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The Ubyssey Sep 29, 1926

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/•sued 7Wae rVeefc/y by the Students' Publications Board of the University of British Columbia.
BMBSBta
Volume IX.
VANCOUVER, B. C, SEPTEMBER 29th, 1926
No. L
m
r.
FOR MEN'S UT.
I'
Thii will be a rory busy season tor
M MSB's Literary Sooiety it plans
i| formulated aro at all sue-
Place, a constitution for
Parliament  hM  beon
_„ li ready tor adoption.
Hamettt ti primarily for the
' student affairs and to
member* with parlta*
sedore.  it will deal with
ftrtant question* as , Initla-
vigilance system, fratenil-
luliory athletics, credits, and
football.   Enthusiast* are
>rganlie parties with definite
ott such questions. As well
ore regular activities; the
1 occasionally resolve Itself
% wool Parliament when it will
fee BOeb interesting assemblies as
Canadian  Federal  House,  the
Nation*, the Russian Soviet
> 0, T. XS,   Membership ih
at*' Parliament will be re*
> bomvfide methbers of the
terary Society.
B. alio intend* to hold
mm* from time, to time. At
meetings, free and candid dis*
tt Ot topical subjects is afforded
ir> member present.  In all pro*
Ity a Torum will be held ia the
tsry near future, at which all stud*
eft*, molding Froabmen, tffL-be able
Id tiTMlteir riewa oa Initiation.
iMptrJel*, are also on the Hat of
' fpciety's activities.   The three
.it year* can remember the very
oscwul mock trial at the beginning
last year when the plaintiff was
d to be Insane.  Thi* year the M.
concoct at least one trial of equal
appeal.
Addresses oh, topical subject* will
be given to the M.L.S. by men who
have gained prominence in different
Sphere* of activity. At the close of
jiuoh addresses the meeting will bo
thrown open, and all present will be
invited to air their views on the aubject.
Debating is, of course, one of the
main activities of the Society. Inter-
Class debates will be held as soon as
possible, in order to allow plenty of
time before examinations begin.
Class literary representatives are
urged to get in touch with the M.L.S.
executive immediately, to organize debating teams from the different years.
At present time Arts '28 holds the
handsome shield and has every Intention of retaining it for at least another year. Interclass debates will
be held during the noon hour so that
all students may attend.
Two university teams will again enter the City Debating League, with redoubled efforts to carry off the trophy.
This league includes the crack debating teams of auch well-known Vancouver organizations as the Y.M.C.A.,
Gyro Club, and Law Students, who
will prove worthy of our steel.
Contests will probably be arranged
with Victoria College and the principal Vancouver High Schools. As these
activities will be limited to the Freshmen and Sophomores, an opportunity
is afforded the forensic stars of Arts
'30 to distinguish themselves.
Inter-Collegiate debates with the
Universities to the south and east
will occupy the time of our more
brilliant speakers, For example, the
U.B.C. will probably again enter the
Prairie Debating League against the
Universities of Alherta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Varsity's end of
the organization of these debates Is
conducted by the Debates Manager
rather than by the M.L.S., but close
co-operation is assured.
A feature of the year will be the
Men's Oratorlal Content. Ample opportunities tor try-outs will he afforded to every man In the University,
and it ia expected that a large number ot competitors will enter tho lists.
The contest will be held either late
this autumn or early next spring.
The Men's Literary Society remains
a closed organization with limited
membership. All male students who
are interested In public speaking aro
eligible tor membership, and applications are now in order. Prospective
members should either send a note to
the Secretary, Mr. D. Murphy, or see
any member of the executive, It Is
advisable to act at once.
President and Chancellor
Address the Student Body
Addresses f ivon by Deans also.    Unusually large number
of Freshmen attend.   Increased Registration.
The twelfth session of the University of British Columbia was officially
opened on Tuesday morning, September 88th. For half an honr after the
door* ot the auditorium were opened the students kept pouring in, And tor
some time after the faculty had taken their place* the student* continued to
enter. The auditorium wa* crowded to capacity and an overflew crowd filled
the bail.
Despite the rain, and the fact that it was their flrst experience of uni-
veroity life for the freshmen, everyone was happy. It was good to aee th*
faculty procession again, a dignified procession headed by Chancellor lie*
Kechnie and President Kllnck. When the members of tbe procession had
taken their seats, every student expectantly awaited the President'* address
of welcome.
The President began by wholeheartedly welcoming all the students. In
particular he extended hi* best wishes to the freshmen and expressed the
hope that they would soon become accustomed to unlveralty lite. Having
welcomed the students, he then greeted the faculty. Referring to the faculty
he laid in part. "Theae we welcome to all the duties and responsibilities, as
veil;as to ell the right* and pri#
leges appertaining lo their high
office. From New Zealand, Great
Britain, the Continent, Eastern Canada- and the United States they have
come. The return of some ot our own
graduate* to fill posts on the professorial staff is also particularly grati-
fyibg. We welcome them because of
their record a* undergraduate* while
here; because ot their ncholastlo
achievement* as post graduates elsewhere, and because of what we confidently expect they will do now that
they have returned to us."
Dr. Kllnck then adverted to registration to date.  He compared the total
  „     „ at Tuesday'* opening of MBS with the
_.,  With th* -ettoieiratiott et • theiu«* ot • y«*iem*4w««tad tint
omen's Literary Society, will strive the freshman das* If already one of
distinction in that it is the largest
ever enrolled. "Time," he »aid, "will
determine whether It is the boat."
Continuing Dr. Kllnck warned the
freshmen of the added responsibility
of university life. "Here," he said,
"you aim to do many of the things
that you did in high school and many
more as well. You are not here primarily to acquire Information or to
store your minds with facts gathered
from lectures or prescribed texts, important and valuable as those may be.
These things you will do, but as you
progress you will discover that you
are here to learn co use references, to
become acquainted with original
sources of information, to develop intellectual initiative, to work independently—In short, to develop sound
habits of study, to do independent, yet
disciplined, thinking, and above all,
scholasticaUy speaking, to cultivate
that finest and rarest of scholarly
achievements, intellectual Integrity.
But you have not reached that exalted position yet. Few, very few,
ever attain unto It, even though it is
the goal towards which every true
student aspires.*'
in referring to the relation between
faculty and students President Kllnck
spoke In terms which perhaps contained something of the sinister and
the awful when he said that the professors are more terrible by their
deeds than by their words. He assured   students,  however,   that   pro-
Handbooks Will Be
Ready on Thursday
The 1926-27 Handbook, revised and
brought up-to-date, In somewhat larger form and more pretentious appearance, Is ready for distribution
among the students this week. The
purpose of the hook which Is a genuine and very necessary aid to members of Freshmen and upper years, as
well as to executive and club members, Is to condense in handy form all
Information, as its preface states, "of
reasonable Interest to students." All
recognized societies with a short syn*
opslsl of their work, all athletic pursuits, all major social events, are
listed In this useful little book. In
addition it contains a full diary for
the academic years, several sheets of
memorandum, tlmo tables, bus schedules, directories to University buildings, and a map of the campus. No
students should be without one as a
"vade mecum;" it is, in every sense
of the word, a Student Calendar.
feasors are genuinely anxiou* to establish perfectly naturalhuman rsla-
tlonshlps, They prefer that the*e relations be direct and personal rather
than diplomatic or official
In conclusion, the President said
that next to the faculty the earnest
atudent it the most Important factor
In the University's lite. "Here as in
the world outside," he concluded,
"every man is the architect of his
own career. The University in it*
staff, its library and its physical
equipment, has brought together men
and material from a thousand sources,
but upon you, individually, rests the
responsibility for utilizing the|e in
they shall be used wits With yourselves."
Chancellor R. '£. McKochnle also
welcomed the students. In Introducing him President Kllnck paid a
warm tribute to the way in which
Chancellor McKechnie has given of
his time and his effort in behalf of
education.
Although he admitted that it was
his ambition to be connected with
university work, Dr. McKechnie said
that for him there was nothing but
satisfaction in it. In a humorous
vein he recalled his own experiences
as freshman at McGiil forty years
ago. "In those days," remarked the
Chancellor, "every freshman was
marked for slaughter by two or three
upper classmen; but today I hear of
a Rig Slater movement which you are
organizing to protoct freshmen."
The Chancellor pointed to the Increased attendance as a sign of the
times, namely, that there 1b a growing spirit in favor of higher education.
"We want an educated people," he
emphasized, "to appreciate and dove-
lop the resources of our country."
Continuing, Dr. McKechnie referred
with pride to the enviable record of
graduates from this University and to
the outstanding scholarship of the
faculty. Speaking especially to the
freshmen he earnestly charged them
to grasp the Importance of their university courses. "Decide early," he
said, "what you are going to be, what
you are going to do. To-day you cannot hope to know everything, or to
do everything. Here there are influences bearing on you moulding your
character. And I would say to you,
Think well what you wish to become
then each day gain some useful knowledge along that line."
Ur. Kllnck then called upon the
Dean of each faculty to address the
Btudems, Dean Brock of the faculty
of Applied Science In a few remarks
welcomed the freshman, He Bald that
one thing only would make them sue*
ceHsfuI In University or In lite, that
that, thing Is work, systematic work.
Dean Clement of the faculty of Agriculture, speaking next, warned the
freshmen to "do slowly." Dean Hollert, Dean of Women, said all the
trtudents should remember what a
great opportunity Is theirs. Dean
Coleman of tho faculty of Arts and
Science, speaking along much the
same line, referred to education as a
birthright. He stated that any university is built upon a foundation laid
permanently and well by those who
lived centuries ago, whose names unsung have perished from the earth.
The ceremony, long to be remembered by many a student, closed with
the singing of God Save the King,
RUGBY AND SOCCER
PROSPECTS GOOD
Ungllsh rugby got away to i flying
•tart Saturday afternoon when two*
ty.flve men pursued the pigskin tor
the flint time thi* season,
Varaity has secured two very able
coaches thi* year. Stan Farquhar*on,
former Ail-Biaok, developed laat
year's brilliant baokfleld and with the
adoption of New Zealand rules will
be Particularly useful. -Tack fyr»
whitt haa tor year* coaohed and
played for Vancouver Hep., Varsity's
traditional foe, and being thus conversant with Var*ity'« weakness**
should soon remedy them, His nolle* in intensive training was shown
by the way he made thing* snap on
Saturdsy,
McKechnie Cup prospect* are extremely pleasing, according to Bert
Tupper, captain of the squad. Latt
year* fast baokfleld ia practically Intact, and a powerful scrum ha* been
built up averaging 6 feet tn height
and ISO lbs. in weight. After a two-
year sojourn ih Vancouver hands Tu>
per is confident that the McKechnie
cup will again adorn Varsity's hail,
The  entry ot  Science and
teams in the Miller Cap series *htt
produce been competition a* inter,
faculty rivalry always run* high. A*
tbe teams will be very «ve*ily balanced, tho Solence-Arts ttttfale promises to be one of the season'* big
event*. Two intermediate team* ire
entered aa usual, one composed entirely ot Freshmen. A third team will
be entered it sufficient players turn
out to Justify it.
A general meeting of the Rugby
Club, open to all interested, will be
beld on Wednesday, Sept. 29th, at
noonta Hoom App^Jc. $0fl.   A pirno-
3: IS p.m. on the Varaity playing field.
SOCCER
Because every sport manager is optimistic about winning cups in the
coming year, the president of the
soccer club has decided to be optimistic too. According to Stan Gale
the Varsity first Socoer Team is
about to enter on its most successful
season.
Although no very definite statement
can be made so early in the season,
It would appear that Varsity will have
a strong eleven in the field when its
first Pacific Coast. League fixture
comes off. Soccer followers are Jubilant over the return of Harry Mosher.
Ah far as Varsity Is concerned there
i.s only one Heggle and the announcement yesterday that he would again
guard the nets for U.B.C. has caused
universal rejoicing. It Is also reported that Lorrlo Baker with the
ever steady Crute, will play fallback.
On the half line the team will have
Oeorge Ledlngham, "Bustler' Bill Phillips, and Jack Crees. The team has
suffered a big loss in Yip, who has
(Continued on page 2)
Contest To-Day \ ^
Forjteporten
All Student* wiaalaf to try eat as
reporters oa the Uoysiey will meet
at noon to-day la the t7by*§*r ottos,
To the ambition* *T*bmai
Freshette and to say somber of
upper year* who still ha* a»W
(or nurses a belief to Santa Otatti)
Ubyssey offers it* well-worn
ladder to Journaliatic indests,
whioh the first tread is the
Siporters' Contest All »<
e paper undergo, in the bowhhmub, , -
tht* oothpetmye trial; tt I* a •tw«Q
necessary In their development aa \g < i?!
pre enrolls in the evolution of the A\
brilliant butterfly, And, when thet M
emerge from the cocoon the oonteit
wrap* about them, our reporter* are
tree to flit from lest to yellow leaf of >"f
bright copy paper leaving behind them ''V
%%h
'4
i* thi* 'alirY»o<«"'ww. •*$ W
f ' -, 'Trti
wrap* about them, our reporters are    l;-
a traOery otword* which arewhl«k*i VI
into forgetfnlnea* by *uooeedin| fr   " "*
terdaya; for nothing ia so dead
journal of the preceding day.
Nor I* thi* ett.   Those f _. .	
trail any inky plume in the service of
Alma Mater may loam to. make r
sharp goose-qulll outpoint the^keem
lanoe: and when their shafts ot -
"bitter enough, may become a
e editor, or tailing that a
senior editor.  Only, from Grab
doe*   the   gaudy   puMto   but
emerge; and Instances are nof
ing of thoae who sit proudly "1
bus potenUum" and wield tho
political office, who tell to their
estate from the lowly desk-chaii1.
the patient scribe.   To put it plainly,
many* member of Parliament start**
life a* a printer's devil;  and wao   .,,
knows where one who starts a* a re»:*«;
on their future* are urged to attend
a meeting at 8 p.m. to-day (Wednesday) m the office of the Publications
Board, Auditorium Building wheir* tJM
chief reporter will Instruct them in
the detail* of the ootftesi and die>
patch tbem upon assignments waiea
will constitute their flrst (but, it is to
be hoped, not their last) affront upon
public intelligence.
'•Ml
COMMENCEMENT
September 28th, 1026
Youth dwells In all our thought*,
yet In our voices
Are   echoes   of   the   tones   our
fathers heard
In   other  days   and   lands:   the
heart rejoices,
But.   by   an   unseen   hand   the
strings are swept,
And   by  an   unseen   power   the
depths are stirred.
The magic words ot those who
long have slept
Wrapped In the kindly earth they
glorified
Speak to us from the twilight of
the years;
Aud in the strength, once their*,
wo lay aside
The lethargy In which our souls
aro bound,
Our Idle boasting and our foolish
fears,
And   find   this   common   soil   Is
holy ground,
H. T. J. COLKMAN.
Out-of-Town Girls' Tea
In accordance with established custom, President and Mrs. Kllnck will
entertain the out-of-town women
students of the llrst and second years
at their home, 2026, 13th Ave. West,
on Saturday afternoon, October Snd,
at 5 o'clock.
Rules tor Parking
The University Authorities
have prepared a parking space
north of the Administration and
Auditorium Buildings. All cars
are to be parked there, and under
no circumstances will cars be permitted to park, even tempor»rily
on any road, or place within the
University grounds. Students will
drive up to the white line and
when leaving they will drive
straight ahead, no backing up being  necessary.
Subscribing members of the
Faculty and Staff have had open
garages built for them in the rear
of the power bouse.
Rooters' Club Has
New Song Book Out
The Rooters' Club announces the
publication of the newly-edited song
boo't prepared last year, and containing, on its own avowal, "songs for the
cheerful, for the sentimental, for musicians and for those who wish merely
to make a noise." Students may purchase without confessing into whioh
class of the foregoing they fall; and
if there is a small number not desirous of even making a noisu, lot them
buy the book and receive the vicarious enjoyment of interpreting the
"noise" of others by means of the
pointed word beneath their own eyea.
Singing, according to the editor ot
the song-book, Is spontaneous; and if
there be those among ua who have
been told they cannot rival the sweet
nightingale, let them not be dismayed,
for II. S. Mencken haa but lately die-
covered that bird-songs lu general
may he regarded as a cacaphonlc discord. It.it.ier let us all trust, th* evidence of the bathroom, where all men
are subtly encouraged In the secretly
cherished belief that they are blessed
In the possession of grand-opera
voices; and, so trusting, buy song-
books ami transmute the printed verse
Into the tuneful carol. The book 1*
on sale at the Publication Board Offices, Auditorium Building. The price
Is Twenty-flve Cents. THE   UBYSSEY
ma*»
September 29th, I&26
sssssssssssssssasssasmesssssss
p*,
m
®hp IbyaBpy
(Member ot Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone: Varsity 1484
Mall Subaoriptions rate: $3. per year.   Advertising rate* on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Bdraund Morrison.
Senior Editors—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Associate Bdltors—Jean Tolmie and George Davidson
Feature Bdltor—F. C. Pilkington,        Assistant Editor—Doris Crompton.
Chief Reporter—Donald Oilllngham. Sport Bdltor—Vernard Stewart.
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—W. B. Thompson
Cartoonist—George Thompson.
Literary Bdltor—Daroy Marsh.
■uslnese Staff
Busineas Manager—Gerald Stevens,
Sdltor*-for-th*-l**u*i
Senior, D. Warden; Associate, Joan Tolmie.
KLA-HOVV-YAH!
Thus to welcome our friends old and new, we lift our feet from
ths editorial desk where summer idleness hus permitted them to
repose, and with gentle strokings of our pen we rouse tho Ubyssey
from its halcyon season to make for its wonted flight across the
current of our winter activities. While yet its wings aro stretching
and ruffling preparatory to soaring, a pleasant drowsiness, aftermath
of deep, unbroken rest, insures good humour to its voice; and while
the sleepy palm of Morpheus still lulls in rest that critical faculty
Whioh may later utter querulous complaint, we undertake our initial
duty, than which none could be more to our taste. We greet herewith, another college generation; we welcome the latest and lustiest
infant, tho class of '30,
At the present moment wc shall refrain from the recital of dull
precepts or the utterance of lengthy admonition, and this for two
reasons, of which the latter is derived from the former. Imprimis,
we had had but short acquaintance with the incoming class and so
would not presume, as do doctors, to diagnose upon a moment's
notice; secondly, as was suggested in the preceding paragraph, we
sre yet drowsing and averse to undertaking a serious probe of the
health of the new member of our academic family, or forecasting
the progress of its malady.
Let it suffice that we repeat our greeting to Arts '30, elaborating
Upon it to the extent of wishing them during their stay with us the
very best that the years can offer, assuring them, out of our experience, that muoh is to be given and much to be gained. It ia, further,
our1 belief that Arts '30 will give much and, in so doing curry on the
tradition established by former classes of which three, still within
these walls, utter the sentiments just now echoed by the Ubyssey.
THE EXODUS
Although students are to-day greeting old friends, and exchanging pleasant accounts of summer holidays or summer work, they must
notice with regret the absence of many familiar friends. Some of
those are remaining out for a year, some have left university, some are
attending other universities. This year the number of those who
have left the U. B. C. for other universities is far in excess of the
number in former years.
Just why students are leaving this university for other colleges
is not entirely apparent. Of course, we realize thnt certain courses,
such as the medical course, are not given here. Wo realize, too,
that old universities attract young students. But these fncts do
not explain why Arts students are leaving this university for McGiil
or Toronto. Perhaps, because of high fees, they have decided to
attend universities of greater repute. Perhaps too, it is a sign of the
times, this thing of students travelling to gain experience, to broaden
their viewpoint and outlook on life, We very much regret, however,
thnt they have not remained with us until graduation day,. For
they could be of more service here, in our young university, than
they can there in old universities.
AN APOLOGY AND A REQUEST
It is but to be expected that, during the rush and confusion of
commencement, the work of the Ubyssey staff will be somewhat
hampered and that the flrst two issues at least, will bear marks of
the pressure under which they have been turned out. We therefore
ask the indulgence and co-operation of the student body until a
routine shall have been established to ensure a proper representation
in these columns of all student activities. To this end, we ask all
secretaries of clubs and athletic organizations to assist the staff as
much as possible in securing copy relative to meetings and future
activities, by turning in announcements to the Publications Office.
an---1  r ii -  --— i
POST LISTS OF
BIG SISTERS
The  attention   of  all  the  women
students Is called to the Big Sister
Snd Little Sister list on the notice
oarda. All the Big Sisters are requested to get in touch with their
Little Slsturs as soon as possible, and
help them to understand the Unlveralty ways, and generally Initiate
them Into the mysteries of a University career. Try to give them aa good
a time as possible, all you Big Sisters,
aad don't let them feel lonesome.
Announcement
The "Ubyssey" take* pleasure
In announcing that Mr. Gerald
Stevens of Arta 'it, waa at the
flrst meeting of the Students'
Council, appointed Business Manager of the "Ubyssey" to fill a
post left vacant by th* resignation of Mr. Dlgby Leigh, Art* '17.
Prospects Bright for
Rugby and Soccer
(Continued from Pag* 1)
gone to Kingston. The management
will have to scour the university for
forwards. Jeff Emery has returned
and will, In all probability, appear at
outside left. Many former second team
men will try out for the flrst eleven.
The first toam Is fortunate in having as manager John Liersch So. '27.
Liersch, a veteran ot many a campaign, is being relied upon to get together a strong eleven.
The Soccer Club plans to enter at
least three teams, so there will be any
number of opportunities for young
players. The first practice Is to-day
at 3 p.m. at Athletic Park.
FOOTBALL PRACTICE TODAY AT
3 P.M. ALL TEAMS OUT AT
ATHLETIC PARK, FIFTH
AVE. AND HEMLOCK
STREET
ajf|t                                              _
a^OHW'l       in
ME$m\
mEJ^T]
7 *•'   ^^^■JMM^ejl
The Literary Editor wishes to announce that he has definitely retired
from competition with the feature
editor, who operates the "Litany
Coroner."
It has been considered advisable to
alter the whole policy of the Literary
Corner. Instead of printing each
week a solitary student effort it haa
been decided to devote a page every
fortnight to topics of literary Interest
submitted by member* ot the Faculty
and of the Student body. It will
easily be understood that the success
ot this will depend mostly upon the
suitability and quantity of contributions. Anything of literary value-
either poetry or prose—will be welcome.
During previous yeurs this particular branch of the "Ubyssey"—owing
primarily to the fact that the material
submitted has been comparatively
scarce—has been maintained only
with difficulty. Consequently it is
hoped that the Fuoulty and student*
will give their best support. All contribution* should be addressed to the
Literary Corner and left at the "U-
byssey" office in the auditorium building.
NEW APPoiOTMENTS
MADE TOJACULTY
The following list of new appointments to th? Faculty of tbe University
has been announced from the office ot
the President.
Mr. F. S. Nowlan, B. A. (Acadia),
A.M. (Harvard), Ph.D. (Chicago).
Professor of Mathematics.
Dr. T. C. Phcmlater, B.8c. (Glasgow),
M,8o. (Chicago), Ph.D. (Glasgow)
Associate Professor of Mineralogy
and Petrography,
Mr. F. W. Vernon, B.So. (London),
Associate Professor of Mechanical
Engineering.
Mr*. J. B. Wyman, B.A., B.So., M.8c,
(University of New Zealand),
A.M., Ph.D. (Stanford), Assistant
Professor of Phychology and Education.
Mr. J. Allen Harris, B.A., M.A. (Dr)t.
Col.), Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant
Professor of Chemistry.
Mr. Leonard Staoey, B.A.So. (Brit.
Col.), Assistant Professor ot
Electrical Engineering.
Mr. J. R. Grant, B.8o. (Queen's), Lecturer in Civil Engineering.
Mr. Norman A. Robertson, B.A. (Brit
Col.), B.A. (Oxford), Lecturer in
Economics.
Mr. A. G. Stuart, B. So. (McGiil), Instructor in Civil Engineering.
George Allen, B. A. (Brit. Col.) Assistant in Economics
R. H. Ball, B. A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Chemistry.
Carl V. Barton, B.A 8c. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In Civil Engineering.
Miss Sarah J. Battle, B.A. (Smith),
M.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in
Herman.
Mlso Mildred H. Campbell, B.A
Col.), Assistant In Botany.
Miss Jean Davidson, B.A. (Hrit. Col.),
Assistant,   in   Ilotany.
Mr. Walter Gage, M.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In MathematlcH.
Mr. A. F. Gallaugher, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant in Chemistry.
Mr. Braham G. Griffith, B.A. (Brit.
Col.), Assistant In Botany.
Mr. W. A. Jones, B.A.8c. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In Geology.
Mr. A. P. Melllsh, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In Mathematics.
Miss Madge Portsmouth, B.A. (Brit.
Col), Assistant In French.
Mr. D. F. 8tedman, B.8o. (Brit. Col.),
Ph.D. (Londou), Assistant In
Chemistry.
Mr. Hugh Tarr, B.8.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In Dairying.
Miss Wessle Tipping, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistant In French.
Miss Dorothy Wroughton, B.A. (Oxford), Assistant In English.
(Brit.
Annuals May Be Had
Those students who have not yet
secured their copies ot "The Totem,"
the 1920 Annual, may do so at the
Publications Board Office, Auditorium
Building, where these volumes will bo
on sale from today onwards. The
price Is One Dollar to all students
having paid Alma Mater Fees.
BADMINTON
Member* are advised that King
Edward High School Gymnasium 1*
available for play on Tuesday evenings from 8 o'clock, commencing thla
week, and effective until further
notice.
After listening to the noise under
the auditorium we feel that a song
called "Cafeteria" would be a worthy
successor to "Valencia"' and "Barcelona."
% ^mherntg of f.rmsb, Columbia
Information to Students
FEES
All cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
1. The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full and Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 11th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 24th.. 50.00
 $100.00
In Applied Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 11th $75.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 24th.... 75.00
 —$150,00
In Agriculture-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. lltli $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 24th.... 50.00
 $100.00
In Nursing-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 11th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 24th.... 50.00
 $100.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 11th $   7.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 11th      5.00
For Partial Students
Feeg per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 11th  10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 11th  7.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 11th  5.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 11th .$30.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 24th.... 30.00
_$ 60.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
15th   $ 25.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted
of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for
the support of the Alma Mater Society. It was authorized by
the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will
be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use of special materials
in laboratories, etc. If the balance to the credit of a student
falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediately after October 11th and January 24th, the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fee* that
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 11th shall pay their
fees at the time of registration, failing which they become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:—
Regular supplemental examination, per
paper   $ 5.00
Special examination, per paper    7.50
Graduation   20.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two week*
before the axamination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two week*
before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar. } *•*
*r     JpBPTiflMBistt 29th, 1926
xnE   UDieȣI
it i«
■■ewe-smim
TOST* ONE
THING ii AFTIRl   ANOTHER.
t.muw tm w"
tVae-n preparing for
next Term, SEE US
FOR
ORAWINS MATIRIALf
LOOSE-LEAF BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PINS
PROPELLINS PBMCIL8
•LIDC RULES, Etc.
THI
CLARKE
AND
STUART
CO.. LTD.
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
« HQl.Q liil I I
IW'.-
Drive Yourself!
PHOMI, 8IY. 802
RENT-A-CAR
LIMITID
Speolal Rates for Danooe, eto.
885 SEYMOUR ST.
»■>. t ilii.ian.i »i ><|ian... . a ai'.'.iHii'« . .n
FIT-REFORM
Clothes Fit—Absolutely
Agents for Vancouver
TURPIN BROS., LTD.
Men's Outfitters
629 GRANVILLE ST.
/?==
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MEN'S'
Navy Chinchilla
COATS
$27.50
Full weight, imported Chinchilla
art *illi lining.
A wonderful coat for the young
man.
'The Old Order
Changeth'
Tennyson's old gag: "The old order
changetb, yielding place to new,"
applies with considerable force eveu
to this weird page. Ot the three
feature editors of last term, namely
Mr. McGoookle, Mr. Gaaton and Mr.
8auterne, two have departed from
this college life, and the other has
climbed to dlssy heights on the
journalistic tree. Tho Feature Page
ia now obliged to hang out the sign;
"Under new management."
In previous years, the lite ot a
feature editor was anything but a
rest-home. There was a staff of
about fiver—consisting of the Feature-
Edttor-ln-Chief, a couple ot feature
editors, and one or two reliable contributors,—to concoct thirty-three
hundred words ot sparkling wit twice
a week. It followed that there were
times when other activities, even
academic work, Interrupted the stream
of thought ot some members, and all
the available feature writers were
called upon at the eleventh hour to
write thousands of words to fill up
space!
In launching this year's "Funny
Page," the present feature editor ha*
a deep compassion for all the feature
staff (including himself). This year
be wants 1,458 helpers—the total
enrolment of the U. B. 0. Overy
student, man, woman or child 1* hereby invited to send a written contribution to this page, and receive the
same lack of consideration as ia afforded to the regular staff. In addition, on the approval of the Editor-
in-Chief, ho intends to appoint one or
two regular contributors who have
shown a high standard of ability, to
the dazzling position of feature reporters (probationary or permanent)
and opportunities for further promotion.
Those students who happened to
read this page last year (may their
tribe increase!) can remember auch
features as the "Litany Coroner," "I
Seen To-Day," joke column, serials,
articles of a light nature, burlesques,
columns such as "Hint* for Lit
Bugs," "Ave Atque Vale," "Salmon
and Snuterne" and variously designated pieces by A. X. McO.
It would help the new staff considerably (and the postal authorities
immensely) If every student would
write a short letter to the Feature
Editor giving his or her opinion of
the late federal election and previous
features of this page. Such lettors
will positively not be read or even
answered.
English Gabardine
RAINCOATS
$12.00
Actually worth several dollars
more. Raglan style, full belt,
plaid lined, lots of skirt room.
r
David Spencer
LIMITBO
KAMPUS KRAX
Why make the Frosh wear a ereen
ribbon? Any other color would be
better—More of a contrast.
*
One thing about Registering; they
do not swear you in. You do the
swearing afterwards.
After noticing the bonedust on the
campus a Freshman asked If that
was the famous "Valhalla" cemetery
site. A brutal senior remarked that
a science man had probably scratched
his head.
e
Speaking ot music; the composer
of "Bye, Bye, Blackbird" ha* something to crow about.
e
Everybody can now appreciate the
expression: "Calendar dase."
e
A treat is afforded ail Freshmen
who wander into the Library basement. They can spend houra enjoying themselves at the electric
hand-dryer. The man who invented
a way to make the Frosh enjoy
washing their hands was a genius.
•
"Why is a Feature editor like a
clever burglar?" "I'll bite, why?"
"Because he Is a wise cracksman."
e
Course Joke: The Freshman who
Sited in his card for 24 units.
GOOD NtWS FOR FRISHMIN
According to Sunday's "Province,"
a now system has been devised by tho
Woman's Undergraduate Sooiety. Tbe
paper describes tho details of the plan
and states:
" . . . and under It each freshman will
be assigned to a "Big Sitter" of the
upper years.'
We are sure that nvery Freshman
will heartily approve of thi* innovation.
FORECASTS
(Statistics published by the "Ubyt-
sey" Bureau of Misinformation)
1,459 Students   (approi.)   will
register this year,
076 Faculty     speeches     will
mention tbe "Freshman,"
"Bright   shlnln?   taoea,"
"Bootlegging," and  "Students' Song Book."
99,776 Students    speakers    will
mention "College Spirit,"
"Alma Mater" and "Tuum
E*t."
16,400 "Biggest   event*   of   the
year" will take place —
according   to   "Ubyssey"
reporters.
2 or 8 Professorial joke* will be
repeated  for  the benefit
of the Frosh.
97,382 Speeches    on    "World
Peace"  and   the   League
of Nations will be made
by debaters.
140,000,181 Rahs   will   be   given   to
Varsity teams by rooter*.
6,064 Rahs will be given to the
opposing teams.
908 Co-eds    will    be    disappointed at class draws.
472 Jokes will be told at the
Arts men's smoker.
8 Actually humorous jokes
will be told at the Arts
men's smoker.
143 Men students will try to
enter "High Jinks."
143 Men students will be in
the hospital tho next day.
954 Student* will begin serious study one woek from
exams.
630,041 Pieces of pie will be sold
at the Students' Orlll.
99764,881 Jokes    about    Freshmen
will appear In the "Ubyssey."
1,496 Students will try out for
the Player's Club.
19 Students will be accepted
by the Player's Club.
0,000 Science   men   will   wear
white  collars  and  spats.
1,200 (Or  4   out  of every  5)
students   will   have   Py
orrhea.
*em*k
LAWYERS
If a man were to give another an
orange, he would simply say: "Have
an orange." But when the transaction is entrusted to a lawyer to be put
In writing he adopts this form: "I
hereby give and convey to you, all
and singular, my estate and Interests,
right, title, claim and advantage of
and in said orange, together with its
rind, skin, Juice, pulps and pips, and
all rlRhtH and advantages therein,
with lull power to bite, cut, suck, and
otherwise eat the same or give the
same away with or without the rind,
skin, Juice, pulp or pips, anything
hereinbefore or hereinafter or In any
other means of whatever nature or
kind whatsoever to the contrary in
any wise notwithstanding."
And then another lawyer comes
along and takes it away from you.
j     Litany Coroner    [
*^a^e*%*ue^eaM*eeSsee^eea\ee^ee^*e^*^S^ee*MeMShea
EVOLUTION
The Freshman's obviously green,
Most things he cannot understand;
He wanders 'round with vacant mien,
The Freshman's obviously green;
He gapes at what is to be seen
Yet tries to hide his verdant band—
The Freshman's obviously green;
Most things he cannot understand.
—R.A.P.
The Freshman of a year ago
Is now the strutting Sophomore,
Maintaining this or that is so—
That Freshman of a year ago.
For there Is naught he doesn't know.
He's very self-important, tor
The Freshman of a year ago
Is now a strutting Sophomore.
The noisy Soph, of yester-year
Is trying to be dignified,
He does his best to so appear;
The noisy Soph, of yester-year
Surveys the world with haughty sneer,
And childish pranks cannot abide.
The noisy Soph, of yester-year
Is trying to be dignified.
The Senior thinks he's cynical.
In him the fount of wisdom spring*.
At Education's pinnacle
The Senior thinks he's cynical,
To platitudes inimical,
And far above all mundane thing*
The Senior thinks he's cynical.
In him the fount ot wisdom springs.
Initiation!
INITIATION! 11 What vision* of
doom do those dread syllables conjure
up In the mind* of the poor, miserable
Frosh I ln-lt-1-a-tlonl All around theae
halls the youths and maidens of tender year* stand In trembling group*
and discuss their uncertain future.
"In-lt-1-a-tlon," whisper the Sophs, aa
they gloat over their prey. Over all
hangs the dire incubus of Initiation.
Ask any old-timer about Initiation.
He will tell you a tale that will make
your hair stand on end and freese the
marrow ot your bones. He will relate to you at length the suffering*
of victim* in the "Good Old Day*,"
when men were men and Initiation
was INITIATION. He will regale yott
with bone* and rattling skeletons-
masked figures — groan* — sigh* —
screams of agony*—victim* being led
one by one Into the Torture Chamber
to be pounced upon by their heartless tormentor* I
Further investigation will reveal
more concrete foots concerning previous Initiations. Details will come
to light of how the hapless Frosh
were seized and their forms desecrated by a too-liberal rogalia ot paint,
tar and other unmentionable mixtures;—of how they were forced to
participate in a promiscuous beauty
parade down Hastings and Granville
streets, Incidentally stopping to polish
the car-tracks and play Bull-ln-the
ring with traffic policeman;—of how
a large proportion of the city's population, particularly the younger
brother* of the victims, enjoyed the
display as much as Sells-Floto circus;
—of how the parade finished at the
C.N.R. depot where a huge bonfire
was erected and yells and songs tortured the night air. Thus were the
Frosh welcomed to the bosom of their
Alma Mater in the "Good Old Days")
Having worked the miserable minions of '30 to a Btate of panic by
the abovo paragraphs, it is well to
enlighten him still further. Radical
changes have beon made in the Initiation program In recent years.
Arts '28 had an entirely different
Initiation. Arts '29 underwent a somewhat harder coremony than their immediate predecessors, but were forced to earn recognition by the sweat
of their browt Already many students think that these two classes
have been let off too lightly, And advocate a return to the traditional
form of Initiation. Others notice
that the campus hardly conveys the
perfume of violets to the olfactory
senses, and think that a few hours of
spade-work should again fall to the
lot of the verdant ones.
Initiation this year will probably
he of the nev/ safe and sane type.
The danger is thnt tho ceremony will
become a farce, and make tho uppor
years ridiculous. The problem for
the Initiation committee Is to develop
a form ot Initiation that will please
everybody.
Meanwhile the Freshmen may rest
assured that they WILL probably have
an Initiation of some sort this year,
and that it will not be an easy one.
No one can say what form the ceremony will take; whether It will be a
reversion to the traditional style, or
an improved new kind. They can only hope for the best ....
But who can tellTTT
TUXEDO
SUITS
$34.50
Fine quality vicuna, with
heavy litk facings.
Beautifully styled and tailored.
C. D. Bruce
LIMITID
Cor. of Hastings and Homer Sts.
J
THE PRESENT
for
THE FUTURE
YOUR PHOT08RAPH
FOR CHRISTMAS BY
Bridgman's
Studio
413 Granville St
>*•*)
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Vaughn Moore! \
says-
that Individual la.
atruollenleHieeeJy
Mad ef danoe la*
struotloB which will
give the dancer a
thorough knowledge
of dancing aad •*•
able them to daao*
with easy grace aad
confidence. Learn
dancing in our private ball-room,
Vaughn Moore;
Private   Dancing   School
Sey. 707
518 Heating* St., West   < I
(Opp. David Speneer't)
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STARTING RIGHT
no
ANY a race haa been won
through getting away to a good
start and fellows wearing Clelland'a
Hand-tailored clothe* easily have tht*
advantage. For supremacy tn fabrlo
and beauty of color and design the
new season's Sport ex and Foxhound
tweeds lead the field for sport and
college wear. The material* have
been carefully selected and will be
beautifully tailored to your Individual
measure at prices to salt everybody.
Start the term with a Olelland Suit
or a Clelland Coat and you'll be glad.
Opposite Swltaer's Music store np a
few steps, and you're right there in
less'n a minute.
JAMES CLELLAND
FINE TAILORING
311 Heating* St., W., Vancouver.        Phone, Sey. 7280
*e********e***********4***********************e***e*i ','•'«'
THE   UBYSSEY
(September 29th, 192«
It Is our hobby to *ur?ly
student* with things that
make their studle* easier
end their social life happier.
Come frt and
see us,
GEHRKE'S
Stationer*, Printers,
* » Engravers / *
566 SBYMOUR STREET
J. W. Foster Ltd.
435 GRANVILLE ST.
SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR
V0UN6 MIN
AND  MEN  WHO STAY
YOUNS
Agents for
BURBERRY
COATS
*
See VS Before Buying
J
The University
Book Store
Open from 9:30 a. m. to I p. m.
2 p. m. to 4:30 p. m,
Saturdays, 9:30 a. m. to 12 noon.
Loose-Leaf Not* Books,
Exeroiss Books aad Soribblers
At Rsdiioad Prloes
Also, Graphic and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf RefHU
Feast*)* Pens and Ink
Psaolls and Drawing Instruments
AIL YOUR tOOK SUPPLIES S*M Here
ADVANCE  NOTICES
ON ATHLETICS
MSN'S SWIMMING CLUS
Plan* tor the season's work of the
Men's Swimming Club are well in
hand. The executive haa secured the
use ot the Canadian Memorial Park
on Monday evening* from 8:80 to
10:30, and Is negotiating further with
a view to giving members at least one
hour ot practice every day from Mondays to Fridays Inclusive, It ia expected that Norman Cox, the ooach to
whom the Club owe* much ot it*
success, will take charge once more
to make the present season even more
noteworthy than last, which itself resulted in the status ot the sport being
raised from Sub-minor to Minor.
A determined effort will be made on
the part ot the executive to reduce the
fee* by $1.00 although no definite announcement can be made at present.
It is alio anticipated that, with increased membership and more hours,
special time and attention may be devoted to the instruction ot beginners.
It is to the Incoming class of freshmen that the Club looks to maintain
its record. Last year, three of the
quintette at Banff were freshmen who
also helped In tho winning of the
Lower Mainland Championship. A
big factor in last season's success was
the number turning out and thla year
the membership should, in view of
advantages recently secured, rise
from seventy-five to one hundred and
fifty.
A meeting of thla Club will be held
Friday noon in Room Arta 108. Freshmen are particularly requested to
attend.
TINNI8
The Varsity Tennia Tournament
will, In all probability, be played on
the new concrete court* constructed
this summer, beginning at a date not
later than October 11th. Full announcements will be made later in
these columns as, at present, no definite detailed Information is available.
ALUMNI BASKETBALL
Efforts are lately being made to organise an Alumni Basketball Team,
composed of former Varsity stars,
such as Harold Henderson, the Arkley brothers, Sid Anderson, Laoey
Fisher, Bob Stephens, Don McKay and
others. It has been felt that players
trained on University teams should
be held together In such a way as this,
so that, upon graduation, they might
continue to play under the sponsorship, and with the support of, their
Alma Mater. This present team will,
If possible, be entered In the City
Senior A League, wearing the colours
grey, blue and gold.
Such an undertaking Js worthy of
support from all members past and
present of this University and, as
plans proceed beyond their present,
somewhat indefinite stuge, students
will be kept informed through thia
paper.
Activities of Track
Club toStart Early
Candidate* for honour* on British
Columbia's Intercollegiate track and
field squad will get under way immediately according to Frank Blllott,
leading light In Varsity spiked slipper
circles. With the Western Canada Intercollegiate only three week* away
trackmen will have to make a tremendous effort to attain their beat
form before the team depart*.
Coach Jack Buchanan will be on the
track every day to coach the men and
with a large squad of intercollegiate
winners back in the fold a powerful
team can be sent east.
A meeting ha* been called for Friday noon In Science 100 when the entire situation will be surveyed and the
plans made for the coming year.
British Columbia possesses for the
first time a track of its own capable
of accomodating three lanes this fall
and when more cinders are available
the entire circuit will be completed.
When tho quarter mile surface is completely laid out wtth cinders no less
than seven men can run on the curve
and nine on the 100 yard straightaway.
Jack Buchanan has spent five
months on the tremendous task and
although hampered by lack of material and labour has turned out a remarkable piece of work. He has also
constructed forty combination low
and high hurdles that would do credit
to any ot the major Institutions. Such
hurdles cost nine dollars apiece when
purchased at an official sporting goods
■tore. Besides the track Buchanan
has constructed three fine jumping
pits and equipped them with firm runways. This combination will allow
pole vaulters, high jumpers and broad
Jumpers to work out without interfering with eaoh other. The university has also purchased one of the finest vaulting pole* that can be offered
by sporting goods stores. It has remarkable balance throughout the entire sixteen feet besides possessing
lightness and life. The track club ha*
also supplied a good javelin, shot,
hammer and discus. The jumping
standards are the official lower shaft
raising system enabling tho bar to
be raised and lowered without taking
off the bar.
Every man Is expected to report for
Intensive training Immediately as he
may win points for his class at the
interclass battle in the fl-st meet at
the end of the month.
Bus Passes Ready
British Columbia Electric Kail-
way Certificates, entitling students and staff of the University
to purchase Bus Tickets at
special rates may be obtained
now, upon application at the Registration Desk, Administration
Building.
Wear A Mann's shirt i
6000 Pairs
Sold Leet Fall
•nd Winter.  .
Imported English Brushed Wool
HOSE
Will Go Over Big Again Thi* Yeer.
A Treat For Your Feet.      Soft, Downy Wool.
WORTH   ejj 1     f\f\   WORTH
TWO     tjp X *jVJVJP     TWO
For Sale et these Stores Only.
MANN'S MEN'S WEAR
SHIRT SPECIALIST
Two Stores     -     -     411-474 Granville Street
Wear A Mann's Shirt i
CANADIAN RUGBY CLUB
MEETING   j
Protpecta Bright for Coming Sea.on
Varsity Canadian gridiron candidates will be out In force on Friday
noon in Arts 102 to arrange turnouts
for what promises to be one of the
greatest years in the pigskin game in
the three years the sport has flourished at the college. . Backed up by the
prestige of winning the Junior Canadian Rugby championship of the
province last year the senior team is
confident that they can repeat In
faster company this year. The Big
Three team sails for Victoria on
October 14th to meet the much touted
Rep squad who, according to advance
dope, are reputed to possess a fast
driving back division and a powerful
line. Their roster includes no less
than seven former intercollegiate football veterans from McGiil, Toronto
Royal Military College, and Queens.
Tho week following they tackle another powerful aggregation when they
tangle with Vancouver Rep, who also
are reinforced hy eastern players. The
Canadian team branched out Into the
American game last year and played
with some success against Puget
Sound, Washington Frosh and Washington State Normal. Coach Burke
will have many ot this intercollegiate
Hquatl hack when ho calls his flrst
workout; besides Tip Robertson, a 170
Ih. hacklleld prospect, Parker, former
end on the Unlveralty of Idaho eleven,
Hugh Mcl.ellnnd, a laat year's Royal
Military College man, nnd numerous
others. There will be two teams, one
In the senior city and one in the
Dig Three combination and there will
be a place for every candidate that
comes out. Couch Burke will be assisted lu the coaching job by Dr^
Boucher of last years Mctllll team and
Charley Defleux former quarterback
on the Edmonton Eskimos.
ARTS '29
Class Meeting, Friday, 12:15,
Room Art* 100
The <PHofs Utter
June 16,1926
Tlio Parker Pen Company,
Gentlemen:
At 4:101'. M. yesterday I took off Ir.
my Yackey plane from Checkerboard
Held. When I reached an altitude of
3000 feet 1 leaned over the side and
dropped a Parker Over-else Duofold
Pen. A few mlnutee later 1 made a
landing near my atarting point, and a
crowd was examining the same Parker
Duofold pen, which had landed on
hard ground. To my great surprise,
the pen had not been damaged In the
slightest by It• 3000 feet drop.
iiS'Slli
d !
Start School
with a Pen
that won't
break-
Dropped sooo feet!
*yES, the Parker Duofold Pen was
■*• tossed from an aeroplane at dizzy
altitude to test its new Non-Breakable barrel and cap made of Perma-
nit* and landed 3000 feet below-
unharmed.
Wekept secret neerlyayearthefact
that all Parker Pens end Pencils have
Permanite barrel* and cape until by
a series of heroic trials we proved beyond a doubt that they do not break.
Now Parker Duofold,already more
popular with student a than any
other pen, will be seen in School and
College classrooms more than ever.
Shapely, balanced, lacquer-red
barrel with smart black tips made of
Non- Breakable Permanite, and a
Point guaranteed 25 years for wear
and mechanical perfection. That's a
combination that can't be equalled at
any price.
Choose your point and color at any
good pen counter. But look with care
for the name of the originator, "Geo.
S. Parker," on the barrel. Carry the
finest and you'll never need apologize.
THE PARKER FOUNTAIN PEN
COMPANY, LIMITED
TORONTO, 3, ONTARIO
\
lucky Curve feti
Duofold Jr. *s
ens! l'Yetr Point
Lady Duofold «J
Ua* In Canada
THE  8TAMP OF  LEARNING
"Pa, what's a post-graduate?"
"A fellow who graduate* from one
of  those   correspondence   schools,   I
suppose."
The proof of this paper la in the
waste basket.
—-Colgate Banter.
THRIFT  VERSUS  EDUCATION
"Fudder,  you  told  me   you   would
give me a dollar every time I got a
tlrst class In collltcb. Faddor, I made
two last week."
First Fight Fan: Well, even If
Dempsoy was licked, he was a colorful champ.
.Second:  Yes, black and blue.
—Colgate   Banter.
Take a Matrlc's. respect for a Prelim., divide It by 43,798,661 and you
will get a Soph's opinion ot a Freshman.
Evans & Hastings
•:•     •:•     PIONEER     -;-     •:•
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Prices /tight
i  •• ma tueosairui lu.iNiii camii
ih VAt-coum  ceovit <oi*ci.uiivuv
THAT   Wl IH   *A«e*ie   MORI   THAN
oTNint V>, thi mactme r-ustic
WHIN  THI?   Oltiat  vttlia
llO-Ut. WO.TK
HP
MagiulMt, Anneals,
Oaaoa Programmes. Legal Farms,
8*clal Stationery,
Poster Work,
General Commercial Pristine.
5a« m before ordering elsewhere.
Phons, Say. 189      STS 8symear li

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