is shown, the group
will appear in tho noon hour recltalj
which are held periodically throughout the session.
The recitals, which are open to the
student body will commence cither
on* the first or the second Thursday
of October and will be held as usual
in the Auditorium at 12:10 noon.
Many of the outstanding artists of
Vancouver will contribute in conjunction with members of the Society.
The Society offers a splendid opportunity for those musically inclined
to express and develop their talent.
• Freshmen, have you pot your Handbooks yet? It is one of the Initiation
regulations that every freshman must
carry one and tho reason is that in
the Handbook will be found almost
everything that ought to be known
about campus life at L". B. C. That
is why it's called the "Freshman
Bible," although a great many members of the upper years also find it
Indispensable.
There are sections on Initiation, Social Events, and Fraternities, a list of
important dates in the College Year,
and pages for Phone Numbers, Addresses, Appointments, and Time-
Tables, etc. And don't forget Songs
and Yells—they're good!
All these things, and a few more,
are in the Handbook. All Frosh wil!
need one, so get a copy now, before
they're all gone. They are on sale
in the Quad at 23c a copy.
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
PRICE'S PLEA
Students  Attention!
The "Ubyssey" and other student
publications are made possible only
with the help of financiol returns received from advertisers- from their
columns.
Business men odvertisi; in your paper  for  one ivasMii -to get  business
JitMilnilil   ii'int.-.i'nt   n   (!uail   n ul
of luiyln/! power, ami have that business to bestow.
Place your business with those who
give business to your paper—ADVERTISERS.
And above all let them know that
you're from U. D. C.   Make Vancouver business men "Varsity conscious
and  aid   the   business  .staff  and   the
"Ubyssey."
fELECTRICITYfiSSCHEAP
I^RRE E LY.
Registration Notice
Students are warned that they
themselves are responsible for their
courses in which they have registered.
"Conformity of courses with calendar regulations cannot be checked
for some time," states S. W. Mathews,
registrar, "and it is therefore imperative that students make certain their courses correspond with the
I rules of the calendar. They themselves
are to blame if they find they must
change their courses in two or three
Wi'i'li.'i If it Minlrnt is nt nil doubtful, lit' or <ilin inn i oiiflull hiiV'iih*
of the staff in this office."
"There are others, also," he con.
tinued, "who are studying at this
University preparatory to Medical or
other courses at a different University. Those students should obtain advice from the colleges' they will be
attending in a year or so, concerning
the  courses  they  should  study."
II make 25 cups of eoffeo
will make 24 slices ef toast
will host an iron 52 minutes
will optrato • cookor 75 minute*
will htat • waffle iron 50 minutts
will run a washer 21-.' hour*
will warm • warming pad 12^ noun
will operate a perUblt heater 40 minutes
run • vacuum cleaner 24 hours
will run a clock 250 hours
will operate an ogg cooker 75 minutes
will run a sowing machine 12-2 hours
will operate a radio 51 hours
will optrato a health lamp 120 minutes
will light a floor lamp for 6 hours
PUBLIC UTILITY SERVICE
KyMSsst
mvaitaUt (§ »ctry
Vaneouctr h*u$f
wit* undtr Van-
fiuetr'i low rot**
iJHfiiji'%- lttJ»J
^^K^^^^^^^^p^5»^^^^^g
Tuesday, September 22,1931
THE   UBYSSEY
"■""~  '—^mmm
Page Hint
BMBRewasSi
ATTENTION!
Contributions to this page
may be left In the
PUBLICATIONS
OFFICE
ROOM 206
AUDITORIUM
ALLAN'S
for
lint Claas Shoe Repairing
Boat Material Used
4829 10th Avenue West
,../"
GAS - OIL
Expert Tire and Battery
Service
General Repairs
VARSITY
SERVICE
University Gates, E1L1201
lilt Wishes
I/. B.C. Season
mi-32
m
Clan
When that
Dance or
Event takes place.
A touch of novelty
and originality that
helps to make the occasion a succeas will
be seen on the Dance
Programmes, Invitations or Menus when
they are printed at
m
8M «eymottr Street
MM
•text
A.1  Shoe Repair
Shop
Corner Sasamat said 10th
rear of Homo Oil Station
Football Cleats
Bulldog and Panco Soles
are your moat economical
investment.
BaBVSBVssnsaaasB^BsaaBMBBkBa
Five men students can get
good room and board in quiet,
clean home at reasonable rates.
4588,13th Avenue West.
Finger
Waving...
Th. natural
Umm of the hair k
out wltli ant ef oar
flagovwavoe. Wo wtll-4f you
drissing which we think will
bo saost assessing to your typo
-o» year own Mtggestfen will
carried out perfectly.
Finger Wave
$1.00
Beauty Salon, Third Floot
DAVID SPENCBR
looted
Ulysses in His
Wanderings Had
Nothing on Them
Strange adventure, befall tho most
aodate of Sciencemen. Every y.ar
wo loam more, but tho one which
tokos first-class honours as on unique
and soul-satisfying oxporl.no. was an
event that took place early this September. ,
Aftor Varsity closed last Spring,
thro, valiant HodahlrU botook them-
solvit to tho wilder regions In this
province to build dams, consort with
Doukhobours, and Incidentally garner
a f.w shokols for another year at
U. B. C, One was tall, end oh, so
fair—a goodly knight, and honest; one
wis a sturdy youth who liked his
comfort and the proprieties of • dig-
nlfiod life; and tho third, was • chub
by, dark dovil with propensities for
mltchlof. Th. latter, being a devotee
of newspapers, recognised the feet
that tho greet unemployed enjoy
many privileges not accorded to tho
ordinary man. For lnitanoe, with a
little luck, they travel all over tho
country free of charge on tuoh
princely conveyanoss as freight car.
and tenders.
How at the time was drawing doe.
lor departure to the coast city and
Alma Mater, th. chubby little devil
began to tempt his upright compan
Ions with hints of Iks money rail-
riding would save, end the adventure
Suoh a trip would bo. They weakened end consented to try It with Mm
-and hero's where Chubby showed
himself In his true black colours. For
he received an offer of conveyanoe
to Vancouver by motor-oar, and coolly left his Innocent friends to get
along as best they might with tho
problem of securing free transportation. Bravely they carried on, with
some initial success. Four hours ef
clinging to a tender, four hours ef
piercing mountain oold, and the adventure became a nightmare, with
the worst still to come. Ignorant-^f
their approaching fate, the amateur
tramps hailed Grand Forks with re-
lief. Ht the worst, the train would
stop the** but e moment, end they
might uti ohonoa to warm them*
inrfeef they had Chubby', word for
It that the train was never searches
here-btit on this fateful night et
least, an inspector tost no time In
making tho rounds and gathering up
the vagrants, and among, them Were
the liarassed and startled Rod Shirts.
He hustled thorn, still protesting into the Grand Forks Jail, a palatial
structure measuring about 10 feet by
12 feet, and already housing about
half a dosen tramps. The newcomer,
were given an hoapitabl. welcome,
even being greeted by name. Really,
the people these college men associate with during the summer!
Protests were of no avail. The)'
wore there to stay until morning,
when they would appear before the
magistrate. Philosophically they set
thonl down in that Strang, company
and tried to cheer them with the
Prisoner's Seng, but their effort,
wore received very surlily. Followed
a most uncomfortable night, and
finally morning. Tho fair knight
routed his miserable friend-'lliyl
Whet time Is It?" Came a mocking
voice from the far comer: "Huh.
what d'you wanna knew the tim.
for?  You ain't goto' .nywheret"
Tho session with the Judge was
hardly comfortable .Ithw-it took «
compl.t. history of their Hvos up to
their Ul adviaod trip on the tender to
convince the mighty men they wt»f,
retarded as rsspectable students in
college circles. Finally ball was secured from a Samaritan of Orand
Forks, and the eaesporatod Ikdenee
men were without their prison wells
ones more, poorer It iatrue, hot ires.
They are now en the trail of their
little dark friend, with murder In
their usually calm and peaceful eyes,
and purpose in their stride.
Any one wishing to know the Men*
tlty of the two famous prisoners
should get In touch with due Made-
ley for roll partleule«.-M.A.D.
Changes
Blurbs Graduate
Rufus McGoofus
"Student life at the University of
British Columbia is too dull end hum
drum," stated Mr. Rufus W. McGoofus, prominent V. B. C. graduate,
in an Interview granted to the press
last night
Taking this statement as a basis
for argument, Mr. McGoofus went on
to say that In his opinion there were
many openings for improvement In
our college life.
"Take for example the bus stand,"
said Mr. McGoofus. "fttperts have
calculated that one thirty-fourth of
the student day li spent at the bus
stand. Why not inaugurate a System
whereby waiting may be oomblned
with pleasure. A bowling alley could
be established on the west side of
the stand, and punching begs could
be suspended from the outer edges
of the roof to give Science men a
vent for their surplus energy. Fen-
ny-in-the-slot machine, would provide the Aggies with amusement,
While for the ladies a beauty parlor
could be established In the south-
west corner."
Leaving the topic of the bus stand
Mr. McGoofus went on to speak of
the Library.
"Instead of silence signs," resumed
our noted graduate, "the library
might be equipped with a supply of
maxim silencers. Bach student, on
showing his library card, should be
fitted with one of these stkneers end
would thus bo able to study without
being under the onus of continually
remembering that silenee Is essential.
The only drewbaok to this system
Is that the wearer ef the rilenesr Is
MUCKATORIAL
MM*«M«MMI«aMMMM
Having now realized our lifelong ambition, that is, having
been appointed Feature Editor, I (or should it be we) embark
upon tiie tremendous task of composing my (or our) first
Muckatorial. And so, in fear and trembling, 1 (or we) submit
my (or our) attempt*
An Editor's life is by no means a bed of rosea: far from it.
But, having taken up the gage we cannot drop It. It might
break. And besides who wants to drop it. Four days and nights
of continual scribbling have shown us that tiie lot of the Muck
Editor is a hard graft. Not only ia suitable copy as scarce aa
the proverbial hen's teeth, but most of this copy must also be
culled over and carefullly edited. And that's not all. Before
going to press the proof must be read, the page set on the dummy and all heads written and checked up.
If the reader is misled into taking the above paragraph aa an
introduction to an apology, he or she is entirely wrong. We are
not apologising for our page. Decidedly not. It may be our
first attempt but perfection comes with practice and we're getting ours now.
Eugenie Bowlers
Startle Campus
Into Conjecture
are slipping badly again.
Look at those lugenle hate. In tiie
first place it is not you beanie, and in
the second placo they are not hate.
I take leave for a moment of the
usual polished reticence of undergraduate comment.
A lot of factorice seem to have taken miles of faded, flat felt and stamped it out with big oooky cutters and
bunged out tho middles and bent up
the edges and said, "Oh, Empress, you
Joaniel Umpire stuffl Empire frying
B*^eaajp     a#eaysiv^Biiai    ipo*     ofesswoawae^SjVPasewv     eaoaeaap^-.
. -^ „«-„ ». —. -        - 9*m'    *u* wotnen panicked about
unable to breathe? but this taTmtaor .*■* **! .** *,^JKS£ ¥*"
fault"
Tha Aaaia buiMino." Mr MaGoof* ^u* when a woman with a rem jaw
' *"   »»■"•   » mvwvw    lAmt) iagjifc |hjlr^ j^^ ljllmp u^
and pinch-noses glasses buys one of
thoss dislocated   derbies end sokes
us continued, "Is the center of one ef
my most Important suggestions for
improvement In each entrance to
the building 1 suggest a dean
apparatus be installed whereby all
Aggies may bo rendered fit to mingle
with the rest of the student body upon their exit from the building. Students In this faculty need net If they
wish, go through this process upon
entering the building, but compulsory abultlons are necessary before
Laving."
"All these suggestions," went on
Mr. McGoofus, "are merely tentative
and only try to point out how easy
it would be to improve the lot of the
college studsnt."
DEPRESSED
APPLESAUCE
HBLF WANTED
Energetic young man for Big Four
Rugby teem. Must be agresstve, reliable and able to recognise numbers
up to WO.
• • •
FOB SALE
Baby   buggy.    1931   model,   tree
wheeling,   good   tiros,   four   wheel
brakes. Owner forced to sell. Cheap.
Apply S. Aqua.  Pub.
BROOKS BROS.
BULBS
TULIPS,    NARCISSI,    DAFFODILS
Why not plant the finest B- C. bulbs this year as grown by Brooks
Bros. — Five 1st prizes at the Vancouver Tulip Show.
See Bob or Eric Brooks or write for catalogue
1632 Burnaby Street    -    Sey. 8271R
Mow things do change? Here we've
been away for only five months and
wo come, back to find the flag pole
moved, traffic signs on the boulevard,
new tennis courts behind tin library,
and a new Students Council up tn
SOS. Such change, make It Interesting
to wander round the campus and give
everything tiie once over.
You'll notice change everywhere
except In your pocket The Auditorium fire hese is now attired In blue,
and frogs have reappeared In the Illy
pond. And oven the fees have been
changed. Why should'nt they be?
Wo don't mind. What's twenty-five
dollars (fSS) anyway, especially when
you haven't got It? All wo have to
do Is Just blame the depression and
do without a now overcoat
a lot of ether things, toe. Take the
stadium site for Instance. Why Is
It away off behind tho Science build-
•ooaaj 'Seaepe'^reseM, eea^ 'SjgejpeeMjigp  e4fBfvawve)    ^ejsjep   4. i™eie.
office- Because there's a depression
there, that's why.
There's one consolation anyway.
People dent have to worry about
keeping the well away from the deer
nowedeys beoause there's suoh e
crowd of salesmen around It that the
poor beset Is left out In tho cold.
Whet this University needs is e
good five-cent dish of applesauce.
ef course, what I'm dishing out right
now is pretty good hut you're not
paying mo for It
should net wear en actual Eugenie hat,
Muckateer
Discovers
Blue & Gold
fflTb Great SB
Haod book Mystery
two feathers through the top of it end
gjpiaeap etw apSfe  eje^pey .*iSjHBJoaoa' asai  aee^ej •seeee^ejejw  a*av
her forehead instead of over one eye
why-theImpress Eugenie was net
ilk. that    ,'..
- -.A lot of tWs sort of thing started
when Carrie'' Chapmen Catt and others
catted upon women to unite. They
were top united the way they were.
Women should disunite. And the first
thing, to prove that the Idea would
work, should declare a moratorium on hats. They could wear
slicker hats in the rain, otherwise
none. These oooky cutters could go
to Incompetent Camp, for th. winter.
Then in the spring, there could be
a Renaissance of hats. Pretty hato-
atlk and straw and ribbon. Color and
llnel Flying cloud effects! Flushed,
.motional hats!
This is Just a masculine suggestion, of course, along the line of
University women expressing their
personalities and so on. They can take
It or leave It Personally I think it is
a swell idea.-Flaneur,
Ed. Note.
This article was submitted en re-
quest by a very good friend of the
Pub. who is yet young enough to
appreciate tho fun in writing Muck.
What a man!
U
Litany Coroner
wish
I were
The chap
Who slto
Up on top of the
Granville Street Bridge
And
Opens the span
For boats
To pass through.
Then
I would foal
As powerful
As President Klinck
Or the Editor
In Chief
Or
Sitting Bull
Or even
The Janitor.
You are getting For In my hands
lets of other stuff too that you are I Would rest the power
not peying for.   That's Why thole's
a busln.es depression in this country.
If you students had to give out good
money for your sugar said .alt that
you get in the Caf. end yew blotters
you get in the book store then a few
mere thousands of dollars would get
Into circulation.   And if thooo students  to  whom  I  give  cigarette,
every day and to whom I give "lift."
twlca a day would pay me, then I
could state with aaaurance that th.
economic depression would be gone
so far as I was concerned,
so far a. I wa. concerned.—T. H.
She:   Did I ever   show   you   the
place where I hurt my hip?
He (eagerly):   No!
She:    Well,   climb   in   and
drive over there.—Ex.
i'l!
Of making
Or breaking
',' •
Thousands,
if not
Millions of lives
Over which'
Other, have no
Control.
PinSOKAL
Alice, come back.. Alice forgiven.
F. G. C.                \_
•   •  e BJBV
PUN OF THeH
Himie—Goody goodyfifl
•   •  • pBJ
Cdi.
LOST  ■
Brown dog of undete-H
gBpreed,
last seen in Science «fl
ggggBjpom.
Anyone found harboS^H
^^rill
be offered congratulati^H
^^Bten
a   booklet   "Cattle   !«■
gBaaaaam*
PARTI
All was silent in the Inner sanctum of the Auditorium. Not so much
as a whisper reached our straining
ears. Then the noise began again. It
wu a funny noise, a low, whirring
sound that rose to a high crescendo
and then fell away to a whisper to
culminate In a gurgle. Such a noise
as would be produced by a set of
angry false teeth on a drunk, or an
beetle on Its way home from an
English letcure.
"Did you hear it?" bussed Entile
In my off ear. Smile, by the way,
is a groat man In his way. For two
years captain of the Chess team, he
won his big block In Gym. Club last
year.
"Yes," I breathed, "what can It bet"
"Oh, probably the Janitor asleep,"
came the answer.
But that was out of the Question.
No Janitor alive, even our Janitor,
could produce a noise as loud as that,
and then and with suoh a beautiful
gurgle. No. the Janitor as a possible
explanation was beyond probability.
~ * ""    *iewe>er, must be in-
so, Hlilnkbmy trusty oopy
pendl, I crept from the room signal-
ling Emile to follow.
Down Into the Caf we slowly edged, every nerve alert and ready to
run at the first provocation. Up to
the counter our trembling procession
made Its way, our cautious footsteps
echoing strangely In the hollow still-
neat. Into tho forbidden regions be
yond the ice-cream refrigerator we
slunk until we reached the back
Wall of the building. Turning to the
left we explored our path in the semi
gloom eagerly Marching for suspicious
looking objects.
Then the noise began again, very
close this time and seeming to come
from beneath tho floor.
"That's funny," gasped Emile,
there', nothing down there but tho
force of gravity. Dr. Shrum said so."
Then a thought struck mo. Getting
slowly up, I faced about to speak
to Emile, but ho was gone.
Frantically clutching In my pocket for my copy pencil, I ran hither
and yon throughout the Caf, calling
loudly on Emile to answer mo If he
ever loved me, but my search was
fruitless. Wearily I returned to tiie
spot whore Emtio had been, and sat
down en an overturned bucket
"Alas," I sobbed, "poor Smile. Utile
did I think I would miss him so, and
besides he owes me SS cents."
As I sat thus, sadly ruminating, another thought came to me. This time
however, I was ready for it Leaping nimbly aside, I felted It with a
one-two to the Jaw and watched It
slowly collapse at my feet It was not
bad as thoughts go. A trifle undeveloped perhaps, but nevertheless
fairly substantial. Just as I was about
felt a slight touch alt my shoulder.
Rigid with fear, I turned slowly
and confronted the Thing that stood
swaying slightly before me. Somehow It looked familiar but where I
had seen It before I could net remember. Still rigid with fear I waited
for the Thing to speak. A minute passed in silence, two minutes, three
minutes, the strain was terrific. I
could stand It no longer. Whipping
out my copy-pencil, I leaped forward
shouting the Pub. war-cry, "Shrdlu,
Btaoin Shrdlu" I set about tiie apparition right lustily. Beginning with
a flying tackle which would have
done a Big Four Rugby man credit
I brought the Thing low with a rending crash, and then followed up with
a scrambling, hacking, biting attack.
But the ghostly enemy melted away
from my clutch and left me holding
my last year', overcoat, badly torn at
the collar. Above me was the hook on
which it had been hanging.
Before me stood Emile, quaking
with suppressed glee.
"Curse.!" I snarled. "Where have
you been?"
"Sh-h-h-," Emllle cautioned.
"What is it?" I biased.
"Come,"  he replied, "follow me."
Visitors to the Auditorium building
will perhaps have noted that the
foyer hose hu apparently disappeared from its usual place. Rut this
is not actually and- really so. The
hose Is cunningly concealed by two
blue and gold curtains which are so
draped as to hide nearly all the old
familiar fire appartus. However the
effort of the camouflage department
have not been completly sueceasfuL
Perhaps the hose is still left partially
recognizable so that in case of a conflagration the frantic fire fighters
may be able to find seme means of
extinguishing th. blase. But nevertheless, the possibilities of this sort
of partial camouflage are tremendous.
Even now tiie Faculty may be staying up late at nights sewing diligently on decorations for their offices.
Imagine, if you can, a typical profs
den transformed almost overnight
Into a chamber more resembling tiie
Interior of a turklsh harem than a
cubicle < of staid learning. Everywhere a rhapsody in blue end gold,
with tassled fringes.
The classrooms could be infinitely
improved by the addition of
cushions to the desk-seats while each
desk might be curtained off In worthy attempt at seclusion. Privacy li
an added Incentive to study. So
Is plenty of sleep. In this state of
secluded bliss the weary student
could enjoy the lecture more, whereas the lecturer would no longer be
disturbed by unruly das. members
although he might experience some
difficulty In making himself heard
above the snoring.
Fashion, too, would be striken with
the blue and gold erase. Fair co-eds
would everywhere sport blue end
gold ensemble, ef various styles,
debonnalre Arts men would wear
suits and ties of vney colors. And
even Science men would, forsake
their beloved red long enough to
show the world how a blue and gold
pipe should be smoked. ■■
Seniors and Graduates would bow
before theoverwhelming tide Of osier
consciousness and forgot their precedent A tasseled fringe of blue and
gold around th. dignified rim of the
scholastic mortar-board would work
a world of improvement While colored glasses, on. blue and one gold
would adorn their bespectacled countenances.
Even the Janitors would wield
broom, of U. & C. color*. The fire
department would appear decked out
in patriotic style and "Sitting Bull"
himself will hide behind a blue and
gold screen of camouflage,
Caf. coffee must of course, retain
Its old blue form but the oups might
be painted gold to conform with the
color scheme. This would help the
consumer somewhat.
And so It goes, on and on, until
the University becomes one bugs
confusion of blue and geld and
everything merges into a horrible
nightmare of color.
Frogs Return
To Lily Pond,
For Sale-One good pipe. Owner
forced to sell as parents do not approve. Apply Pub office between the
hours of 12 and 1.
The other day, while walking In
the general direction of the library,
I made a startling discovery. The
frog, have returned to the lily pond.
Yea, there they are, somewhat tiie
worse for wear, but nevertheless
there. What does It matter if tile
north frog has a dent over his right
eye caused by an over sealous sophomore during the never-to-be-forgotten battle of tho Lily Pond last year,
while south frog will never look the
same. His whole countenance has a
decided hangdog cast due to a slight
flattening of the problscus. North
frog spouts his stream of water exactly 141 centimeters farther than
south frog* because of this defect
However, south frog has been compensated by placing one more Illy
pad in his corner. The water In tiie
pond has been deepened slightly to\:
permit complete drowning of fresh*''
men .and sophomores. Last year's
failures along this line are expected
to be remedied by this Improvement
But to get back my frogs. Beth
frogs have been given e cost of
green paint adding lustre to the library decorations. North frog hu a
trifle more paint on his body but
south frog balances this by being
•lightly higher out of tho water.
South frog's Jot of water seems to
have a deeper gurgle. The letter
frog's countenance has suoh knowing
leer that I Immediately presumed he
was a Sdenee frog. South frog's
face supported a goodly portion of
that table on Its wey into the lily
pond—hence tho pug nose. Another/
argument in favor of south frog being a Setcnoo frog Is that he has aj
decidedly empty ring to hie head,/
Perhaps, however ho may be
aa innocent victim, framed late
horrible position by his manufaotur<i
ore. And, so pondering, I turned end
resumed my interrupted stretl    ''
But my thoughts fled
gtirring memories ef oldsn
flitted before my halt closed eye) la.
jeniiojai   The Battle ef the,
Peng returned in vivid detelL
the mighty hordes of semi<
ous leghemoros struggling
wildered  out   valiant
statute, the cries of woo,
ssrsasss ef dying men, all
with tho oonfuosd roar of
On my right I have the,
my left the Frosh.   (Ins
am In an awkward posit
are on each side of the
faction   has   paused^,
breath,  guddenlyr
way to the von,
urges his feltewers
stout, the herd*
thothroefefa
the abroad? abet
ing aloud septet
Suddenly aS le
combatants carry
dying.  It is lunch
Vanco-1 think m
tor for my car.
Henderson  —
What you need, le a cale
Frank L. Anecombe
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•Page Four
BBSS
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BS>
TltS   UBYSSEY
BH!*S
Tueeday, September 22,1931
Varsity English Ruggers Hopeful
In Spite of Loss of Veterans-2
Senior Teams to be Entered
■■^■■■■■iaaaaaww
Despite the lose through graduation of many former stare,
English rugby prospects for the coming season look bright In
tiie eyes of rugby club officials. Two teams have been entered
in the senior league. With such tried stalwarts as Phil Barratt,
Bobbie Gaul and Howie Cleveland returning, it is hoped to build
up a powerful rugby machine to win back laurels carried of by
Varaity in former years.
Captain Dick Nixon will have at his command a nucleus of
McKechnie Cup veterans including Roy McConnachie, Art
Mercer, Courtney Cleveland, Jim Mitchell, Dave Ellis, Deny
Tye and Chris Dalton, as well as Barratt, Gaul and H. Cleveland. Promising recruits from ast year's second division and Intermediate teams are W. Gwyer, J. Ruttan, Gordon Brown, H.
Callan, C. Fogg, Bert Brown and E. Senkler. The freshmen
year 1. expected to furnish several*.
finds to add to the roster of the senior
squad.
Coaching the oval-toters this season will be tho Inimitable Jack Tyr-
whit tin man who trained the Miricle
Men Who held the famous Maoris to
a 11-8 score and trounced Vancouver
Bop to regain tho McKechnie Cup.
Hie will be assisted by E. L. "Buck"
Yeo, well-known coach and referee.
Val Owyther, former Varsity star,
will bo on head to instruct the forwards in the gentle art of heeling.
Several practices have already been
h*id end the beys have shown suoh
form that Rugby club officials have
entered two teams in the senior league, an event that has not oceured for
the last three years. A second division
team will be out to defend the Bell-
Irving Cup, won last year under the
mentorahlp of Q& Mcllmoyle, now
pmldent of the dub. Two intermediated teams, one. composed entirely of
freshmen will be fielded, in order
to give all player, a chance to wear
this Blu. and Gold.
Practice, wil* be held every Wednesday on the campus oval; while additional morning turn-outs may be
arranged as the season get. under
WlHr*'
Bid FUkington, Arts 'SO Orad, ia th.
latest addition to the English Rugby
coaching staff en the campus and will
i pilot tho and fifteen through the INI-
Pilklngton was a member of this
iuad for three year, and on two
cessions played With the team In
to provincial final against Victoria
pllege. He is thus able to apprecl-
i fully the difficulties of the Super-
dty fifteen and with his sound
pledge of the game ehould guide
Liquid to tho B. C. finals once
the team known as
yle'a Marv.1. experienced its
iMSceseful season in history, and
kMcImoyl.'s   elevation   to   the
fjcy of the Rugby Club, Pil-
appolntment means that the
suffer no loss as far as
ll. concerned and may once
tiled as marvels.
md Gold
le Team
fe Strong
[of last year's players
|. rank, of the Claas
M   Badminton   Club
Jlth the prospects of a
Ian Campbell, Ter-
flKen Atkinson and Den-
Weak Team
Varsity Grid Squad, Weakened
By Loss of Lettermen, Train
For Opening Battle Saturday
Varaity soccer squad present, a discouraging proposition this fall du.
to sadly depleted ranks. The team
of .last year has practically cased to
be.
Tommy Chalmers, last year's captain and the steadiest man on the
team, has gone the way of all Education men, while Ernie Roberta 1.
also teaching. These two losses
Lave both full-back position, vacant
Malcolm McGregor, the penalty
specialist will not appear between
the posts for the Blue and Gold.
Malcolm won a fellowship In Classic,
at Michigan and left the city on Friday night to take up his 'studies
there.
Fortunately the half line i. coming back untouched. Cox, Kotoolln
and Costain are all returning ao the
first defense may, perhaps, be reliable.
The forward line of last year have
all departed with one exception. AI
Todd, now with Westminster Boyala,
Bill Latta of Canadian Rugby fame
and Bunny Wright, the speed mer-
oant, are now spoken of in the past
tense. However, Dave Todd, brother
of Al, is' coming back and i. bringing
with him the hottest shot of last
year*, inside trio.
Manager Tommy Sanderson will be
sadly missed. Tommy is holding
down a teaching job in Burnaby
South High School.
Bud Cooke, this year's manager,
and last season's star forward will
have a heavy task on his hands.
Charlie Wong, last year with Chinese Students, may return to Varsity. His presence would add strength
to the depleted foreward ranks.
Jock Waughton, sturdy half-back
of last season, is another doubtful
veteran. Jock has played big-league
soccer with great success.
The Junior team has practically as
discouraging an outlook. Elmer Dickson will not bo coming back. Arnold
White Is out of the fray for a season
with a wrenched knee. Laurie Todd
and Hughie Smith will probably be
seniors this year. Pete Frattinger
Fhave all returned. Phae'will be called upon to fill in the
last year's ladies* singles' goalie vacancy in the first team. This
Irene Ramage, Bunny
§d Ellen Gleed, will also rework,
illy, Varsity's'singles champ-
tile last three years end the
of the Senior team gradu-
Plast year and will not return,
tttion will be difficult to fill.
"B" team finished in third
In tho league last spring, being
liten out of the second berth by
le point.
Jlen Campbell, president of the
Badminton Club, believe, there will
be some new member, who should
qualify for one of the teams. There
will probably be some women from
private school, who have had plenty
of experience in the game.
Paul Koaoolin of soccer fame, who
Won tiie handicap single, championship last spring, may expend all his
energy this year on the football field.
Fees, which were $4.00 last winter,
will probably not be increased this
season. Every week there will be
two evening turnouts in the gym'and
one in the afternoon.. A meeting will
be held as won as possible for all
those who are interested.
leaves the whole team wide open.
Any newcomers to the U. B. C, together with former students, who
have had football experience before,
are heartedly welcomed to be present
at the Club's first practice which will
be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m. on
the upper playing field.
Dr. Todd, honorary president of
the club, will again take over the
duties of 'coach.
Gloom.; deep, dismal gloom ia by far the dominant air that prevails in the Varsity Canadian
Rugby camp, as the grid protegee of Dr. Gordon
Burke hustle through the last week of practices
before taking the field next Saturday night
against the much rejuvinated New Westminster
Wildcats in the opening battle for the atudenta
this fall. Behind closed doors a worried board of
strategy is vainly attempting to fill the vacancies created when 15 of last year's lettermen
announced that they would not be*/
back this fall.
Of the fighting "stonewall" that
carried the collegians through the
1930 season, only five veteran, remain, and at Last nine new face, will
be found in the line when the Blue
and Gold squad meet, the Royal
City aggregation on Saturday. Th.
backfield ha. fared a Utile better,
but several of the baU-toters will be
moved Into the line in an effort to
close th. gaping holes that exist at
present. Of the linesmen, Ernie Pa-
den, Ralph Hall, Larry Jack, Dick
Farrington and Dick Moore have so
far reported for work, while Gav
Dirom, Fred Bolton, Scotty Mclnnes,
Jack Waimsley, Jack Stele, Art Murdock, Louis Chodat and Gordon Root
are th. veteran back, that hav. returned to college.
Added to tlie email band of Big
Four lettermen that Dr. Burke must
depend on to form the nucleus of his
squad, tho students have several potential .tars In second-string men of
last year and several of thaw will
have an opportunity to break into
senior company this week. At Snap,
Tom Brown and Dick King, both former intermediate, are fighting it out
for honors, and it is probable that
the wily Doctor will use them both
against th. Wildcats. Just who Will
fill the inside position. 1. at present
problem. It 1. even possible that Ernie
Peden, the sole remaining Inside
among the veterans, will be moved
into tiie backfield. At least he wil
have a big share in the ball-toting
of the squad. The middles are also
Indefinite,with Larry Jack, Ted Bay-
no. and Doug MeCrlmmon looking as
tiie best bets, Dick Farrington Is head
man as far as the ends are concerned, with Wilf McNight and Doug.
Malcolm vieing for the other post
Jack Steele will probably be moved
from the backfield to the end of the
line to strengthen that position. Dick
Moore is at present the outstanding
candidate for flying wing.
Just how the Varsity mentor will
use the over-supply of quarters remains to be seen. In spite of the lack
of former senior players, three veterans, Fred Bolton, Scotty Mclnnes and
Gordon Root are out for the post, and
at least one of these will be shifted
to another position.
Gavin Dirom, sensational halfback,
will again be packing the oval toward
the enemy goal line, and upon his
efforts will depend to a large extent
the performance of the team. W4th
the husky backflelder, the atudenta
have Louis Chodat and Art Murdock
as punters and Keith Hedreen and
Jack Waimsley as ball carriers.
Dr. Gordon tturke
All of the spare time that the ge-
nlal U. B. C. Canadian Rugby coach,
can manage to acquire, and a lot
more, ia being spent these day. In
attempting to solve the problem that
face, him on the gridiron. With fifteen of last year', veteran, missing,
Dr. Burke and his coaching staff aro
desperately rounding up all of the
available material on tho campus *•>
an effort to have a winning team fj
put on the field against New West-
minster Wildcat, next Saturday evening. For the past five years the
Varsity grid mentor has turned out
up-and-coming aggregation, on the
campus and his efforts this seaaor
will be no les. concentrated than before.
ssa=s=sss=aBS3ss=s===sssas
New Westminster—Sept. 22. Fielding one of
the strongest grid aggregations that Royal City
has yet been able to produce, New Westminster
Wildcats will oppose the Varsity Canadian
Rugby squad at Athletic Park next Saturday
with more confidence than they have been able
to show in previous years. Strengthened by the
addition of the members of'the Dodeka squad,
which starred in Intermediate circles two years
ago, the Wildcats are determined to get out of
.f the cellar position in the Big Four
League this year.
Members of the team have been
training faithfully for several weeks
and should hav. a decided edge on
the collegian, who did not opon training until this week. Under the supervision of coach Sturdy, the boy. from
the banks of the Fraser have developed a series of play, designed to
fool the most wily linesman in the
league and are confident that the
Inexperienced student team will be
the first victim for the season.
Included In the list of star, that
the Royal City fan. have lined up is
Muzz Patterson, who starred with
Varsity three years ago. Patterson was
one of the stars on the college squad
that downed the University of Saskatchewan gridders to bring the first
Inter-colLgiate title to British Columbia and his presence with Westminster will add a tower of strength to the
Wildcats.
~nwm to tmm HaMnswilM*""" "'
SPORTORIAL
♦■ ■"■
1
It Is customary at the University during the first few weeks
of the fall session to swamp the unsuspecting freshman with
stern and violent warnings of traps that await those who become too actively Interested In extra-curricular activities on the
campus. Undoubtedly, over-participation in sport will not be of
assistance In making the necessary grades during the term, and
first year students must naturaly avoid becoming too deeply
involved lit athletics.
However, if there was ever a year In which die Varsity teams
needed the support of the Frosh It is this 1931-32 session. Because of the unstable financial conditions, vacancies in the major
squads of every sport are far greater than in the past, and it is
up to the incoming students to fill these gaps. Canadian and*
English Rugby teams are already holding daily workouts and
on both squads new candidates are urgently needed. It doesn't
matter if you know the game or not; many of the smartest athletes that the University has developed were new to the sport
when they started college.
Or if these particular games do not interest, you, there ere
teams representing the University in practicaly every league in
the Lower Mainland. If Varsity is to make any showing in
athletics this year it will be because the Freshmen are giving
their full support to the cause. In tradition, built up by years of
play, the Blue and Gold teams of U. B. C. have established an
enviable record fir clean and fighting teams. This year the burden falls on the first year students more than ever before and
the upholding of this tradition is dependent almost entirely upon
them.
Inttructre§$
So "Tii Said
I
RACQUET STARS
PLAN TOURNEY
U. B. C. Tennis Club, under the
leadership of Reg. Price, is planning
an active program during both tho
current and the Spring terms. Most
of last year's outstanding players are
returning, among them being Harold
Lando, Rag. Price, Fred Hemsworth,
Denis Nicol and Mike Yatokln, in the
men; and Phyllis White, Gladys Munton, Susie Milne and Frances Tre-
me, in the women.
il these players, together with
tny new to tennis at U. B. C, chief
[ong whom is Colin Milne, B. C.
lor champion, will play in the ar-
Fall tournament, which will get
way    the beginning   of Oc-
Former Varsity
Ruggers Enter
Strong Outfit
For the first time in the history of
the University, a team of former Varsity rugby players will be entered in
the senior city league. Playing under
Up name of the "Occasional," the
ex-Varsity team will wear blue, gold
and black as its colors.
With practically every man on the
team a former McKechnie Cup .tar,
the squad's chances of acquiring
some of the local silverware look
prosperous. Bert Barratt, one time
skipper of the college team, Bud
Murray, hailed as the premier forward of B. C, Glen Ledingham, the
"man-mountain," Ken Martin, Alan
Estabrook, Bert Griffin, Jack Richardson, Dick Bright and other veterans are numbered among the members of the new aggregation.
A aeries of practices has put the
team into good condition, and the
opening of the season should find
the "Occasionals" all set to make a
bid for the Miller Cup, trophy of
pre-Chrlstmas competition.
General—"Look here my man, why
don't you be careful?
Army Clerk-"What is wrong, sir?"
General—"Why, instead of addressing this letter to the 'Intelligence
Officer,' you have addressed it to
the 'Intelligent Officer.' You should
know there is no such person in the
army.—Stratford Beacon-Herald.
MURIEL HARVIE
Who graduated at U. B. C. in Arts
'30, obtained her diploma with honor,
tor physical education from MacGill
last year. The Women's Gymnasium
Club is fortunate in having Mis.
Harvie as their instructress this year,
Faced with the brightest prospect,
since way back when Arnold Henderson started University, the Varsity basketball club start practicing
Thursday afternoon when a general
workout will be held in tiie gymnasium at 3 o'clock.
And speaking of Arnold Henderson,
It seems that lsst year's elongated
.skipper will be the only one of last
year's Canadian championship squad
that will not be on hand to defend
the Montreal cup this year.
However things are not as dark as
they might be for Wally Mayers,
probably the most spectacular basket
shooter in Canada, is trying to
straighten out a course that will enable him to graduate in Commerce
and if he can emerge triumphant
from his huddle with the registrar it
is quite likely that the former Varsity and Adanac flash will pair up
with the peerles. Pi Campbell to give
Vanity the best pair of forwards in
Canada.
Besides Campbell and Mayera, Varsity will have enough first string forward, for several teams. Little Cy
Lee whose spectacular shoot in ti
cinched the' Canadian championship
for Varsity last year, will be back as
well as Laurie Nicholson, another
consistent point getter. Randy Tervo, whose dainty dribbling amazed
the opposition last'year, will also be
a candidate a. Will the spectacular
"Spider" Alpen and Eddie Armstrong.
For guards the blue and gold will
have Bob Osborne, the sensation of
the league last year and "Hiss-Hiss"
Robbie Chapman.   Both these boy.4
and you have a trio of defender, that
will compare favourably to anything
in Canada.
This year Varsity is starting out
exactly opposite to last year for at
th. beginning of last season the wise
one didn't give the college boy. a
chance to cop the championship.
What they did is now past history.
This year all the experts pick Varsity
ss the team to beat for the Canadian
championship. Whether or not they
give the U. B. C. a second Canadian
championship in succession remains
to be seen but any team that beat,
them Will have to shoot plenty basket, as well as find a weakness that
doesn't seem to exist.
All candidates for the Varsity team
in the Senior "A" and other teams'
are expected out to the practice
Thursday.
Nick: In my country th. blueberries are red.
Himie: And what colour are they
when they're green?
Nick:   Y.Uow.-Ex.
Professor: Mademoiselle, conjugate the verb 'To Laugh'.
Kiku: Je smile, Tu glggL, II laugh,
Nous roarons, vous splitz, lis bust-
ent.—Ex, ,
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for her ability is well-known.  The
Gym. Club extends its heartiest wel-! are a pair of defenders that can bot
come to Miss Harvie and hope, she tie up the opposition with amazing
will enjoy her year here. success and add to these Bob Simpson
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424 Hastings W.
Phone, write or call for a copy
of tho new Fall and Winter
Catalogue.
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
"No Better Value
In the City"
SUITS
Overcoats
W^X»M«M
CD.
LIMITED
Cor. Hastings at Homer
■f«Ma.ew.lM«»M»*><
■eifsuMI'■— SS ii MiaSQaaaMS — i W —sj ■
U. B. C. Hoop Team, Canadian Champions
■lb       * "^        i,f ■     '■T
•|p>' ?p
tober. This tournament together with
a dance, complete the Fall program;
while scheduled for the Spring term
are Faculty vs. Students, Inter-Faculty, and any other matches that can
be arranged.
ISP*    88*7   •$§ fflm    s&' Zj?™1™*^'     »,
SM5%>- 'd
Left to right: Dr. G. E. H. Montgomery^
borne, Arnold Henderaon( captain); Laurie (
Dr. Milton Thorpe, (physician).
In one of the moat thrilling contest, ir
ever staged on a hoop floor in Canada, the University of B. C. basketball
team defeated the Si Catharine's Collegiate Grads to win th. national titi<
before 5,000 spectator, at the V:
couver arena last April. After
»); Lome Falconer, (manager); Cy Lee, Pi Campbell, Bob Os-
on, Ed. Armstrong, Frank Alpen, Robbie Chapman, Randy Tervo,
astern champs for a greater
le two games the Blue and
nts stepped out in the Lst
final tilt to take the ser-
the Montreal cup to the
College for the first time
By annexing the Dominion
crown the Pacific Coast collegians
stamped themselves as one of the
smartest quintettes In Canada, and
there is every indication that they
will make another strong bid for honors this season.
TO
CROW t
ABdUTor
We Are Pleated
of course, that our Printing, Department has been
awarded the contract for
PRINTING THE "UBYSSEY"
for 1931-32.
We Ate Flattered
moreover by the fact that the Editorial and Executive Staff of the "Ubyssey" have decided to change
Us. "style" and size and model it on the style of our
two publications,
THE POINT GREY NEWS-GAZETTE
and     ,,
THE VANCOUVER SOUTH ECHO
"Vancouver's  Greatest  Community  Newspapers"
MAY WE SERVE YOU?
ALL KINDS OF JOB PRINTING
Point Grey News-Gazette Ltd.
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
2182 West 41st Ave.    Phone Kerr. 115 St Bay. 3237

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