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The Ubyssey Sep 24, 1929

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 v>'
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Boerd of The University of British Columbia.
m
:m^^mmmm* ±_u B_____e» ga_JL_a_____t
opening of ths new Uni-
ealum will take place
qelebratlons,
iM,
wis
1 *t*nV'rt
a, ptesldSBt et the
iety In an interview
ipreased hlmsslt ss well
t the work on
, ^ _ it oarried out,
as it has been practically
s time tpr the opening ot
■*W     ^^r ^m^mWfSwe*     *a^***wnr\nni**Mf!.
Ui a drive among
iss the necessary
A*vm
I addition, Oonvoca*
led ths sipendlture
same end.
^•*m 'IPRifp*?. Iff w™
ous student organ-
beea drawn up,
ndlss the sftii*
.eduUirTthTinstS-
|ent the gymnasium
mm
ere available, thi
■y#^*#
bald.
 ja the
,vs to be. sur-
_ . i i' . ■
w :fcy|.'jsj^ns jS|aSL
mVSsT^m
ti make use of tbe gym
_B___k!^i
Sm satorpttse ot lu
ertaken by the student
University ef British Col*
( »i>,.,l>,llll I I	
~'*Wm9m*)SS _BaajM_u_____a_l_a
rsMsnniits
tajbwg Form
The Varsity Canadian Rugby squad,
two-year winners ot the premier honors In B. C, are out to take the provincial championship for the third
time.
Under the able hands of Earl Vance,
vlce-prealdent of the Varsity Club, the
men have been mustered and will be
ready to report for training on the
second day of college which will be
. September 17. Over forty men are ex*
f.peetd to be out on that flrst day aud
'at least mstoan ot these men will be
of the Big Four compstlt*
team will start with the In*
its of a powerful line. Camossi,
of the stead, will be ready tor
1 "go" and with htm will be
playmates, Jackson, Smith,
, Denoaa, cute and Jimmy
Thsee are all men who have
at toast one season In tbe Big
f series, fie Mae, however, will
have to be prepared to get in some
real work to make up for the loss of
Hall, Odium aad Gillanders, who per
termed last year with notable success.
Hall aad Odtam vrilt be hard to re*
B   plaoe as they starred In their respee*
)tive positions during all last season.
In the baokSeM the toss of Charlie
Wentworth. the blond Saab of the Varsity attack, will be felt keenly aad
CHttus, the Slttie quarter, will be
■earned for they proved on many oo*
easteas that fhey were without peers
ia their pMlttoas. Both will be providing opposition to the squad thla
year and their play will be wstohed
with latoreet bar tbe Varsity support*
en, Blair Dtossos, speed msrchant
aad hard tackier, wtll uot be banking
up the line this year as he hsa graduated aad assy is with ths Victoria
Squad. The breat of the season's work
will tall on Grauer, Dirom and Shields
with Berto calling the signals. The
trio of halves named are good man
but they will need help. Jaok Parker,
(Continued on Page 4)
VANCOUVER, B. C„ SEPTEMBER id; 1P2P
_B_s_sa_-c-aBas_En_B-_-
No. 1
jit jfamorfam
It li with regret we note the
passing ef Frank A. Lewis ef
the eliss ef Selsnss '81, who
met with in aseident st Trail
smsltor on June lith, He wss
Inadvertantly siestresutsd when
be entered a eruelble before tbs
current wss shut off,
He Is survived by his parents
who reside st Kelewns.
I1.B.C. Wft Oetate
Kiwtfiit
tfftm
destined to en
aad successful
to Grate Danger of Dlflotot
BtlSii
year, eocordfna to Miss Betty Moore,
Arta '81, president of the Debating
Union.  ,
Four debates if major Importance
as well as a lengthy local program
are planned, The University of New
Zealand's team of crack debaters, who
ire making an attended tour, will de*
bats with U. B. a orators on Bator*
day. October 18. The subject will be,
"Resolved thst thi British Empire Is
a Grate Danger ef Dislntegratkm,''
....._.  .       .,_.....  .... yn^,
tors. The
,.„.......   if travel
Setward to Calsary, Saskatoon, Be*
na, Aurora, N. Y., and other points.
In January the aasual contests with
the prairie universities will be held.
§*W»WMm&
Dsbaung League will be: Britiah Col*
umWa at Saskatchewan, Saskatchewan at Manitoba, Manitoba at Albefe
te sad Alberta at British Columbia.
, The University ef Hawaii will seal
ptoked team ot her three best oof*
~' tm*t%m
visit the Pacific Coast States.
The eo-eds win also enter the rial
to engage too University of Washington In e^ome end away" debate.
Venous debates with Vanoouver for*
easts organisations will give Varsity
orators plenty of praetlee.
Debating circles safered a great
loss whin the class of *2» pwdoated,
taking qrerille Rowland and Faul and
Dents Murphy, all ot whom have upheld this University In tuter-coUegiato
contests. However, there are still
many proven speakers enrolled among
the undergraduates, and tbe class of
'88 will doubtless produce some able
debaters.
Try-outs and other details will be
announced in the near future.
FROSH NEAR OFFICIAL
SPEECHES OF WELCOME
Members of the Freshman class
were oft-daily welcome to the Unlveralty by President L. S. Kllnck and
Dean D. Buchanan, yesterday at 3
p.m. in tbe Auditorium.
President Kllnck spoke first to the
Ave hundred assembled Freshmen
and gave them serious advice on their
future university career. University
life Is not mads up solely or lectures
and exams, waa the purport of the
President's message. There are other
activities that should be participated
In by atudenta wishing to make the
most of the four years at college athletics, executive positions and social
duties are all part of university life
and should aot be neglected. Dr.
Klinck Illustrated his discourse with
many pointed anecdotes relating to
the university.
Following Dr, Kllnck, Dr. D. Buchanan. Dean of Arts and Science, addressed the Freshmen. While granting
the truth of the first speech, he maintained that the scholastic side had
premier Importance and waa too often
neglected. Students oorae to the university to learn and education Is Its
primary aim,
Following these addresses the
Freshman Class waa divided into
parties and shown around tbe cam-
pes and Botanical Gardens under the
guidance of graduate students.
LOCAL STUDENTS
ENT TO McGILL
Hit ti In bckttft Sdiii
The flrst U. "b!"c" students to be
sent to other Universities under the
Exchange System >t the National Federation of Canadian Universities are
Rusaell N. Baker, Arts '80 and Allan
T, Campbell, Arts '81, wbo will attend
McOlll thla session, In exchange. Fired
Stone of McOlll University will tike
his third year at the U, B, C.
Graduates from ibis university going Bast under thi* scheme are Misses
Nan Hadgklss and Eleanor ttlggs, who
wtll take post-grsdttato work at Tor*
onto,
Introduced tor the first time this
year, the Exchange System is •pen*
sored by the N, F, a U. S, in order
to foster better co-operation between
the universities of Canada, Students
of good standing are selected hy a
comtutttoe, consisting of one representative from the Faculty, one from
the male and onii trom the female
When'the scheure has been com*
pletoly inaugurated, only third year
students wilt be exchanged and will
return to their original university to
graduate. For thla yaar fourth year
and graduate students have been
chosen as well.
Under the Exchange System, Canada ts divided into tour sonee—British Columbia, the three Ptalrie Provinces, Ontario and Qubeo, aad the
Marttlmes. Exchange students, must
be sent to a university outside the
lone in which their original college
la situated, To offset resultant railway fares, exchange students are ex*
mpt from the gsymeat ef tuition
..„    ....  oT Dean  Buchanan,
chairman. Mlas jerry Whitaker and
chairman. Miss Oeny Wbltaker aid
Douglas Maedonald.
Information Bureau
An Information Bureau to which
newcomers to the University may Uke
thetr troubles wtll be open on the
campus from 1 to 8 p.m. today.
amamm*\Sm*mlmm1e*    _SSS
8MtowMPSJlP^*S' tW>'.
earn
Student Handbooks for 1i«S*
80 are new en sale at the Uni*
varsity Seek iter*. These books
are published by the Publlea*
tlene Beard aa a .manual ef
much useful Information regard*
ing student life and activities
st the University of British
Columbia. They ore Indispensable to the members ef the
Preahman elass sn4 will be
found a decided ^convenience to
other students. A new and valuable feature added this year Is
• collection of popular college
songs.
Receipts trom the sales will
go largely to pay for the cost of
production, the many Improvements In this year's handbook
having raised ths eest considerably. Any profits will go to the
Publication Board's funds te be
expended on the publication ef
the "Ubyssey" and "Totem."
Coming Events
TODAY, 8SFT. W—
Information Bureau open en
campus, 1 to 2 p.m.
Meeting of all students In
auditorium for Official Opening, 2 p.m.
WBONBSDAV, SBPT. 2ft—
Leeturee begin,
Reporters' Contest fer "Ubye*
sey,"    Publications    Office,
12118.
THURSDAY, SBPT. ti—
Meeting ef Freeh men In Ap.
Se. 100} women In Arte 100,
noon.
PRIDAV, SBPT. ir—
Meeting ef Fresh. Auditorium,
neon,
PRIDAV, OCT. 4—
Freshman Inltlatien, evening.
SATURDAY, OCT. 8—
Ceremony at Oalrn. All Preen
to attend, 8 a.m.
Smoker snd Kiddles' Forty
fer men and women of
Preahman year. Bvenlng.
MONDAY, OOT. 7—
Last day for payment ef fees.
PRIDAV, OCT. 18—
Presb Reoeptlon.
OMeial Opening
To he Held Today
Chancellor R, B. MoKeohnle,
President L. B. Kllnck and deans
of ths fsoulties will formally
open the 1828*80 session of the
University In the Auditorium at
8 p.m. today. Students of all
faculties are obliged to attend.
Students will hear addresses
of welcome by the Chancellor,
the president Miss M, L. Bol*
lert, Dean of Women, Dr. R. W.
Brock, Dean of Applied Science;
Dr. F. M. Clement, Dean of Agriculture! and Dr. D. Buchanan,
Dean of Arts.
University life will assume Its
routine tomorrow when lectures
begin, Christmas Examinations
are dated to bsgln on December
I, and ths Sessional Examine*
tlom on April 11.
Detents to Report
Emp^Conference
Douglas Macdonald, President of
the Men's Undergraduate Society, returned on Sunday from the seoond
imperial Conference of students, held
in Montreal from September 6 to lith.
Mr. Macdonald represented the
U.B.C. at this conference which wai
attended by representatives from universities throughout the Empire.
The program included discussions
on aubjeots of world-wide Student in*
tercets, such as Student exchanges,
student publications, scholarships, na*
tlonal student organisation and the
International confederation of Stu*
dents.
A detailed report of the Conference
Will be presented to Council by Mr.
'"-'Trfto ySrls'"*cenfeifehoe was opened
by His Excellency, Viscount Willing*
don, Governor-General of the Dotnln*
ion of Canada. As well as the student
discussions, addressee on subjects of
imperial significance were given by
distinguished men.
The Conference was held under the
auspices of the National Federation
of Canadian University Students and
ths University ot Montreal acted aa
host.
The first Imperial Conference of
Students was convened at Oxford In
182. by the National Union of 8tu*
dents of England and Wales. The recent conference is the second of ita
kind to be held and It Is proposed to
call similar conventions every four
years.
"UBYSSETfolTD
REPORTERS' TRY-OUTS
Students wishing to try out for u
position on the "Ubyssey" reportorlal
staff are requested to apply at the
Publications Board Offices, Audit. 206,
on Wednesday at 12.15 noon. Any unable to attend this meeting should nee
the Edltorln-Chlef within the next
few days.
Would-be reporters will be given a
trial and if found satisfactory, will be
accepted. The methods ot reporting
will be explained carefully to eaoh
applicant, and a task assigned. A second or third trial will be granted
willingly If naked for. Previous Journalistic experience is not essential.
The activities ot the Publications
Board, which publishes the "Ubyssey,"
Handbook and Totem, are many and
varied and offer a wide and engrossing field of student activity.
Theological Coltotis Open
«aa*_-aaa--MM*-__p_- •
Anglican and Union Theological colleges, attached to the University of
B.C., are beginning thetr second session in Point Grey.
The Union College opens today. An
assembly will be held thla evening.
Lectures begin at D.a.m. tomorrow.
The formal Inauguration ot Rev. A. M.
Sanford, D.D., as professor of Religious Education and Christian
Ethics wtll take place In the University auditorium on October 2.
the Anglican College will open on
October 1, with the largest registration In its history. The opening lecture will probably be given by the
Bishop of Winchester who will pass
through Vancouver on his way to
preach at the opening of the Cathedral in Victoria.
COUNCIL OUTLINES
INITIATION RITES
IriMCapt.NaMnb-- Frasfcliftft
Beginning tomorrow with the wearing of placards, initiation ordeals will
haras, the Freshman class until October 4, when the ritual will culminate with barbaric ceremonies in the
Horseahow Building and a pajama parade through the olty streets. The
Frosh will recuperate on the night of
Saturday, October 6, with a Smoker
for the men and a Kiddies' Party for
the women. The Frosh Reception to
be held on Friday, Ootober 18, will
Silebrate the final admission ot the
'rosh Into tbe ranks of university
students.
All members ot the Freshman elass
are Obliged to wear on their backs
placards bearing the name ot tbe
wearer ln large lettering. Blank placards will be Issued by tbe Students'
Council and the lettering Is to be
added by ths wearer. These placards
are to be worn until October tt.
Green knitted jsis-caps will decor-
ate all first-year craniums when on
the campus during the entire flftt
term. These caps Will be on sale at
.two booths outside the Men's and
Women's Lower Common Booms, The
proceeds of the sals wUl go to the
Ahna Mfc -•Jtoatoty. **» ^X
men ot the Frosh Class are refluiwd
to fear these caps at all times Whin
Within the University precincts. Lie*
ture periods alone are excepted.
A third compulsory piece of Freeh*
man equipment is the Handbook.
This book, whioh contains a oom-
pilation ot information on Utdvifgttir
affairs and a collection of oollege
songs, is on sale at the Bookstore and*
™fe_^W^.
With a.view of edueatlng'the Frosh
_#J^HS* u^UtAjj jaeetlag ot
Thursttoy sjrt Wpiy rmeaT
t,°?l.l^«_f_##__I^ "towsv
bu itt^;sK.ilW the women tn
Arts 1«C to -» itjdrelsej by the representatives of the various ifhlettd
organisations of the campus. DitatU
of praotloes. equipment, etc. will ba
explained.
(Continued oa Page 2)
ENGLISH MWilEAM
INNJEBOflHAHWI
Information regarding the English
Rugby outlook tor this fall has been
Blow coming ln and lt has not been
possible to tell how many of the
McKechnie Cup Squ&d will be out for
positions. Phil Barrett, flashy wing
three-quarter, Estabrook, five-eighths,
and Bud Murray, backbone of the
scrimmage, have been seen wandering
aimlessly about the campus looking
tor footballs to kick or dummies to
tackle. Until a practice has been nailed nothing much can be told of the
prospects tor the coming season.
Without Jack Trywhitt to coach the
team, they may get away to a slow
start, but with Captain Phil Willis
directing operations ,t|ey should gain
momentum in a very short time and
are expected to gather Up a lot ot
silverware.
What absolutely new talent may air-
pear Is yet a mystery aid only time
will tell who may spring up aa a Sue
football player, but hopes are high
that at least one or two new men will
be found to step out with the old
ones. Many of last year's Intermediates will be out and some of them
may be eligible for a place it they
get In shape. Plenty of them are big
and fast enough but thoy all had a
lot to learn last year. Perhaps they
learned It. Quien Babe?
Student Pspsjitkw Preps
To date 1846 students have registered at the University for the winter session. This total Is below that ot
laat year, 1780 students, due probably
to the number of students taking
Senior Matriculation In the High
Schools. Ot the total number In attendance, 1802 registered tn the Faoulty of Arts and Soience, 208 in Applied
Seleses, 2i in Nursing, 88 tn Agrioil*
tare, 14 graduates in all faculties, 84
in the Teacher Training Oourse. Only
682 Freshmen are. registered ln all
faculties.
>-'14|
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\
i THE    UBYSSEY
SEPTESfBER,25^29.
<hhe lhpa_?»j
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issue,   every  Tueadny  and   Friday  by   the   Student   Publications   Board   of   the
University of British Columbia,  West  Point Grey.
Phona. Point Oray 143-"
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 i>i>r year. Advertising rates on application
ED1TOR-1N-CHI1.F—Roderick A. Pllkington
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman und Joan Woodworth
Associate Editors:  Bessie Robertson,  Barbara  Ashby,  Ronald Grantham
and Malcolm Pretty
Assistant Editors: Edgar Brown and Doris Barton
Feature Bdltor: Hlmle Koshevoy Literary Editor: Ronald Grantham
Sport Editor: Fred Hemaworth Exchange Editor: Marjorie McKay
■teporterlat Staff
News Manager: Temple Keeling
Margaret Creelman   Majrl Dingwall, Charles Gillespie, If, A. King, Margaret Lyle.
W. A. Madeley, M. P. SlcGr-gor, Kathleen Murray, Nlch Mussallem. Olive T. Helfe,
W. Hhllvock, Vernon van illckle, Edith Sturdy, Mills Wlnram, b. Duvldaoii
Suslnass Staff
Advertising Manager: John W. Vox
Bin-lneae Manager: Hymn Edwards
John W. Vox Circulation Mi
llualnnaa Asaiatant: Oordon Bennett
Circulation Manager: Wllllum Laweon
BSItori.far.ths-ltiu*
Meiilur: .lean WuiMlwnrth
Associates: H. Grantham, Bessie Itith.rleutr, und Uarhara Ashby
TOO SUOH HISH 88H88L
tn reciting Its annual welcome to the Freshman Class, the
"Ubyssey" this year does not wish merely to repeat the usual
formal sentiments. Addresses of welcome have pointed out to the
Frosh a vista of four years of college life and emphasised the
responsibilities and duties of those who wish to serve their Alma
Mater, '"the University Is ln your hands; Its future depends on
you," has been the gist of the message, while agreeing heartily
with suoh sentiments, we feel that there is an aspect of the case
that should be stressed further.
Until the class of '83 gets the true university outlook It will
remain an incubus upon the college. The sooner it realizes that it
Is ho longer in a high school, and forgets the terms, "teacher,"
"home-work" and "after school" the sooner will its members become real university students.
The University professes to treat students as men and women* but this is a hopeless task as long as the Frosh refer to and
think of themselves as "kids."
The matriculation examinations mark the beginning of a
new stage in the life of the student. On entering university he
aakes a great step and leaves his childhood behind. The whole
jjnlflcance of initiation is its demarcation of this new stage.
Tne Freshman is expected to accept his new responsibilities with
an intelligence and restraint sufficient to justify the trust.
Imagine Canada suddenly afflicted with nn inflow of aliens
equal to 60% of the population. The social structure of the nation
would be shaken to its foundations. Yet every year the U.B.C.
undergoes a proportional influx of what may be called uncivilized
immigrants. Too often a whole year elapses before the newcomers
catch the spirit of the university. In other words, their college
life is one-fourth over before they become responsible university
students.
The main retarding force, in our opinion, is the persistence
of the high school viewpoint. The essential difference between
high school and university is that in the former the students are
driven and in the latter they are led. As long as the Frosh feel
themselves to be "kids" waiting to be driven by fear-Inspiring
teachers, armed with straps, they will remain an unassimllated,
useless drawback to the university.
The Frosh have a choice to make. Are they going to become
university students, or remain "just kids?"
KLA-HOW-YAH !
In spite of the much discussed cynicism of modern youth,
we venture to say that a freshman usually approaches University
life with a feeling of strangeness, if not of awe. So much is unfamiliar to him that we cannot, enumerate or discuss here the
various ways of getting acquainted. We can only advise him to
read the Handbook, ask plenty of questions, explore the campus,
and generally absorb as quickly as possible all he can learn about
the University; and explain that college spirit, which will be
explained to him many times, is best shown by taking an active
interest in some part of University life.
The emphasis in the last sentence we place on the word
active. The newness of the surroundings is dangerously apt to
reduce the freshman to passivity. He often decides to wait until
he gets better acquainted before he starts following his particular
enthusiasm. There is no more fatal mistake. The only way to
understand the college atmosphere is to work with university
people. The time for starting to work is as soon as possible. If
he intends to follow any particular branch of study—possibly
an Honour course—he should begin at once to explore his subject, and spend time in his Freshman year acquiring knowledge
Which will be doubly useful to him when he has less time. In
any case, the freshman should begin his studies this week. Student activities here are numerous and provide an outlet for enthusiasm other than that the freshman has for his studies.
There are scores of executive positions which must be filled
in the next three years by members of '33. Most of these need to
be approached with experience and training, and that can be
acquired in the first year. In sport, also, there Is need for ambitious freshmen to begin now.
To the Class of '33 four years seem aeons long. Days when
he will be a senior are hid In the future. To the senior his freshman days are like yesterday. The Freshman year Is one quarter
of the average student's college career, and the whole four years
go quickly, more quickly than a freshman can imagine.
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
Al Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Soaantat aad 10th Avenue
- FISHER -
■^4>4'9^^4^4^-4^i^M-'^H^H^H^i'
Phone Point Gray 86
FRANK L. ANSCOMBC
Ladles' and Gents' Tailor
lt| Chum, rttntmj. Mtsrstisas saS Bspatos
44W Vast m Avs.     Wt Call aad Mb*
STRENUOUS TEN DAYS
(Continued from Page 1)
The entire class wtll assemble on
Friday in the Auditorium to hear
similar speeches from the clubs functioning under the Literary and Scientific Executive. The purposes of the
clubs and thetr membership qualifications wll! be outlined by representatives.
During the following week, the
Freshmen will be left to themselves,
but on the evening of Friday, October
4, the men will assemble In the old
Horseshow Building on Georgia Street
near Stanley Park. Bach Freshman
must bring a suit Of pajamas and Is
advised to wear old clothes. Following the entertainment which will occur Inside the building, a snake-parade will be staged. This will be climaxed by a bon-flre, the site of which
In not yet determined hut which will
probably be built nn the railway flats
at the head ot False Creek.
The annual Calm ceremony wilt be
staged on the morning of Saturday,
October B. The entire Freshman olass,
men and women, will meet In the University Auditorium at 8 a.m. Thence
they will proceed to the Cairn, to
take part In the service. Free breakfasts will be served In the Cafeteria.
A smoker for the men and a Kid*
dies' Party for the women will bo
held on the same evening. The Frosh
will be the guests of honor.
The Frosh Reception, flrst social
event of the University year, Is due
to take place on Friday, October 18.
Admission will be free. This event ts
intended to complete the introduction
of the Frosh into University life.
■xassaa*w*mm*mmwa*mmea*
T. Sanderson (to soccer candidate):
Have you had any experience?
Aspirant: Well, 1, was in a train
wreck last summer. Ex.
Greatest Value
We ever offered
THSSB PIBCS
TUXEDO SUIT
SILK VEST
Getrenay tor the
Fall Donee Campaign
  _■■_■_■■___•
Turpin Bros.. Ltd.
Men's Outfitters.
899 ORANV1LLI OT.
asassarn-N
AU the New lines
in
Athletic Equipment
for Fall.
University Blazers
and
Athletic Clothing
in
U.B.C. Colours
A. G. SPALDING & Bros.
OF CANADA, LTD,
424 Hastings Street, W.
Sey. 8476 Sey. 6-404
»♦»♦.♦♦»■.♦♦♦»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦.
Munroe s Confectionery
Ice Cream, Candy, Pies
All Home Cooking
Cor. 10th and Tolmie
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I I'S i»   I   S  S iS I
MBBT US AT
The
Brightest Store on
Oranvllle atreet
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering te Bella and Ban.uata
a Specialty,
Wa make sur awn C.ndy and
Paatry  from  tha   beat   Ingrtdlants
poaalbla.
SCOTT'S
792 Granville Street
i '«". ■'.■ mini in..
THB LARGEST CHAIN
DEUO STORE SERVICE
IN WESTERN CANADA
TRY   US   for   your    n.xt
Drug wanta and note tha
QUALITY,  SSRVICB
and SAVING.
VANCOUVER
DRUQ 00., LTD.
THI ORIGINAL
OUT-RATB DBOOOXST8
of Western Canada
vaxcouvb* - victoria
XSW WIBTMHrSTIB
/*=
rase:
Big Money's
Worth
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
THS
Clarke & Stuart
CO., LTD.
550 StVMOIII ST.
Blue
Chinchilla
Overcoats
Guaranteed Dye
Three Models
Sizes to 44
(rmnm\>
DAVID SPENCER
LIMiTSD
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LAOIBS' BBAirrV PAT ^
464 ORANVILLE il
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I
1
Phone
Sey. 276 & 276
IOBOI
65W
Hastings
st. w.
• To the U.B.Ce Student*
We specialize In Knitted Sportswear
for the coming season.
Pay us a visit snd save money.
|^4lW001}Knitt6d Su,te **M
Pure Wool Sweaters
Pleated Skirts -    -
ocaot-aoaoi
rt
* i
44
throaUeasy
tt
say$
'I heartily "encore" Buck-
C
iagham  Cigarettes  every
time. In my concert wont
especially, when my
voice must be kept in
good condition. I find
Bucldnghams delightfully   throat-easy.
They reach the highest note of satisfaction and enjoyment."
-Frank Otdfjeld
G*mnc\ws Popular
Concert Baritone.
(Of LONDON
A SMOUNO)
sias HFT
SiSPTEMBEB 24,1929.
THE    UBYSSEY
a*m\ns***mammV*mm
3
MUCK-A-MUCK
Just beoause a mosquito bites
you, doesn't make It a blood relation of yours.
Laugh and the world laughs
with you, weep and you get Into
the movies.
f
It
COATS
tN TBS NSW
Two Tone Effects
Stylieh, Usentl, Durable
$15 to $35
USI OUR IS PAY
BUDGET PLAN
*******
«. ft,
LIMITSD
Conker of
Hastinfi and Hotter Sts.
*lmm*****msm*m
•*
Lock Your Locker
Big Assortment
of Pad Locks at
IIWIR'SHMIWAM
Priced 18, 88, 86, 80 A 7Bo.
4459 10th Avenue West
Near Sasamat
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
.A:ttt,AN'S
r     First CIsm Shoe Repairing
Seat MaUrlsl Used
4523  10th Avenue West
»e»e»»»eeeeoee»eee»eoeeeoi
+»eeeeeeeeeeeeee»eeeeeeee«:
Crosby & Bonner
Umtntp
Everything in
Electrical Supplies
Special on Flashlights
4463 10th Ave. West
f?
|o_\s«/
For your hours of
study and elose concentration you want
a fountain pen that
will smoothly translate your thoughts,
and a host of notebooks.
We carry Parker-
Duofold and Waterman's Pens and a
complete stock of
notebooks, loose
leaf and otherwise.
5*8 SEYMOUR STREET
Muckatorial
M+-!
This year the Muck Page will present a new type of reading matter to
the students of U.R.C. Whereas In the
last three years the articles have been
Inclined to the humorous or burlesque
side there will now he literary effusions and exchange news. This change
takes place due to ths co-operation of
three editors In the "Ubyssey," the
Muok, Exchange and Literary editors
under the name of the Feature Staff.
Tho passing of the regime ot Shrdlu
Btaoln with his farces aud pranks In
the realm of literature will be mourn*
ed by most of the students, but they
themnelveS are responsible. The work
of supplying tour thousand words a
week became the continual grind ot
one or two editors of the paper, since
tew contributions or offers of assistance were received during the two
terms Of last year.
It Is quite apparent that the student body has a sense ot humour but
will do nothing to aid tn pleasing it.
Thus the new policy of a Feature
Staff will remain unless by demand
and contribution the-old Golden Age
ot Muck is revived.
I I««I»Si«.SiiSii>iiSiSiiSii| i|<|i.iSiS'»'li»nSiS'»i'Si'S'l >
Soliloquies
i ii«'i* f»»isisisns*i"Sismni »n iin|i*is iinmniii >
3ese are to be posthumous declare-
draped In obscurity—the rather
safer obscurity of distance. But after
all, many, far more courageous ones
have declared themselves by suoh
means. The Great, because of a sort
of artistic reluctance and the others,
because they have chosen a path unobstructed by those lean foreboding
Shadows—the dissectors—from whose
strange whispers they are tar removed. Yet it really makes no differ*
enoe. That time-revered axiom, 'The
pen ia mightier than the sword' grows
more and more subtle. Sometimes,
indeed, its subtlety sinks to such profundity that one pauses tor a brief
moment in the helter-skeUer of life,
ln skeptical meditation. Thus the matter stands.
• *   *
Much water has flowed under the
bridge. We revert, once more, to the
old cycle and consider the changes
it brings. Before I am accused of
maudlin Journalese, regard the new
gymnasium whioh has arisen with
such unbelievable rapidity, within
stone's throw of the library. Every
part of lt seems to speak with satisfaction. One can almost hear, "Despite a score of helpless Alma Mater
meetings, despite all ready-made pessimism, despite everything—!"
• *    *
Other things there are too. The?
Campus grounds have been Improved
beyond recognition; there are many
new Interesting books In the library;
there are new members on the Faculty; the rbsent-mlnded ones who wander to the uppor common room will
And it a "sanctus, sanctorum." And
(how nearly I forgot!) the vast audience ot the Muck-Page will perhaps
feel hurt at the tidings that the efforts
of a very few must become a little
more equally divided. The sum and
substance of lt ls that without contributions there wtll be no Feature
Page. To read and wave lt aside as
plfflllng nonsense is absurdly simple,
but to write IL that ls not ao simple.
I can speak with conviction. That is
one matter of contribution?. There is
another ln the form ot a Literary corner ln every Issue ot the "Ubyssey."
The thought of original contributions
has raised false hopes In many literary Editors. I say false hopes because
the multitude of manuscripts that And
their way to the Editor's desk is positively shocking. He Is torn flrst between this one then that one till Anally, being In a desperate quandary he
throws the whole lot into the waste-
paper basket and proceeds to write
the whole issue himself. However,
ono ts often reminded of the good old
creed, "Contributions thankfully received" and no doubt atnongat the
Freahmen or perhaps even the Freshettes, someone, discovering ln themselves a literary turn of mind, might
gently nusue tt Into life.
• *    •
Consider for a moment. Hamilton
Holt plainly asserts that a unlveralty
education should essentially be a practical one; that Is Intact like someone
apprenticed to a bricklayer, learning
after certain druugery, the finer points
of the arl That, to stretch a point,
The Gym Mystery Case
sststm
»»♦♦»♦»»»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦»♦»<
\ Litany Coroner
♦»eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee<
THIS COLLEQS LIPS
Rah I
Rah I
Rah)
With bonfires,
With big games,
Won ^
At the last minute,
Wilh beautiful co-eds,
And Ford wrecks
Are the average Preshle's
Idea
(If he has Ideas)
Of college life.
But wait till they
Oet the U.B.C.
Routine
Unde. the gentle guidance
Of
Patient
Papa
Pollock.
First
Comes that emharasslng sign
And the Freshettes whisper
To one another,
"Oh!
Mamie, I'm sure that
Fellow's writing my name
Down."
Then—Initiation
With paint, shoe-polish
Mud, whitewash,
Soot and mean Sophomores.
Then—green
Caps and berets.
If we could only
Make 'em wear
Straw berets.
Then—the kiddles' party
(Be nice to the playful
Senlorettos,  you   FreshettpH).
Thtlr the
Frosh Reception.
Where they learn
Mob Psychology.
Then the Book-store Raid
And line-up.
We dare not mention
Any more,
And be blamed for
Frightening Freshies.
So if they And
Out lectures are given here
Contrary to the tradition
Of College movies
It won't be our fault.
First Pirate: Where ls our vaunted
leader?
Second Deck Swabber: What ls he
vanted for? Ex.
*    *    *
"Please,  Pop, kin  1  have a saxophone fer Christmas?"
"Nothln" doln*. Next thing, you'd be
wanting to take up music." Ex.
«    •    •
Prof:—Repeat what I say.
Frosh: What I say. Bx.
RUSS REVEALS REAL PUNS
FOR GYM
The age of miracles and all that
pertains thereto has not yet passed,
for as the eye of the returning Under*
grad. roams over familiar scenes a
strange scene comes within the range
of his vision. There In all its new
and somewhat Freihman-llke glory,
the graceful lines ot the New Gym
soar heaven-ward and come to a peak
ln the manner of mountain-climbers.
The dreams of Russ and Ross and
their predecessors have at last been
realised In that curious confection of
cement and stucco called Gym.—-that
gypsy-like construction that for years
has beckoned to Student Presidents
in a wlll-o'-wlsp fashion.
Now ln all ita glory the completed
structure stands towards the left of
the library a mute monument to the
success of perseverance. Within the
mute monument basketballers, volley*
bailers, and yell bawlers will cavort
to their hearts' content in an ecstasy
of joy at having a building of their
own ln which to shriek and shuffle.
Where the ruggers used to tread
on one anothers' toes and the soccer*
Res' faces in the cramped dressing-
quarters, they will now have room to
let the football men sit down and wait
their turn.
Rumour has lt that Aggies at flrst
coveted the places tor a new cattle-
barn and with tears ln their eyes
spoke eloquently on the behalf of
their bovine friends. But Council firmly refused and told the Aggies to calm
down and then hit the hay.
The Science-men, too, attempted to
turn the building into a huge experimental laboratory but were also refused,
Tin* Art.men hinted at having a
new ballroom but their hints lilt hard
hearts and so they, too, were turned
away.
"The Oym." said President Munn
to a Feature reporter, "has been built
for the purpose of quieting all "Ubys-
sey's" wisecracks." The President remarked that lt had also been built for
Indoor sports.
Customer: I'd like to see some good
aecond hand cars.
Salesman: So would I. Ex.
*    •    «
"A  hold-up  man  cleaned  me  out,
watch, wallet and everything!"
"I thought you had a revolver on
you."
"Oh, yeah. He didn't And that."
Ex.
*m*mmw
BACK AGAIN!
Varsity men are style
setters, Lock your
best at little cost.
MARTY LEADS
Baa*et{tieQTtsi**tl4***
Painted Sweatshirts
Hollywood Long Polats
AND
New Featura Berryateres
Collegiate Knots
(Watch for oar New Tux Shirt)
BBMBMBsn vabsitt Discount
ASKMABTT
'Tour Besom FttmeT*
GoId'aHaberdaihery
"TH .Ittta SMS AfMaS tta *****
6M BOBIOlf IT.
********** im   ni    ar i ■'»    mi-ail
4
I
THS
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
— OF —
00MMIR0. AND TILEIMtfUY
_ in number in Vancouver
and
8 in British Columbia
Art svtry dsy irtvlsf tkslr
ussfwiesM ta wm Uslm-
•Ity Or**., w U*_srtra.s.
N*t saly .s th*. tr-,1* fsr
tks testa*!* vsril, tort tksy
sIm thr* ***** OsatklM ts
tlwss aft* mmI sjslstaa**
la  Hwlr   Ualvsrslty  ttmllM.
They have Just recently opened a
Kow School of Aviation.
// you need such seivicee
TRY THEM
and Youll Never Regret It.
n. J. BPROTT, B.A., PrsslSant
PHONBSl  SBYMOUR  1810  . 71 SS
may be true, but university education
ts primarily a preparation*—not to
the finer points of accomplishment—
but aa a means to arrive at such a
goal. After all, a professor Instructs;
he shows, perhaps, the right path, but
all else Is left to the atudent. The
human animal is essentially selfish;
the foundation of nearly all Inter*
course le based on selfishness, therefor© It stands to rceaon that accomplishment can only be a personal, selfish achievement.
»    »    •
Having dlgresaed tn all seriousness,
It la time to return. For the coming
year then, being optimistic, let us
say. like Asqulth, "wait and seel"
CAVE.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
ai Reduced Ptices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instrument!.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIIS SOLD HBBI. ;:t7ww-
Sportorial
i a .niisi.h.si's s i *is»s ii
Once agate our halls are thronged
by hundreds ot enthusiastic youngsters, trash from high school athletic
achievements, brim full of "Are and
life" and ready to carve thslr names
la the university halt Of fame. Fresh-
men, where Is your pep and spirit,
which the older students outwardly
rtdjeule but Inwardly rejoice to se.,
toAfcow Itself* Certainly not in class*
rooms where ribaldry and noisy activity Is frowned upon by the professors,
but en the playing *«M where alt
your suppressed energy can be unleashed and where you map become
s member of a team endeavoring to
bring glory and oredit to your col ego,
Do not overestimate your ability,
Many students try to play too many
sports and soon find themselves so
fa? behind that they must drop every*
thing or receive their B. A. 0. degree
at Christmas. Remember, wblohever
brand, ot Varsity sport you pick, glvs
It your whole-hearted support and try
to co-operate with the athletic directorate in maintaining that high Stan*
dard Of Play and sportnwnshlp set by
those who have gone before us,
Voti mm that you are not phya*
loally _M|;td,undertake the burden o{
actively competing In any branch of
sport. It such is the cess dp not use
this ewmjiAt© jMMwmli ««"«•, »?»•
entity. tKWk f JaI#-* ***&.M
leader. jftfy^tt Jfifo &m
,._. _. _Js college needs a man who
required In organising or
ttaglhi'a, ,r,,- ,
Mit us aee a keener Interest In ath
letics from the whole student body,
more support, mors pep, more "Are
and life/
Hoopstsrs Arrange
Practices in Byni
AU Indloatiotts piint to a very sac*
eetfsful |?ejir1Jn%rsttyk,has«etball
this year. Under the capable management of fid Paulsdn; lest yeafs eap»
m, and with good coaching a oham*
plonshlp team ls expected to develop.
|nr. J. Pehland who coached a Varsity
team to the Canadian finals two year*
ago bas been asked to help the club
again. With thf ni* gymnasium on
the campus nearlng completion prac-
foes will stait in two weeks tlase on
the new floor. AU Versltye home
games wW brplayed hew and the
loot will be kept in oonsUnt use by
the fear or more teams to be entered
tn the city toutnamsnt.
Many ot listyear* Senior '/"reg*
Sara will be back, In Ted MoBwen,
I. Paulson, Wally Mayers, Don Horton, Arnold Henderson, Doug. Mcln*
and Harold Straight tho Untv
irsity hai the nucleus of another
ominloa Championship team. Bobby
chapman, Uoyd Williams and Root,
Vho played Senior last year after thi
break up, are expected to make a
Strong bid for first string positions
and will keep the others stepping to
hold their places.
Big Four Team Starts Season
After Inter-Term Practice
(Continued from Page 1)
who was on the first LIpton cup aggregation, will be one of these helpers.
He Is returning, accompanied by Harold Straight.
Ed Johnson, Ed Paulson and Jack
Cummlngs are expected to help All
the gaps and round up the squad.
Tommy Berto will have the assistance
of Bill Latta for the pivot position so
that the team should be pretty well
balanced.
The trials and tribulations of training will again fall on that veteran of
some seasons Dr. Burke. The doctor
Will be alone on the Job this year unless he can And a capable assistant,
because Burley, his colleague of the
last two years, will not be with the
club this season. Dr. Burke ls confident that he has the makings of a
fine team but he feels that a lot of
work wtll be necessary before the
squad can be rounded up and made
into a smooth working unit He is
going to start ln on the Job on the
second day of college and he will
make the fur fly.
Rent a Typewriter
Ask us about our Special Rate
to Varaity Students.
ROYALS  -   UNDERWOODS
REMINGTONS
ROYAL PORTABLES
Bynw,ltaiw Typewriters LU.
Hoy. 6639 878 Seymour St.
THE   UfiYgSEY
tsssssssssmssstssssssa     ' ■,!,„ ..ass
September, 24,1926.
Forwards to Star
In Soccer Line-Up
Under a lively and capable executive, which has shown unusual inter-season activity the Soccer Club
enters the year with every prospect
of regaining its former prestige.
Teams have been entered iu the
Third Division and the Junior Alii*
ance. While the personnel of the Sen*
lor Team is more or leas assured ths
Juniors are as yet an unknown quantity and depend greatly upon new
talent.
Beneath the guiding hand ot Tommy Sanderson, live-wire manager, the
Senior eleven will be comprised for
the most part of men who have had
experience In Senior oompany.
The forwards, ever a weak spot in
the Students' line-up, will for once
bear their proper share of ths burden. There will be keen competition
for places in the van with such men
as B. Wright. Duffell, Wong, Chgl-
mors, partridge, McKellar and Cooke
ln the running. There Is no dearth of
halvea since the veteran Cy Manning,
a stalwart of Varsity's First Division
teama, ls returning and is expected to
hold down thi middle birth. He will
be supported most probably by H.
Wright and Stafford, with King ln reserve.
The back division is still uncertain.
At any rate Roberts will be oh deck
with McQiregor between the posts..
Por the Junior eleven much depends
on the freshmen. A skeleton of last
year's dauntless heroes remain. It ls
evident .that mueh talent will he
drawn from the Anglican College;
while Southey, a recruit from Manitoba Varsity, Is a good prospect.
The flrst meeting ot the Olub will
be held tomorrow In Arts 100 at noon
followed by a practice at 8 p.m. on
the upper field. All men who have
ever seen a football are implored to
turn out with strip, It is imperative
that the junior team get Into shape
since Its season opens Saturday when
It ls at home to Dominion Mills at
Dunbar Park ln a regular league en*
gagemsnt.
Assistants Needed
Wanted — Two Freshmen to assist
Business Staff of Ubyssey. Apply
Publications Board Office.
Watson s Grocery
at Tenth and
Sasamat
Quality - Service
Sub Post Office 29
Rugby Coach
Resigns
The news that Jack Try whit t would
be unable to coach the senior Bnglish
Rugby team this season comes as a
blow to Varsity rugby supporters. In
an interview Mr. Trywhitt said that
he Was sorry that he would not be
with the boys this year but that increased business activity made it impossible. He recommended that the
olub see Bert Tupper and other graduate rugby enthusiasts about securing
their help to coach the squad. These
men, he'believed, had the necessary
experience and ability to build up a
championship team this year with the
material at their disposal.
Trywhitt also spoke ot the seeming
lack of enthusiasm not only among
the college supporters but among
some of the players themselves. This,
he thought, was partly due to the
great number om minor games played,
which, counting delays, postponements, and games with visiting teams
made the season muoh too long. As
a further recommendation Trywhitt
suggested that the Varaity Playing
field be improved and a small grandstand be erected, similar to that at
Queens Park, so that Varsity's home
games oould be played at the college.
During the three years that Jack
Trywhitt has given to coaching the
English Rugby game at the U. B. C,
he has made many friends. The college will havo difficulty finding another coach as capable ahd popular.
The Bnglish Rugby Club and all lovers of the game nope to see him back
with us next year.
"John Just passed me, cussing.and
swearing. He ran in that olgar store.
What could be the matter?"
"Probably having one of his lighter
moments." Bx.
S8SK
DR. W. E. ALEXANDER
DENTIST
oav orrici:        ivinins orrici:
MlttS Ml    4567-1911 Aw. W.
stv.37ao pT.amsosx
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. S. Beach A Son
Oas
Oil
She New ©rpheum €nft   '
We feature a NOON-DAY LUNCH for 50c. that is hard to equal.
VANCOUVER'S MOST
POPULAR RESORT
Private Banquet Boom for Parties from 15 to 126.
ejm    n     _
VARSITY MEN HAVE
A DOWN-TOWN DEN
H«r« at Thomas Foatta Limit... 608
Granville Street, wa have always bean
deeply inleresled in Varsily man aad their
activities, Partly, of courie, because thi*
store is always Ihe first place Varsity men
head lor when they need new clothes—
but principally because we like the species.
We were collegiate once ourselves.
So iuat recently, we decided to Iii up a
cosy dan where Varsily boys could meet
their friends—rest and relax after hectic
struggle* wilh Physics 111. and English
11.—discuss tha eccentricities of ihe Profs.,
study (beh-heht) or just loaf, read our
magaxinet aad smoke our cigsrettei.
Now our den is finished aad we're sure
you will appreciate il.
Please come ia with
your friend*, look il
rvar and slay just as
long as you please —
whenever you pleats.
Honestly, we haven't a single ulterior
motive, There's no obligation of any kind.
Nobody is going lo ask you—or expect
you—lo buy a single thing.
However, we know you won't be able
lo resist our new TALKIE-TOWN
clothes when you sea
them. They're made
exclusively for young
man — styled to the |
idetU of young men—
in tha fabrics and pat-
tarn* young men wanl.j
They rnslly are the
bail we've been able to
locate anywhere. We
don't know enough adjectives — and we're too excited about
them anyway to describe ihem adequately.
You'll have to come tn
and be thrilled.
Hare/ We'rr gelling
oil the subject I when
are you going to visit
our (pardon me —
yeur) oan? Please
come in soon — we
want lo know wrut
you think of our idea.
60S   Granville   it   th* address
WE'aE  WEll
STOCKED
LET'S GET  UNDER
WEIGH
Beauty Hints
Whoever started that fad of getting
Sunburned to a crisp certainly raised
m< rry heck with a lot of complexions,
A deep burn coarsens the skin, making it dry and harsh. Now we are
going to be busy all winter helping
the girlies get back that alluring
peach blow complexion. We suppose
we should worry, for we are looking
tor work, but It does ssem a shame
that complexions should be ruined because ot a senseless fad. At no place
oan you get bleach packs equal to
ours. A tree demonstration will convince you.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
82$ Oranville St.   -   .   Sey. 4993
I
'4
.OHO.
Phone, Sey. »f-.4
-'see*-   '    '■■-
O.A.ROEODELTD.
FIRS*     ,- **
For Your Next   * ft
DANCE PROGRAMME*
ANNO^KMBNTlP U
mtrmoHB v
Ete., Etc
PRINTERS, STATIONERS,
BOOKBINDERS      ■   ,,
6i6 homer artist I
VAMObttvua, fctt"
IW.Mitfi*. Jill
Watch for
The Big Surprise Advettitement
in your paper.
A boon for evety Vanity Student.
!r?i<
Castle Shirt Shop
LIMITBD
758 Oranville Street, City
'     __.   "     ">(      ■   .i'W.     ^AA'
^mam***%mmm*%%mm*mm
■■■■■■■■■■■^■■■.^■■■■■^■■■■■■■■■aai.»
was sold
(alert mad
ymid realize IutvT
cheap ft really i*.
#
,V|
IP you bought electricity a penny's worth at a time
—you'd realize that electricity is the smaUest hem en
the family budget Just suppose yen went to a slot
machine whenever you needed electricity to light the
home, or to operate an electric Iron.
One cent operates a 40-watt lamp for 12}_ hours 1
One cent! ... A 60*watt lamp, for I hours and 30
minutes. Other services, too. The floor polisher, for
example, operates steadily for five hours and 40
minutes for a single cent. One cent runs your electric
cleaner for two hours and SO minutes,*
Where else do you receive so much for a cent? Bat,
of course, you don't have the inconvenience of finding change or trotting to market for a basketful of
electricity. It's there when you need it—your meter
keeps honest check on the amount you use—and after
a whole month's electrical service you get a Mil for
. . . $1.40 perhaps? Terrible!  Exorbitant!
Think of the slot machine next time you think of tbe
"high cost of electricity."
•Based an tha two-esnt rate.
BB-DSH (aTUIMKW ^&E__tXTEKBr1IlMTQ|
vANcoovan        "mtmfgteT victobia
VXCTOIUA
BM9

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