UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1929

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 WIaWT 7" 1
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Issued Twice Weekly by the Studenls Publications Board of Th University of British CoUmbia.
No. 10
mors important
dnstdgy noon ii Applied f
.- ,._. „ Hw-
,y noon ii Applied Sol
i ii
"A man subs for success—
abd of Ufa, and sucoeis
choice Airing the past
M.r«'.«-'>i*F*>w or five
it number today, aad p*v
1I__1L J&y$*W*rtn|^ iheoilsg
.Wirltir* A'S*** given ycu con-
|§Kllp#,*' ]__* W? WWt.de-
___J_r_InWw • fl_Le$*_.t»to the
mMiiwaWftot Tfii like of tbe
Wit afeMsi WeS^e natural
saeoisslu] if you otobji
:cgttco_.tlW Choiogg
> griat many study tor
the field' 1s Quickly crowdefM
M'certarn posfnoti
Hemselvcs for these po
!n find that the 8UP|
d, tbe dejnaud and si
JUL-1' 'i' v   T
k fpr the s
' who ov
locre m
d proles*
you ale
tor Iti there wl^t se |h
i Will continue his tonic
i%*W} "-	
then, ,im overcrowded profs
rtguae"by the time ^
, , Soda) Program
'\ In"the course of its last three meetings the executive of the Men's Under-
Sraduate Society has completed ar-
angements for the year's social functions. Doug. Macdonald, the President
of the M.U.S., states the most out-
Standing event of tho fall season will
be the Arts' Ball, which will be held
on November 15th, In the Ball Room
of the Vancouver Hotel. The Arts'
executive promises to make this function even more successful than these
Of the past.
; The classes will nnd social diversion in the many class parties planned
for the next three months. These Include Arts '30 on October 25, the combined classes of Soience '30, '31 and
•32 on October II. As yet no dates
have been definitely decided on for
the Freshmen or Science '88.
Awfltt'_h*WM*f in Aggie We WUi be
the Ball, January 17, and the Annual
Babiuet, October 21. Bill Roach and
his executive are working to make
these events: sustain the high standard set lu former years. February 14
is the red letter day for Science, be*
ing the date set for their Annual
dance. TWa is going to prove such a
success that tickets wtll be as hard
to obtain as ever. In addition the Engineers are planning a Soience Banquet for November 7.
In order to facilitate the work of
the executive, tbe President requests
that all class tees be turned in immediately. These fees must be turned
In to Bob Frauer, Secretary-Treasurer
of the M.U.8., as soon aa possible.
The Women's Undergraduate
Society Bridge Is to be held on
Saturday, October II, at I p.m.
at the winter Oarden. It Is being given In aid of the Women's
Union Building, and all woman
students are urged to come and
to bring their friends. Bridge
players are requested to bring
their own cards. Tea wilt be
served for thi small sum ot II
cents to those who do not ptty
bridge, but who wish to come
ID i%mt,i!A n--yA\ If   -iM
Thll Is the only Saturday afternoon during ths year that
the W.U.8. sski for the women's
support. To be a sucoeis, this
bridge requires enthusiastic at*
tendance, The purchase of a
tieket by those unable to attend
would also indreese the1 fund.
BswaHs Neglect
opening of tbe
r_test hectio
the Mamook's
Hd*l4*mU* TB[M It* titles.
meeting of the >*« ,v- -„-, ,	
executive, Wednesday SflemcWirt,
Esrl Vance, president of the Club,
addresasd thi execnUv. on an out*
•lfffc.ik<lM#Mk ,*«tivj«es for the
offiwlw H. also spoke acath-
lUgly a^oa^the, Jfemhers of other exj
ecutivis who did not recognise the
influence of the Mamook. in guiding Varaity activities, such as yelling
at games and esnatdally pep-meetlngs;
Jla. concluded with in emphatic promise to enforce Mamook rules at all
fjSrlc Wefts, junior -M8teM»T atid big
(brother to all the little Mamooks,
gave the program for Homecoming.
He assigned different skits to the executive tor supervision.
According to North the festivities
will start on Oct. I with two basket
ball gicdes and a dance at the Var
elty Gym. Unless these games are
exhibition ones, there 1b still af doubt
as to the playirtg, of them at the. U.B,
G. Qym., sine* "down-town" officials
have decreed that no gamea are to be
played at Vanilty.
A Canadian rugby game, the opening of the Gym. and the Theatre Party at the Varsity Auditorium form the
Homecoming events for Oct. 9. A
church service for the Alumni and
students takes place on Oct. 10,
A big English rugby game and a
tea dance given by Arts '32 ure the
last features of the welcome to tho
returning Alumni.
The meeting ended In a flurry when
the President was blessed with a
money-making idea and hasteued to
broach the scheme to Russ Munn.
JsskMS Asktd for Fees
Bsfers Osss Tss Psscs
All members of the junior year are
requested to par tbelr fees as soon
as possible, Tables will be placed In
the halls at each end ot the Arts,
Building and payments may be made
during the noon hours, Friday, October 36, to Wednesday, October 30.
Attention Is called to tbe tact that
this will be tbe laat opportunity to
pay fees before the Class Tea Dance.
Theatre night ls set for November
9, and will He held In the Varsity
Auditorum as usual.
The following classes and clubs
are asked to prepare skits for Theatre night:
Arta '80—Science.
Arts '81—Aggie.
Art- 'S3-Thoth Club
Arta '83—Muslcal Society.
Education  '80—Players' Club.
Work should be started immediately
lu preparation for these skits. Any
Information required oan be obtained
from a member of the Mamooks Club.
The members of the Mamooks executive are: Earl Vance, Eric North,
Betty Moore, Don Morgan and Reg.
The full co-operation of the above-
mentioned classes end clubs Is asked
(or In order to ensurn a first-rate per
formanc. for theatre night,
Contribute™ to ths Literary
Supplement are remlndsd that
all contributions must be In by
November 1.
lnlMtt imgir ti i
mWnsmsnMSsnm*ss'**  mw9***ssnmMMMmpe   -^F
The decision to notify the members
ef tbe A.M.B. that all requisitions
must be made through the btt.ine.s
manager and that tbe Council asiumes
no respenslbltltr for the purchase
made without the said requisition,
was the most important motion
passed at the regular Council meeting on Monday, Ootober It
It was moved that A.M.S. pay the
expenses of tbe New Zealand debaters
incurred during their stdy la Vancouver and riter the amount te tbe
N.F.C.U.S. for reimbursement.
The motion that tbe Alma Mater
fees should not be returned to students leaving the University after the
expiration ei one month from tbe
commencement of the term Was
passed. O, K. Steadman, who left
the U.B.C. shortly after entering It,
was allowed the return of his A.M.S.
It was decided tbat Ralph Brown,
last year's business manlier of the
Publications Board, should be present
at the next meeting 0t the Oounoil
to report on tbe progress ot bdlrscttng
last year's back accounts of the Publications Board.
Ivw •ggPWg(P'-™™ ew^-w W^sMwef
The president ol the J^rtfOlafc
Betty BucklancJ, interviewed the Qoun-J
cli on tee lueatlon it the tee for tBe
Christmas Plays and the management
of the Victoria trip of tbe Spring Play.
The president disagreed with the
idea of charging ap entrance fee to,
the Christmas flays, stating thii it
was breaking the precedent of the
Players' Club. The Players' Club
also desired that the Council take
over the management of the Victoria
trip. After the interview It was decided by the Council that no charge
be placed on the Christmas entertainment of the Players' Club.
Plans were made to relnvlgorate
the rules that the Frosh have to observe, namely the wearing of skull
caps and berets. Alec. Smith and
Keg. Bromiley were to be appointed
song and yell leaders respectively,
It wss moved that smoking be allowed in dressing rooms and rooms
adjoining the main floor in the gym.
No smoking is to be allowed in gym.
during the progress of any game.
Rent*, for Cvm
It was decided lo charge the Graduate Basket Ball Club and the Varsity
Grad. Club the blanket fee of ?50 for
use of gym. and that the Varsity
Lands Endowment Badminton team
pay a fee of $20 per month. The permission to use gym. would be subject
to cancellation at one week's notice.
All clubs of restricted and free
memberslp, it was decided, should
send ln lists of the names of their
members'to Council and the final re*
sponsibillty of returning equipment to
curator be placed on clubs.
J. Campbell was appointed curator
and will immediately take over his
duties of looking after athletlo equipment.
Coming Events
Senior Olass Party (Informal).
Debating Union Meeting, A.
10S, neon.
Chess Club Meeting, Audit.
303, noon.
Women's Undergrad Bridge,
Wintergarden, 3 p.m.
Bnglish Rugby Seniors vs.
Meralomas, Brockton Point, MO
Intermediate A vs. Bx-Magee,
Douglas, I p.m.
Int. B. vs. Seaferths, Douglas
Park, I p.m.
Freeh vs. Bx-Klnga, Renfrew,
2.30 p.m.
Canadian Rugby Seniors vs.
Vancouver, Athletic Park, 2.10
Soeeer Seniors va, OHIneee
Students' Juniors vs. Vanoouver
Arta '30 Road Raoe.
Verdant Lids
To Reappear
The rules regarding tho wear*
Ing of caps and berets will be
rigidly enforced from now until
tbe end ef tbe term under the
following terms!
Any freshman or freehette appearing at the university not
wearing cap or beret will be
stopped and name taken. After
being discovered without tbe
necessary h-adgear on three
different occasion, participation in student activities by the
guilty freshman will be definitely refused for the rest of tfys
term, A strong committee has
Been formed to eswjr out this
Frsihnwn who do not yet possess cap. or berets will be re-
quired to pay ln sdvenoo and
will be given a receipt which
will safeguard them until more
oaps and berets are obtained.
Site Illustrate
Reservoir ProWem
"Development ot Mountain Lake:
Reeevoira" was the subject of an tl*.
lustrated lecture given in App- Sc,
100, Wednesday noon, to members Of
tbe U.B.C. branch of the ■.I.e., by
W. M* Powell, j|ngineer,4(|^iter Vwi-
couver Water DJstrlot. iIfl • U '* U,
Mr. Powell pointed out that thi.
subj.ct had been published Hid paper in "The Engineering Journal"
where all those preaent might read
it, he therefore proposed to confine
his talk chiefly to the explanation of
lantern tildes, of which he had with
him a considerable number..
Commencing with pictures ot the
Capllano and Seymour Creek watersheds, the speaker told bii hearers
that seasonal conditions varied the
run off to such an extent as to make
Storage essential If Vancouver was to
Ave a continuous water supply.
Blrdseye views of the city in 1898
and 1928 emphasising the need for a
vastly increased quantity ot water.
Tbe major portion of the lecture
was devoted to a discussion of the
Burwell Lake and Loch Lomond storage developments and the many engineering problems which had to be
overcome In the driving of Burwell
Lake Tunnel, the principal difficulty
of thoao undertakings'.
Other Interesting slkleti showed various phases In the construction of the
Pulisade Lake development, which
provides emergency storage that to
date has only once been required; a
geographical representation of the
seasonal discharge ot Seymour Creek
in gallons per day; and Cougar Lake,
which can be developed to provide
further storage when the consumption of the city increases sufflcently
to demand lt.
Tbe University Musical Society
presented Its third noon-hour recital
on Tuesday In the Auditorium,
Mr. A. Hutchison, accompanied by
Mlas Jean Fisher, pleased his audi*
ence lu tke selections; "The Trumpeter" by Dix, and "Vale" by Russell.
Victor Straub's "Sous Bois" was
well Interpreted by Miss Dorothy
Whiles, A.T.C.M. This piece requires
delicacy and clearness of tone, and
the artist showed her ability both in
this and tbe following number, "Staccato Caprice" by Rudolph Friml.
Two vocal solos were rendered by
Miss May S. Boulton, Silver Medallist
at the B. C. Musical Festival, 1937.
Miss Boulton's voice, though not very
strong, showed to fine advantage in
the numbers: "A Bowl of Rose." hy
Clarke, and "When Maidens Oo A-
Maying" by German. Miss Edith Tomlinson played the accompaniment.
Theae noon-hour recitals are given
each week under the auspice-* of the
Musical Society, and are sponsored
by C. Haydn Williams, director of
the Society. Artists wishing to appear
In these recitals are request., to op-
ply to the Musical Director In Stage
Room 207.
1      _L___MI PV____I____I MgMMdl teg «*M|g«
■iW-F-M w JPBB^WH W S^i^eBBBB^ Wmsw mjmMmsmmnmMMmSiT
The Chess season w^d-sclered e«;
olally open when ). Cjajftop, president
ot the U.B.C, Chess Club, pushed the
first pawn in the bit*- club rooms,
Auditorium 101, before a select audi*
enoe, of enthusiasts.
LH*$ first gams of the season,.
former after ad interesting st
Hi wM thereupon pre
oup, donated by the
ess, r. Humble ofltei
The1 Club's  official  program
the year, outside of casual games
begin at once stftti the SpnualH
cap Tournament,   ThU will be
"knock-out" basis. The stronger players win give odds to the weaker.
A Hghtning tournament (Is being
organised to Ulte puce after riome-
coming. Entries WT& Mlp°
slit or eight. Ten Mmmu wmlfl allowed for each move, anyone etteed-
ing this time-llmit automatically tar-
felting tbe game.;   . - ,   .
it is planner to stagi a 8tmuit*n»-
ous exhibition by a Vancouver expiVt
The Ylsito* will engage in at feast
twelve mimes st onoe against thi pick
of the university players. A similar
exhibition two years ago attracted a
gnat dosl of student interest.
"ta the spring, the club championship will be bold,     ,
Tlie annual match against the
Faculty is also scheduled for the second term. The students are determined te avenge last year's defeat,
when tbey lost by a single »me.
Any students interested In Chess
are asked to get in toudb with J.
Clayton, president! W. Hennlger, secretary, or R. A. FilWogton, team captain. A fee of fifty Cents per session
Is charged for the purchase and replacement of equipment.
The first meeting of the Club is
scheduled for today, noon, In Audit.
The Arts '30 Class Party I. to be
held to-night, Friday, 25th, lu the
University Gymnasium, from 9 to 1.
Will all members please note: first,
that the party ta Informal; second,
that a special bus will leave Sasamat
Just before 9 p.m. and will leave Varsity Just after 1 a,m.; third, that due
to the absence of a sidewalk from the
parking area those attending will have
to use the walk from the Library to
the Gym.
This is the flrst Class Party to be
held In the Gym. and there seems to
be some anxiety regarding its success. But under the able management
of Bill Bobbins, the executive has
made all arrangements. The decorations of netoeasliy wilt be lew, but
every effort is being made to bring out
tbe tbeme ot Autumn. Program tlokete, and decorations all conform to
thla general scheme.
The following members of the Faculty have consented to act as Patrons
and patronesses: President and Mrs.
Kllnck, Dean Bollert, Dean and Mrs.
Buchanan, Dr. Boggs, Mr. and Mrs.
F. O. C. Wood, and Mr. and Mrs.
Plans are already being made regarding the activities of Arts '10 In
the Home-coming Prof ram; also regarding the Senior Ball, the Senior
Class Hike, and the Senior Valedictory
Gift. As yet nothing definite has been
decided but announcements may be
expected at a near date.
Lee McKay, Agrle. 'IV, died
ef acute appendleltiM at Summerland Thursday. He haa been
employed by the experimental
Station there as ohlef herdsman,
and leaves a Wife and I children.
Lee wa* a popular member ef
the Llveetoek Club and one ef
th* meet outstanding j athlete*
thi* Unlverelty possessed.
iti 2
ied *v*r>
^Member of Faolflo
University ot
bia, irTf ft -poiatf
PHINppeteprey i4j||    l;fl-
MMI Subscription* rate: ft P^^AdviitipI'mtei'
BDraOR'm-CHI|4l---llod*rlok A. Pllkington
ilssi?M^M?S^| A%VrBo^_f(it:ar*nth*m
and Doris Barton
t Mariorl* MoKay
Beat*  Of th*
October 25,1929. if
■*■»♦*.♦♦♦ ♦ i t»♦ » ♦. ♦♦•>♦♦ ♦
Aiv*r tisfeg Manager i J-
It Oordon Btnnttt
•i H**il. Itobertson, ft, Orantham
(mi Doris Barton, J**n MoDiarmid
nageri William Lawscn
M i
■    w
t tenth
itm liraitui
In spite of the persistent local reverence for immature tradl-
we feel that there Is one outworn custom st least thst
he done away with, tt Is the strange snd Incomprehensible
t of electing an unnecessary member to class executives
the euphonious but meaningless title of "Class Reporter."
... •   ^worUng ojfaJM hands In for publication In the
average of shout two reports snd three notices
reports almost invariably have to he re-written, slnei
. oholee for Class Reporter is usually unequipped with
edge of jourhalisni. Occasionally a member of the Pubi*
Board happetts to be elected to the offloe but this il
al We have heard of Only one class election in which
les for the offloe of Class Reporter laid claim to any
cations ln Journalistic experience.
by edge, even if the average Class Reporter were able
, there Is little for him to do. AU Important class; tunc-
___ offered by "Ubyssey" reporters. The Wflltlhg of notices
be handled easily by the rest of the class executive. Al to
>m, $ weu)4 be fir easier for the "Ubyssey" editors
wrtUnl J3?S55ff efeSSSf|V* W^ f tf ^^tirlsa sil&l protnpt
fttt a^So-ial membW of the olass executive Is thought
ecesasryrlt would be well to change his title to "Publicity
nt" and even better to change his duties to some useful or
least not entirely futile function.
This week's exhibition in the library of the results of the
summer's work of the Valedictory Olft of the classes of 'Si
brought to general attention the fact that something unique and
Interesting Ts being achieved. The collection of historical writings, documents and relics of this province will be valuable In
Itself when presented to the University, and its value can be increased by additions of material from time to time in the years
to come. The gift may well be the nucleus of an important library
and museum.
The collection will be ot great practical service to students.
In it those who are studying the history of Canada or British
Columbia will have useful research material in the form of
Journals, diaries and articles, some of which hive never been
Investigated by the historian. The random reader will be fascinated by the old narratives of stirring pioneer days, and the budding
author Will find a rich mine of plots for story and drama.
Originated by Dr. Sage, honorary president of Arts '31, the
idea of an historical collection for their Valedictory Gift was
adopted last spring by the classes of '31. Since then a committee
headed by Eric North has been steadily working on the project.
The fine start that has been made is due to the energy of a few
students and the generous co-operation of friends of the University in various parts of the province. The whole year is full of
goodwill and good advice, and proud of what has been accomplished, but it is left to a small minority to do the actual work.
If everyone took an active interest the result would be far more
impressive than It otherwise can be. Every student in '31 should
make a point of securing at least one contribution for the collection.
It is fitting that the University of British Columbia should
engage in preserving the records and writing the history of this
province. It is fitting, too, that the students should take the initiative in that work. The University is very interested In this Valedictory Gift of the classes of '81, and applauds the progress made.
*     e    e    •    •
On October 19 the University of Western Ontario opened the
flrst unit of its stadium, erected at a cost of $65,000 and made
possible by the generosity of a member of the Board of Governors. Occupying a new location said to be the finest in the country
except our own, thia institution has, since the war, erected a
group of beautiful buildings. Thanks to liberal private, civic and
provincial support it has become one of the outstanding universities of Canada.
In 1021 the new $400,000 Medical School was built, and the
fact that lt ls ranked among the best on the continent will interest our pre-med. students, who must go elsewhere to study for
their profession.
The University of British Columbia has much in common
with Western Ontario, because both have similar problems of
building and expanding on a new site and of becoming well-
established. The eastern Institution, however, has one great advantage over this one ie that when It builds, It builds for permanency, whereas this university must continue In a temporary atmosphere for many years. London city, too, seems to appreciate
the value of having a university in its midst. We congratulate
Western Ontario on Its remarkable progress and on the opening
of Its stadium.
ISdltir Ubyjsey.il ,_, „
;¥ Dear Sin—Having noticed ipr.an
iounHd intention, of heading ''poi
sonous orm.Um" upon the ligarthlo
Student-body, I crave tie privilege of
Siding' and abetting, to some slight
dig-re., these Satanlo purposes, My
words wilt be forceful enough, 1 hope,
to arouse at least sbme slight flicker
of resentment ln the offending par*
ties. ■■-."■'■•'•■•-■ > ■■"■ ■"■■*•■■■ '.■••■'-
, These are the facts: The govern
moot, through the University authorities, is spending many thousands of
dollars in an attempt to Improve and
beautify our campus surrwhdlogs. In
spite- of s thosghtles* etudent-body
tbey m Stt^tisidjng to a marked extent. Oreen lawns meet our ggge on
almost every side, nut what, I ask
you, Mr. Bdltor, Is the ornamental
sheep rtnit Tbey ar|,t| suggest,
only one degree le.. ugly than the II*
leglUmste footpaths* which in spite
ofthe broadest bints settle Usdvir
sity authorities, still continue to be
', thst
formed, it Is because of us .
unthinking students, Mr. Bdltor,
the beauty of our university Is thus
compromised. The liberating et
swine upon our greenswards could
scarcely be more deseoratlag In Its
But woe unto us, this Is not the end
pf the story. The number of morons
in our midst is simply astounding.
t4st spring at tbe end at the term,
tbe university was forced to strength
en Its barricades by doubling the
number of posts whieh originally sup-
portsd these ratlings, a large, unnecessary expense! Yes, unnecessary
in one sense, but imperative in an*
other, For In their cblld-like innocence, many students Imagined these
railings, to be gymnasium equipment
arriving In advance. Consequently
acrobatic feats were attempted upon
them—and stilt are. Ob, Woe unto
Here. Mr. Bdltor, would ba the logos! piece to bring in the honor systems, but I should prefer to appeal
to the ordinary common sense of the
student body If 1 had confidence that
we possessed any.
Clast and Club Notes
•   S.  Ce  Ms
All graduates are cordially Invited
to the 8. O. M. week-end conference,
to be held at the V.W.0A. ci«np,
Copper Cove, near Wbyteoliff*, on October 26 aad 37. The group Will leave
at 2.80 P.m. Saturday on the West
Vancouver Perry. Those coming must
bring blankets, song-books, etc,, and
sign in the S.C.M. room, Auditorium
The   At
"Pickle pueli
Classics Club
At a special meeting of the executive ot the Classics Club the following students were granted membership: MIsb K. Cummlng, Miss E.
Winch, Miss P. Lightbody, MIsb E.
Bevcrldge, Miss S. Mayse, Miss M.
Pound, Miss M. McKay, Miss H. McKenzie, Mr. F. Burnham, Mr. R.« Yerburgh.
Varsity Christian Union
All students are invited to hear
Rev. W. Ellis, M.A., B.D., who will
speak to the Varsity Christian Union
next week on the topic, "Finding
Life's True Direction." The time and
the place are as usual; Tuesday at
12:10 in Arts 205.
La Canadlenne
A meeting of La Canadlenne will
be held on Tuesday, October 29, at
8 o'clock, at the home of Miss Mary
Herblson, 2096 23rd Avenue East.
Members are requested to be able
to relate an anecdote in French.
, Pantry shower
as it ls knowrt to
S*M ia^the AT*"
fi on Mon
large number of the ladles from the
city churches brought offerings, and
were shown round the College. The
guests w»rsi received by Mrfc^ng,
president of the LadUe' Guild, and
Mr. Weaver, president of the Student
bddy. The collection of lam, pickles
Snd fruit was larger than ever befors,
much to the satisfaction ot the stu*
dents who will enjoy these delicacies
during the ensuing year,
'.,- ■; (, '.Jjpite-%.   ! 'id   1.1»
Rev. Principal and Mrs, W. M,
Vance held an at home tor the Church
of England students of the University
at the Anglican College on Tuesday,
The students were shown through the
building by the Thsologs after which
these were provided with afternoon
tea in tbe Dining Hall. Mrs, Laug,
Preeldent of the College Guild, was
In charge of the affair, which was
conducted in a most aucce-»ful man*
n     ii ii	
Arts'SI MrWii Itotteei
The Curator will have the gowns,
for those memoirs of Arts 'li Who
ordered them, by the end of this, Week.
There will be a limited number for
those who wish to buy them bg| did,
not order them.. !
Class pins will also be available at
O. B, Allan's <loc each) from October
II on.
* 111"*
Debating  Union   meeting,  Friday
Arts 101. tJlscUcu pf ofllc.rs,
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
coaNia i«th a sasamat
Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
JEffperi Work Qnamntoott
Phone Pt 0.118
" bKNtltt
day owes:        tv(NiHB orneis
mUftalMg.    4H7*.llttl«.l.
stv.ayio    .    PT.eai.eosx:-
■      ii     ii. i    iiiMtljnl
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l-sehow.«ty. andh*#
' Haw      j
W-^M^eM^^-Sj^^       *Sm%amm)m^m*iSUmW
%*WSmWa^\mn   ■ ~11~Pp
Camp** neprooontaHos
»    _|iii»iiN-_-<-__«»«*w*.iimiii niiin*|iii ■'   i. ii.i i
(Eommoimrc Cafe
MM*!* Mm*.   -,v   Oanrtaana Btratoa
*** * ■__*_______!___-!_
■        -I'l'-lll   ■ I,       I—-P—WI |||        _.     ||
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
International Club
A meeting of the International Club
will be held at the home of Miss
Isabelle Sinclair, on Wednesday, October 80 at 8 o'clock. All members and
foreign students are cordially invited
to attend.
Biological Discussion
A meeting of tbe Biological Discussion Club will be held on October 28
at 8 p.m. at the home of Miss Verna
Lunas, 3B20 West 28th Avenue.
W. Whittaker will give a paper on
"Flsh Tagging."
Outdoors Club
A hike up Black Mountain will be
undertaken by the Outdoors Club on
Sunday, October 18, under the leadership of Mr. Ken Dobson. The party
will catch th* 8:80 ferry to West Vancouver, and will climb Black Mountain from the Hollyburn side returning by way of Horseshoe Bay.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Don't put off putting on your
any longer, or you may i
i your warm winter overcoat
give your overcoat money to
The Instant you _ _ __
It will be apparent to you that their styling I* th* result of unusually smart designing. They at** Juat th*
"mato and are the
imi on then smart new chinchilla*
nt to        ......         ......
correct weight tor Jhl* cllmato
of a
ie ma
of all overcoat*. Th_y com* In model* to SUft *v<
■Ingle .and double nr**at*d plain or nJM-
v velj
with Inverted pl«
the finest art Sill
it drew
•aU, with plain.or velvet ooiiarrand
k lining*.       jrg|M |ii T0 $?8
These full
i am
warm  and
the aim  _.
.gray*, fa
shouldered athletlo looking
much heavier
a d*»h an.d -wing that i* good "to Too'
comfortable yet light '
In wel
they have the apnearane* of a
Hmartly tailored In gray*, fawn* and brow:
bone* and ov*rplald*. $$A   $g|
ovareoata have
eight', although
One Store Only
Hastings and Homer Sta.
< expert Tir*
and Battery Service
Qeneral Repairs
D. S, Seeeh-ft g«i
I «« -';"?& is*4|N
in iiiini i ii in iV iiii mukW
liiiissa mini
^?V^^ »      ^$   i
aaaaona moat
Kp: '
...Ji^Nfyf-ol #*•»>
rets eimorosenti em ear fWe
* -ii* '     J* ,:'mi?L   „-A
B. ChM.G-.rt**, -f-__fsr
115 Granville       Doug. 6360
Opposite B. 0. El-etrlc
WlaahM. Vaaeanea
JPbr Young MejrtA
MiB fro ftT.80
Use Sao* JKf«ii Limited
>»|| i|n| iSMSHSil  I'I
I I l»m I ll I *"
ll I III I'
Brightest Store oa
OrasrvlU* Street
We feature knackcs, Aft-waeesi
Teas aad Aftw-Tkeatr* Specials.
Oatarlng lo Balls sn4 B**»*u«t*
• Speelalty.
W* mak* eur own Oandy an.
Pastry from ih*  b**t lnSf*SI*nt*
722 Oranville Street
«ii»i« li |..m.,,in,ii| lulu  .i »ii—i.i lulls.
Attended a meeting
Ot the "Mamooks'
And ss* them
Mamooking in a room
All to themselves,
tr- ,
Heard Hurl Vanoe
Make an impasiioned
Oratorical speech
Btecutives wbo did net
Recognise the power ot the
Belonged to the
"Rank and vile."
Saw Brio North
"Homecoming" skits
And wondering     *■* v       ^
If he could geOl A
Hdme tbat they
Had to, change events
W «edi Bromiley, the
mcwScs Bromiley
Sitting at a table,
Quietly went to sleep.
"Bleven rules tor tbe guidance ot
klaaee were issued today by the Kan-
sas board of health and the United
States public health service.
tie instructions, Jiublished in the
'communicator,' organ of the health
services, ai health rules for nurses
and teachers, follow :
Don't kiss in crowded piaOes. :
Don't ktsa on trains, at fairs and
food shows, in theatres, department
stores, chain stores or elevators.
Don't kiss In any poorly vontilated
room, There must be plenty of fresh
air. It Is a prime necessity.
Never kiss ln movie or picture
Guard against sudden changes ln
temperature when kissing; kissing in
a coon-skin coat one minute and a
lighter apparel the nest ts extremely
Don't kiss any person who has chills
and fever.
Avoid kissing anyone who has the
flu or any other contagious or hereditary disease.
At a party, where postolfice and
similar games are played, be sure
to gargle frequently.
if you feel "all in" after klsBlng
of being kissed, take a hot mustard
foot bath and avoid drafts.
Be on your guard against contracting or disseminating r.ay ailment or
disease ot any kind or description.
It you must practice the art of kiss-
ing, do it on the quiet and not tempt
others.     —Oregon Dally Barometer.
the honor code
colossal Is his learnednsiu ?
he lorn to sermonise      ,
but lo a Uttie fteshmsn
and brately iM*U-_ .-.- ,.
at which the sage hath Jeered
',   ...''■", ...g,
bo sound tbe gongs tbe fight is on
tbs Uon rears Bis mane
bis wrath (s etirred his blood is bet
he's going to squelch this Jane
bring out my trusty undsrwood
vamoose till I have done
tor I mast type some red-hot staff
am I net PHktngton
l'';.;:,Mi-:.;-hM •,■.-■■;:--.. '.
oh look at tbe headlines on the page
what wb»t is this we see
His Capials Rodsrick's answer to
a freshman mutiny
be tears apart the honor oode
with gleeful bitterness  ,
will no, one help a poor freshette -
on such a night as this   ,
be ridictilei % and sneiri at tbat,
he argtlei w-athtully
one by one he queels the doubts
-w ■ **m*wai wwm    m
'    VVnHrafiM   «-~-   mmmamaj, •*
the mighty Pllkington
<tirgd to board
Leet this poem. In which we are so
thoroughly lionised, tend, to dlsoour*
Sis tbat quality—painfully rare in
Is University ,r~ initiative* we submit the following verse. As to this
bearding, we are beginning to feel
like a librarian.
■'■  ,    * ■'' "''■■
this touching m.tah-Collle song
must draw from all a tear
the wicked wilful editor
ha. dared to Jeef a Jeer
JtoMjw has slammed the etudenjj
and but .one voice is heard
the etndW body-valiant soil*
have failed to breathe a word
one Freshette ventured forth to
as David did ot old
with rerr*l eHng-shots hard she
to knock Goliath cold
but you know what tbSse women
bar aiming ne'er availed
her missiles missed the Misanthrope
the Miss's mission failed
8 '
meanwhile the student chivalry
so jealous of their "honor"
hid   (so  to  Bpeak)   behind  her
and left the onus on her
she faced the Forces of the Dark
tn sombre gowns arrayed
she sallied forth like Joan of Aro
and none came \a her aid
our humble Poet thinks her
but lo—-the faots are these
she la a member of the "Pub"
reporter—If you please
no tears are hers she's never seen
"a-shtvering in the sun"
she argues dally in the "Pub"
with -VI PtlkJngton
! Tie»y~>
The latest thing from New
York and Chllllwaek,
Soft tone, blue and geld
stripes whieh  run  North
and South.
These Ties were Imparted
Iset week from the eaat
and are ef very Ana
They  can  be  worn  this
year  as s tls and  next
year ae a belt.
Your Alma Mater ealls to
you to b* loyal, to be tru*,
and te w**r on* of the**
nix* ties.
Come early and avoid th*
80,000 freshman smsehed
s railing whan th*y h*ard
th*** tie* war* on th*
-Mr. Campbell.
of the
Sound the loud aad Joyous timbrel I
Blow the trumpet's rousing blast!
Strike tbi wild and clashing cymbal!
For our days of wo* are pastl
let as ebuekle long and loudly,
ror we never more shall roaml
Wave the checkered banner proudly,
For the Chess Olub has a home!
Once, our happy bang of brothers,
Dwelt sHrt In peace and rest, . **-v.
t Authority, hard-hearted,
fwm$>Jteve «*• eterttiy beast.
To exile we departed, •..
gloomy penitent,
Yea, tor many moons despairing,
Hallos, homeless and forlorn,
Long wa waaderedf firmly bearing
Still our banner, battle-torn.
LOud our voices joined in sorrow,
tn our mourning pilgrim band,
Hoping tor a better morrow,
tlearehintf for a Promised Lead.
But to-diy, we slant our" phrases,
sini our song of victory.
Of our jfeiiuars, our praises,
QfttshJhlgticrUB.B, ,
Men who changed our gloom te glad-
dels,   ,
Ended our diw, wretchedness.
Drove away tbs eieudl of sadness,
Osve us haven fir our Ohess!       r
Bring we forth eur packs aad parcels,
Oast, the wrappings on the floor!
Move eur noble knights snd oastles)
Mate as in the days et yoril
Shout the watchword ''Obeckiaate"
For we never more shall roaml
Wave the checkered banner proudly,
For the Chess Olub bas a home!
■'■in 'MC.lr'-''
Baaed on the faot that 6380 feet are
equal to one mile, that the table In
Sclenoe S00 |s 12 feet Lin J#tnm, w^T
that the duration periW ot Ws lei
^iw is 56 minutes, thi star reporter
hasairpHedSUtlstl.S I.'t^show that
the average professor walks 4.1?
miles per lecture. This startling discovery wae made while the learned
professor was holding forth on Corp*
oration Finance and the reporter wns
able to count thi number of trips,
baok and forward, without being seen.
Now to take these tacts further he
finds, thai, if the professor were to
walk in one direction, la 60 lectures
he could traverse tbe entire bus route
from Sasamat to the University and
back to Sasamat 6 times, and thereby
Bave 10 bus rides or 30c.
»       J*n»_J
Ths Nsw Yorktr
Stiff Collar Attached
oUinicre Itearves
sie warm these
^V*_____ttf      WkMMktk^k      J|J____f^
i It''
Correct Style
Skate and Boot
We heve Skates and
!^A iiiwiHigiiii^
't '\'
Alleged Joke
A young bride asked her husband to
oopy off a radio recipe she wanted.
He did his best but got two stations
at once, one which was broadcasting
th- mofndng exercises, the other the
r.-lpe. This is what he took down:
"Hands on hips, place one oup of
flour on the shoulders, raise knees and
depress the toes and mix thoroughly
In one-half cap ot milk. Repeat six
times. Inhale quickly one-half tea-
spoonful of baking powder, lower the
legs and masb tbe hard boiled eggs
In a sieve. BxhaJe breath naturally,
and sift Into a bowl,
"Attention! Lie flat on the floor and
roll the white of an egg backwards
and forwards until M eomes to a boll.
In ten minutes remove from the Are
and rub smartly with a rough towel.
Breathe naturally, dress In warm
flannels, and serve with  flsh soup."
What People
Are Saying
Prof. Robertson: "In a tavern I
shall die, lt is my resolution."
H. Koshevoy: "You know, I
think we're lucky to ret so
much printed correctly."
Ernie Roberts: "Mmm . . pass
me another apple."
Prof. Wood! "This Ubyssey
gives me the P.I.P.
Joe Hammett: Have you seen
my new Joke?"
Dee Sedgewick: "Bluffer, fibber,
whopper—teller Pollock."
>*oseeeeeeeeess»eeees n
Kappa Blanca l heek
The Chess Club
Leading Fob .ion Fbatobity
the opening of
"Tin SaiMtoriuiH"
Walk in but make
no noise aad disturb not the in-
Our purpose is to better the
lecture-cutting facilities
In this institution
______■    *i    a_M___t     _rii____ m|«___i  ja|M
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1955 Commercial Dr.
 Phone High. 90
, mi ti: isms'iii,j—i,iii
Saba Silks
The leading silks of the
time—silks that are worn
by the wealth and fashion
of the world — of Pirts,
London, New York ~ are
found displayed in all
their beauty, quality and
charm In this shop — but
you may discover this: All
Saba silks are priced exceptionally low.
Saba Bros.
Silk SpedsBsts
692 Oraovllk) St.
For Ha.rcutl.na
University men have
long regsided
as aa institution
aaoavawoa *HH*%*miamm
B4S Howe St
■ fa
-"■*  v
[-7   ,!
Banquette' the
'uate   Society,
of the Hotel
__jtkwas voted by
.„.. ^fawttfcr and thslr
tes and^Ufldergraduaces
a best since its incep*
by the cliff of 'II, un*
♦rshlpVo. B. W. Clark, the
has slaoe admirably served
e et creating a bond of
... . between members of fse>
aid theunderiMwwate boiy aad
wjaing baok the
are tnttiated into the ideals
Mess eftse Faoulty. „ ^
Kliaoklis the
ealag, who dee-
Interesting »bser_
«»b« ef anolent
then Introduced
dag the A,
of the psvi
their com*
s of endeavor, and
. tbs future grads
,t|mlr Mgh standard
Fingers* Club Holds
net ahd ol ,
Player'* Club at the Club'*
in the home ot Mr. and Mrs.
tea from Jack
hlitoric member* of
Wednesday evening.
An Introduction committee formed
by the executive Betty Buckland,
Blleitt Orilfin, AUoe Morrow, T*d
Clarke, Alex Smith and F, Bt John
Madeley, welcomed the guests and
aided in adding to th* fsstlritles of
Danaing, refreshments and cootlnu*
rt^li_Mi__PM_,,liJ,.,,* tti
•venial irteminlneht, not to men*
Uoa fatttlture moving at the close ot
Dean ihichaaan, Dean aad Mrs,
Olement, Prof, and Mrs. F, 0. 0.
Wood, honorary president of the olub,
Dr. Walker. Mrs. Uwrenoe and Prof.
and Mrs, H. T, Logan, honored tbe
affair wtth their patronage,
h ngrMtws Dsbatt
In S doeely contested debate on
Wednesday seen the elass of Agri-
culture '11 represented by Miss R.
_*—»> ...... __i»__ ..— asfe^ed
.. D. Osborne.
lived that the
a failure Ag-
__... Jiatwisative
pointed ent "that thi exhibition is held
fe an Wdttst^ tientri rather than an
S4|Ti«dtural^and that it is held
too early la the>iar7td enable a proper showing of Sold crops to be made.
The nesStty lu replying: pointed out
that the value of the prises baa in-
ctetoed quite rapidly la the last tea
years, and they also sailed attention
sJMftSr *"-""
The dater JudSing represeatetfves
of this Cnlverslty left for Portland,
Ore., on Thursday to take part in the
Inter-collegiate competition at the Pacific International Exhibition commencing Saturday. The team, accompanied by Prof. R. L. Davis, official
coach, and Prof. H. M. King, has been
chosen as follows: W. A. Taylor,
New Westminster; R. M. Forsythe,
Vancouver, and L. M, Godfrey, North
During the last few days the team
has gained experience by viewing the
fine dairy herds in the Fraser Valley
belonging to E. A. Wells and Son,
Shannon Bros., Colony Farm and
David Spencer Ltd. At the latter
Farm three types of Jerseys were examined Which were graded In the following manner:
. Aged Cows—Glamorgan Arisona'S
Babe, Mademoiselle Deschamp 2nd,
Karnack Slat, Cursola's Rosle.
Young Cows—lona's Oxford Fern
lad, Porpora, Shedden Raleigh Belle.
Heifer Calves—La Scute's Coronation Oxford, Oxford Sultan's Flo Flo,
and Oxford Sultan's Lassie.
Several other animals were displayed among which were the three-
year-old bull, Bowline's Noble Sultan,
grand champion at Edmonton and
Vanoouver, llll, and Volunteer's Royal Queen, a young heifer breeded by
Spencer, which has yet to be defeated
aid has to its oredit twelve firsts, In
addition to the grand championship
at Saskatoon and the Junior championship at Bdmonton, Saskatoon,
Vancouver, Victoria, Westminster and
li KKMSE a ns*
amw  awanaawsemammp** warn ■ w**a*^
The Oreen Boom on Tuesday was
one collective, if somewhat exhausted
smile, as the newly chose, east fer
one of the four , Christmas plays,
"town Hall To-night," trooped in and
draped itself gracofully about the
furniture. Bat all wss not yet Ownt,
Sthe director, Mrs. Uwrenoe, ex-
Mned te her company. For the next
wee 4 there are to be two actors for
enm one part At tbe end et tbat
time there will be a grand shifting of
players about from this play to that,
the onea not lucky enough to draw
parts being held as understudies, A
Meanwhile, rehearsals are proceed*
Ing, and if some one has a lecture at
rehearsal hour, the odds are good that
his opposite number will not: so all
seems going well The members of
the "Town HM1 Toilght" trees ste
confident that their play, a roaring
farce about a stranded road-company
in a middle-western town, will "go
over big," and moreover, all are assuring inquirers thst the/ are "getting a great kick out ot it" Tbe ao-
tress who plws.the Child Wonder Is
stumbling a little about a portion of
the play which requires that ahe lie
dying in three chain throughout a
major part of the production: let us
hope as attack of temperament will
not seise her and make her demand
a davenport of the hardworking stag*
■     ,, ■     ■„) Ai ..-.
Ms|Mrto Over Tradt^
Art IM Ftttam Mitiil SMcMm
i, i, -
Sketching with different members
or the group and taking turns as subjects, occupied the members of the
Art Club at a meeting Wednesday
afternoon under the supervision ot
Mr. Ridington, Mr, Ridington gave a
short talk on the general style to be
adopted in sketching people and also
mentioned a few fundamental points
to be observed in dealing with perspective, giving concrete illustrations
of the latter In the course of his
University of Washington, Oct. 22—
Disapproval of the senior eleotion
committee, Whieh surged over the
campus yesterday, manifested itself
this morning when Jack Buford, new*
ly elected president of the frosh olass.
not ohly attacked the committee tor
not placing traditions on the ballots
in Friday's election, but called a special meeting ot the freshmen for Thursday to settle the traditions question
for once and all.
Freehmen will be handed special
ballots with the names of the yell
leaders and with each tradition listed
separately at Thursday's meeting, so
that they may vote n the measures
which the election committee forgot
to place on the ticket last Friday.
"Freshmen are up ln arms over tbe
election committee's aotlon," Buford
declared this morning, "because they
voted specifically to caat a ballot on
each tradition separately, and tbe
failure of the committee to respond
wa* nothing more than negligence."
Ralph Snider, chairman of the muoh
discussed senior committee, had but
one explanation of the neglect to plaoe
traditions ou the ticket, and that was
that he didn't know that the freshmen
wanted to vote on the rules laid down
by the Knights of the Hook.
Fred Mahoney, senior president,
cleared himself this morning of all
blame for the committee's action,
when be explained that he bad been
out ot town for four days preceding
the election, and had left the carry-
ins out of his plans to the election
"I had even forgotten that the freshmen voted to have traditions on the
ballot until The Dally called my attention to It yesterday," he said. "But
If the class did vote tor them, that
motion was placed on my instructions to the committee."
The freshmen voted that each of
the traditional rules be placed on the
ballot separately so that they might
strike out the ones they would not like
to have enforced. Mahoney, himself,
pat the motion to the class after It
bad been proposed and seconded.
Students are again reminded that
tbey muat watch tbe Unlveralty
Health Service Notice Board tor tbe
date of their Medical Appointment,
and report as soon aa their name appears, at No. 308 Auditorium.
. Papers on "Lavoisier" aad "The
Chemistry of Commercial Fishing,"
were given at a dosed meeting of the
Chemistry Society, held at tbe home
SufetP*'"? ■■"■ W*ta«ta''
tremendous advanees In chemical soience brought about by that famous
pioneer in Chemistry, whoss work"wae
unfortunately out short by his untimely death at the gulllotioe. Although
Lavoisier to best known tor his explosion of the phlogiston theory and
discovery ot the tne nature of oxidation and reduction, he also laid the
foundation of organic analysis, claaal*
Sed elemeata aad compounds, and
Srst introduced ohemloal equations as
we know them today.
Istry ef Commercial Fishing." Mr.
Archibald emphasised the f alue to a
fish chemist of his senses of touoh,
sight and smell, though they are attempt!**, to replace the use ef the
totter with chemical tests, particularly
with overripe flsh. is then told of
the various routine analyses and tuts
Is being carried on at the present
some samples illustrating the growth
_fl_______i^k _fl)_i_____r___________i sA uMyijkiajuyiH ■
v wllsvww .wwJRjPWPw '9Mm '^fUrwfl-■ii.
jkriaff Wlalmt MMse
.Bip.Meuntaln, Miss,, pet. ih.-
Fprty-nine young women students of
Blue Mountain College were Injured,
twelve merely, when a porch on the
second Xoor df | ^^jf^9^^
•eajBjq' ggsapaav ia fa a essaa ■ Btae fsHwsnswsii.W_ilf^SA«
men' students. The girls were hurled
to the ground, a distance of about 16
feet.      "Y/v
The crash came as members of the
sophomore elass were conducting an
Initiatory exercise, a custom of stu*
dents at the college for years, and
was the final event of 'Mnltlatton
Munroes Confectionery
Cor. 10th and Tolmie
Soda Fountain
Exclusive Agent* ia Point Grey
Bapps' Famous Chocolates
Mrs. Fleming's Delicious
Cakes and Pastry
McLeod's Barber Shop
663 Dwunanlr Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
10th db Sasamat
Pipes, esc.,
(Alamaa freak)
Soda Fountain
Milk ****** m SamaaUs
For Men Studeats
The Collegiate
Hot tad Cold Water
We heve s most
complete range
of Shoes and
Comaiaatloesi a good Tube
Skate and Hock.y Boot riveted on, ready to go
— HYW . '■" ■■■■,
rr.no, moioo
4Sm Xsslngi "tieeli Wi
Sey. 1471 Sey. 6404
na ijAaaaev Omaiv
mM}nmjnO**'     aMll^^*S*m%mrnMw^mWS*W**,     .^we^srj^^^^^^pe
0BV0 BfOBl flnVwB
TRY  us fee year  seat
Ores wests snd note tne
ouality, esavioa
ana savins.
DRUB 00., LTD.
mSSt    IWWMM   m*ye$fmMMMBBBBmMsf
Crosby & Bonner
Everything in
Electrical Supplies
Special on Flashlights
4463 10th Ave. Weal
esarej ejPBHI w<elWHf ^^^appHi • 9 9
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l_f_H_l_l_a __s_a_y__Mi____i S*vm\ _____liuttAA
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^~'      **S¥Y    "^WIW"     t'mmm'   ammmmwmmM.
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sweaspaaBv ens *_.. -„
fruit 4 mmm
NfttiB lK_>__________a
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ai76 West 4lst Avem
for yon
HERE'S the race saga of Timothy Tite—the man with s
derby. In addition to his derby he
has another classic inhibition.. .and,
well why tell
B.C_U*ctric R_ilw_-Co.L*L
Hudngi at Cattail
Vancouver, 8.G
Without obligation you may tend me
my copy of "Timothy Tke."
ou all about
Timothy brings
you s pleasant
fifteen minutes
reading—it will
bring a smile or
two to jrou —
snd the coupon
beings you vout
copy of the
British Columbia Electric Ratiwag Co.
...*•<?: -*PT
.1   *.       ^
•i,^.r---,.       '-.-/fa,'     '_.'.   .l ..    -■
Ootober 25,1929.
, Just
■ t ■
A    ! •'■
', A _ The boys are certainly going
*.., t« *J&* the Harris Tweeds. The last
■ a week or so has seen a lot of
>        them go out of the store!
*   ';      The two button eeat with the
.     patch pockets U very popular at
*'   preeenl Why not let us make
one fer you? We are carrying a
lirge mags of tweeds so there
»       ll ae tear ef duplication.
Our tuxedos still remain tbe
fit $26 Ull
glffWViia  SipSSlilif
*Beauty Hintai
The one who said''Reality Is only
Bkin deep" may be :*_Hbhf but that's
deep enough tor all practical purposes.
Anyway, It's, something to jump up
and give three cheers about.
Do your cheering at
The Hollywood lUauty Shop
m GrmsvOle St,  -  -  Sey. 4$t$
*mm*%wm " "   "  '  ' '
Ladlssf sstd mem* TaBsr
tm* _____mB-_____> _£___* __Tl___l
Bert Ptitchard
_78S-I0th W.
re Ca*7 outd ItaMser
Evening Tail-Coati are
coitect thii year.
Georgia Hotel
nwraiomas to Meet
Varelty Will haU on. of thi hard
est fights of the year when she meets
the strong Meraloma team on Saturday. Meralomas won the Tisdall Oup
last year and unless their winning
streak can be broken they will repeat their former success.
varsity Will field a strong team this
week. The men have been practising
every day and ire now In first olass
The three-quarter line will consist
Kelly will replace Ford, who bas a
stiff neck, at full-baek fir this game.
He la a hard tackier and baa a sure
klok, Art Mercer, former intermediate
atar will again play flvB+ighti. He is
a smart headier aad has plenty of
speed, Norman, another intermediate,
will play one wing with Phil Barratt
on the other, Theae men are both
fast, and should give the Meralomas
Sltnty of trouble. Bobby Oaul sad
stabrook will be the insiders with
Bill Looke at .even-eights. These men
are all in exoellent trim and nothing
will go past them. Bertie Barratt, ol
oourse, will direct tbe operations of
the scrum.
Under the able coaching of Jack
Kennedy, a powerful forward line has
been developed. Jack played Irish International la 1110 and certainly
knows the game. Jaok Kennedy Is
assistant manegsr of the Sun Lift
Insurance Oompany here and iin
seeuenUy is, a yery^pnsy ma, Wo
are grateful for the time he has given
m*"-'A "' :-   ■- -.      ■'■ '■'-' " ...' ,
Sslph Mason, Murray, and Aylwin
make up the front line ot the
serum. These men are old hands at
the game and < should get the hall
hick to our threes most of the time.
Ql#n Ledlngham will again play In the
rear rank ot the scrum, Along with
him will be MoConaohle, Rogers, and
Nixon. These men are all fast on the
breek-uway and in Ai shape.
The team:—Kelly, Mercer, Norman,
Oaul, P, Barratt, Locke, Bstabrook,
*% Barratt. Aylwin, Murray, Mason,
Nixon, Ledlngham, McConnaohle.
Begem, a
The Letters Club will meet on Tuesday, October 19, at the iiome of Mrs.
P. tt, C. Wood, Western Parkway.
Sidney Risk will give a paper oh
"Oordon Craig and the New Theatre."
In School. • • Parker Pressureless Touch
but Your Thinking
* * * and Clears tlie Track for That
•The Puke* Duof-W
fountain Pen Is ntd*
ta five lifelong istU-
fiction. Any defective pins will be
tiplsci- without
chard provided complete pen Is mm to
the factory with 12c
lot return poitsgv snd
Parker Duofcid INK
Pot but results la
four fououlu pen-nee
Psrker Onefold INK
Against All Defects
Parker Pressureless Touch—
presented In Duofold Pens—aaka
no one to strain his muscles and
exert his mind to do its job of
writing. The ink connects with
your paper a split-second sooner
than the point, and its flow keeps
pace with the speed of your hand
by contact alone—nof by pressure/
Pressureless Touch is Geo. &
Parker'a 47th Improvement* in a
fountain pen combining capillary
attraction with gravity feed.
Non-Breakable Barrele in Jewellike colours—18% lighter than
rubber, holding %n% more ink than
the average, else for eisa.
Step up to any pen counter and
select your colour and point. Look
for the imprint, "Oeo, & Parker—
Pencils to match, $3 to |S.
The Parker Fountain P*n Company, Ltd.
Toronto 3, Ontario
:ft'*fHS LAST 8TSAv|
A Professor there is
Right in our midst
Who loves Freshmen
With fatherly devotion
And Sophomores even more.
He discusses novels and
Dramas to Seniors and
Sometimes Juniors.
He says ln sorrow
With gloomy foreboding
Stmt a college paper,
ur college paper,
Oould be Improved.
S'e think he's rlght-
e often is.
But one barb he
Shot rankles ln our bosom,
It makes us writhe and
Pricks our conscience.
It makes us groan
And feel our lives have been tn vain
Aid all ear tabor of no avail.
Mjljpllid in tone
Which left no doubt
That our own dear Ubyssey
II ss bad as tbe Province
Add makes mistakes,
Writes foolish editorials
Just like the Province.
for all else we forgive
Our teacher.   But that
Last shot we can't forgive,
I'or criticism kindly meant
We offer welcome,
But Insults never brook
Nor ever will.
v   .-■■, N. B.
ISmj4*_» __f__*___i _.__&__________.
mNior wims rmMnisI
On Tuesday, October 12, Arts '38
held their first business meeting, The
President, Rift Bromiley, outlined
the events of the year for th* olass.
Dr. J. A. Harris was unanimously
elected Honorary President of tbi
class. Ken Telford awiounced that
toe clusfW are now du«7 These are
11.50 per person but it a parson i
before Saturday there, will be a
discount A! AA,
Mr, North entered the meeting tor
a few minutes to speak about the
wearing ot the green caps and berets.
He stated that the Student's Council
had decided to cancel all social and
athletlo events tor the Freshmen if
the claas as a whole disregards the
rule and Individual offenders, If warn*
ed more than three times for not
wearing their caps or berets, will be
banned from all social and athletic
functions for the year. The Bxeoutlve
of the class wishes it to bo known
tbat it is in sympathy with the Students' Council and lt is to be hoped
that ail the Freshmen will conform
cheerfully to this regulation and thus
avoid a great deal ot unpleasantness.
"A valedictory gift is the payment
of a debt," said Professor H. T. Logan when he addressed the Sophomore class on "The Significance of a
Valedictory Gift" at Arts '32 class
meeting on Monday noon in Arts 100.
Mr. Logan emphasized the necessity
of understanding fully the meaning of
such a gift before making a definite
selection. He also urged the class to
make sure their gift was useful
though the amount did lot matter.
It was also decided at the meeting
that the sum ot ten dollars be eet
aside for a cup to be presented to the
Debating and Public Speaking organization ln Arts '32.
Chinese students will provide the
opposition tor Varsity's unconquered
Soccer team Saturday at Renfrew
Park. The Collegians bave been playing great football thi* season and are
hoping to turn ln their fourth consecutive win. The following will represent Varsity: McOregor, Roberts,
Stafford, Wright (H), Phillips, Hyndman, Wright (B), Partridge, Wong,
Chalmers aad Cooks.
Faculty Wtesa EKat-h
For Ost-sf-Tswa SMsrs
The members of tbe Faculty Women's Club were at home to out-of-
town students attending th« Unlver-
illy for the first time at an Interesting tea held tn the Orlll on Wednea*
day afternoon.
The guest* wer* rerietv.ed by Mrs.
L. S. Kllnck, assisted by Mrs. H. T.
Logan and Mr*. T, C. Hebb.
Presiding at the tea table which
was beautifully decorated with autumn flowers and candle* in predominating shades of blue and gold were
Mrs. Stanley W. Mathews, Mr*. W.
N. Sage, Mrs. S. J. Schofield and Mrs.
George   Robinson.    Members   of   the
*„wy_ea__s" j ?•  '4 j
"it will be a terrific battle," was
Captain Camossl's comment then
questioned . concerning the coming
tilt between tbi Varsity Big Four
S«uad and the V.A.C. next Saturday
at the Athletic park. He expressed
confidence thst the Blue and Oold will
more than recoup tbelr loss to the
The last encounter between these
two formidable teams provided one
of the most spectacalai games ever
seen In Vanoouver. since then beta
Varsity and Vancouver have met disaster or aeai--disester. Beth ari earning to acquit themselvss as victors
In the week-end tilt, Coach Burley.
of the V.A.c, was bitterly disappointed by Vancouver's defeat by Varsity
two weeks age. Since then his squad
has seen drilled incessantly.
The Varsity team haa now reached
a height ot proficiency under Or.
BurkeTs able coaching. The squad haa
been bolstered hy ths return ef Tens*
my Berto, last year's star quarter,
who ha* now decided to help carry
the Blue and Oold te victory. Ilerto
will hold down his old birth at oaar*
ter. Botton, a Vancouver high school
product, U making his debut ea ihe
half-line, He ha* shows up nicely lo
tloe and will prove dangerous in
coming encounter.
._ W-J*;-yatsltrg regulars are oa
the sick-li»t. Rhodes and Mclntyre
are suffering from Injuries received
ta the Victoria tangle. Rugby fans
will miss Camossi and Parker, two
stalwarts of the team, who eWiSIh
pt^wtth a "game" leg. . ™ ~
Thellne-up will be chosen from the
following:  a_> '       '?if
__SW?-*fift& MailVFedebiaud
Mitchell; middle. Jackson, Winters,
*n2 !_#'; ettd*'_ Duncan, FarriaSton
and Camming*; flving wings, Coleman
and Moore; quarters, Latta, --ara"
Morrow and Berto*, halves,^,
Dirom, Patterson, Bolton, Or*
Two great "musts" from Scripture
formed the subjeot of an address *I
must, and Why?" given by Mr. 0. H.
Judd, representative of the China Inland Mission on this coast, before the
members of the V.C.U. on Tuesday,
Ootober 22.
"I must be born again," and '4 must
be about my Father's business" were
the texts quoted by Mr. Judd. He explained and discussed eaoh at length
taking several examples to Illustrate
his point from the works of Brum*
mond and from his own varied experience tn China. As Mr. Judd served aa
a missionary in tbat country for more
than thirty years he was well able to
speak with authority on the work of
the missions there in converting the
people to Christianity.
S.C.M. Groups Supply Need
For StodortMdthg Pot
There are students ln the University
of British Columbia who, during their
Undergraduate days, find that, ln the
study of ao many diverse subjects,
they lack a common "melting pot," ao
to speak, wherein to compare, weigh,
and evaluate the knowledge Which
they assimilate ln tbe lecture room;
tbey lack a means whereby old foundations, once solid, but now crumbling
and disintegrating, may be strengthened or replaced; they vaguely miss,
too, a place where the really Vltnl
and fundamental problems of Ufa tfiay
be discussed.
To meet such a need is one Of the
baste alms of the 8.C.M., and the
weekly or fortnightly study and discussion groups arp a means to this
Six of these groups have been arranged by the executive: Studies lu
the life of Jesus, (advanced group),
led by Miss Mildred Osterhout; "The
Place of Jesus In Modern Christian*
ity," J. Batllie, led by Professor Scott;
Religious Problems (advaaoed sealer
group), led by Dr. J. O. Brown; On*
temporary Religions, led by Mr. Bvan
Fullerton; "Adventurous Religion,"
H. B. Fosdick, led by members of
group themselves. .
A most cordial Invitation 1b extended to any student, whether or not already connected with the Movement,
to Join any ot theae groups. All desiring to Join are requested to sign
Immediately In Audit. 111.
Club assisted tn serving,
Mrs. F. O. Matheson, who was convenor o{ the committee in charge Of
arrangements had aa her assistants
Mrs, C. McLean Fraser, Mrs. M. J.
Marshall, Mrs. Oeorge Spencer and
Mrs.  William Ure. e
ifarWty"* lien's Senior Hoop Squad
is billed to tangle with Adanacs, Dominion champions, in the initial game
et the Senior A division on Saturday,
November 2, according to the schedule drawn up at a mietlng of the Van-
SOttver and District Basketball League
eiecutlve last Saturday. The venue
of the slash is te be the V.A.C. gymnasium.
At the Saturday meeting lt was decided by a vote of six te one to hold
all Senior A matohes at the VAC.
ills ruling conflicted wtth Varsity's
wish to play tbelr home games la tbe
University gym. As i result of rep-
resestation on behalf ef the Collegians the executive of the league
pressised a reconsideration ot the sen-
trahalng regulation snd with this end
ts view appointed a delegation to Inspect the University gymnasium.
H bas been suggested that Varsity
withdraw from the league If tbey are
net allowed te use their own floor for
home games, bet this plan haa net
met wtth much support
The league Schedule as drawn eg
provides for each testa te Play every
ether team three times add as there
are six entries la the Senior A division this will mean a total of fifteen
«ie* for each team, in tbe play-
the seoond and third teams In the
league are to meet in a best of three
series* the winners to play the league
leaders for the cbimpionshlp in a
three out ef five series.
Boxing ,0JuV 'is in splendid
tor a suVcfisttU year, stated
t Charles WcodbMy. at the
lisef tnrnout inthy itfmna*-
mesday night, Plant. Parker
and Cross wete present among vet-
Athhffi fi^WkHsil a prominent amateur boxer from the Island,
have added to the fighting strehffth
m msine, J*, large number ot so*
8lomores and freshmen, eager to earths ranks, were alao present, and
it is expected they wilt furnish the
niw blood necessary to continue Ihe
Under the direction of Coach
Quecnan. Several bouts were staged
Which held adequate promise of material for thf encounters the club will
fihe on later in the season. It is expected that Varsity will be represented at Victoria again this year, as
the favorable impression due to the
former series ot matches has created
a desire for their continuance.
New members desiring to enter the
dub or former members wbo have
not yet signed up are advised to get
in touch with Charles Woodbury.
The Varsity Intermediate 'A" Bnglish Rugby team will engage with
Bx-Magee tomorrow in the most important game ot tbe season, as these
two teams are conceded to be thi
leaders. Varsity has had no point
scored against It ao far, but should
not be over confident of the result of
tomorrow's game.
The team has turned out three
times this week under J. Tyrwhltt
The boys have worked hard and If
hard work will make the Win, Varsity wlU triumph.
The line up will be chosen from:
Hisette, Munn, Mcllmough, Gottereti,
McNeil, Brown, Cleveland, Pllkington,
Davidson, Shaneman, Baker, Wood,
Bulno, flhlelo, Waltes.
For McKoctinie Dup
Plans weri laiFfor the llrit Mc*
Keehhie game to be played on Nov*
ember 11 at a meeting last night of
thi Bnglish Rugby eeeutlve.
This game is one of the big athletlo events of the year and, In accordance with an eld tradition, an automobile parade will start at Varsity
snd end at the Point. The game will
be followed by another attraction, a
day all the Oracls turn
out nnjkmm i^lflt^luatea for
the dayv
A snappy pep meeting has been ar*
rented by Artifli for thi Friday
!receding the game. Everybody keep
lobday, November U open for the
hli1 |ame it the year
October 25,1§2§,
oe JK-iurw-M vr un
Made by Chief
The following regulations have been
laid down by ihe Fire Chief regarding
the Gymnasium:
No smoking permitted on premises,
except in rooms a .t aside for such
All corridors and doorways to be
kept dear and no person allowed to
stand so as to block any et the exits
during the progress of any athletlo
When an audlenoe exceeds the
number of two hundred, all doors on
ground floor wilt be considered as
"Fire Bslts." Lock* and Panlo Bolt
Bolts must be left in such a positiou
that doors may be Instantly opened
from the inside In case of emergency.
No automobile or other obstruction
may be lift In front of any entrance
to thi building, or allowed to obstruot
the approach to the same.
Absolutely under no circumstances
should the fire appliances be disturbed, except ln case of fire.
Further, the only time which smoking will be permitted ln the building
at all, Is on occasions of sooial events.
Smoking at athletic events, or at
practices will not be allowed, and any
infringements on this will render the
Club in oharge liable to cancellation
of houri,
(Signed)   0. L. LISTER,
Chief, University Area fire Dept.
Per A. B. Henderson.
_M4____L  P______tm ft____IL_t
SuOtue H_TOflWCt
Good Year for Teams
Devotees of the royal gamo of badminton will be Interested to hear that
with the opening of the new gym.,
the Badminton Club ls well away to
an excellent start. Regular playing
days are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday; Tuesday and
Thursday being practice days for the
teams which will be entered In as
many competitions as possible.
Wednesday night saw an excellent
turnout In the newly-lined gymnasium.
Among the players was Miss Lois
Tourtellotte, president of the Women's
Badminton Club, who Is hoping for
a record year for the association. Already more than one hundred have put
up their names for membership, so
that there ought to be plenty of competition for the teams for the Vancouver and District League, the Victoria Invasion, and next spring's annual tournament for the University
There will also be competition for
letters, Last year Miss Irene Ramage carried off a round letter for brilliant playing, and It is to be hoped
that many will follow her example
this season.
^ serai team
Badly battered but undaunted, Verity's junior -oecermen tangle with
Vanoouver Heights tomorrow at Tern-
pleton Park. The team haa not yet
been chosen since tbe composition of
the forward line Is a formidable problem for the ••lectors, Tbe team will
be chosen from: Saunders. Smith,
Wiles, Thaln, Fraser, Verdlel, Moffat,
Chrlstensen, Hammett, Smith, Southey, Dickaon, McKellar, Ktng end
llfH^ioserj^^ CoKh
Owing to the lack of a coach the
Women's Basketball teams remain un*
chosen and the general plans undecided. With the exceptlou of this difficulty all indications point to a very
successful year. A new coach Is expected this Week who w|ll choose the
teams. So far there has been a splendid turn-out and muoh promising material is in evidence. If this continues
It may be possible to form two Senior
*'B" teams. In spite ot the serious gap
caused by the withdrawal of Thelma
Mahon, an efficient Senior "A" team
is expected to develop. Of last year's
stars Rene Harris, Rettie Tingley,
Jean Whyte, Florence Carlisle, Claire
Menten, Mary Campbell, Kay Kldd,
Muriel Crawfbrd, Helen Magulre, Bil-
lie Watson aud Lois Tourtellotte are
back again and hard at work.
,   sin lit siw-in'ii .    im   iiaiwiiee 7
Both University Women's Grasa
Hockey teams will play league games
tomorrow. U.B.C. will engage Ex-
North Vancouver at Connaught Park
at 2.30; Varsity against Ex-South Vancouver at King Edward High, at 2.30.
These games are for the cup which
was donated by Major Bentham of
Spaldlngs. The lineup for the U.B.C.
team is: M. McDonald, M. Ross, M.
McKay, M. Moscrop, R. van Vooght,
A. Hicks, M. Harvie, C. Seelass, A.
Burrldge, M. McDonald, M. Manning.
The Varsity Mneup is: H. Fairley, D.
Thompson, I. ' Macarthur, M. Campbell, M. Johnston, M? Cassellman, J.
Cameron, A. Healey, M. Stobie, E.
Teppo, M. Root.
Any girls wbo cannot be out must
hand In their names immediately to
the captains. These positions are not
filled permanently and there will be
many changes In next Saturday's lineup.	
Actors Tru for Roles
In Christmas Plays
No final decisions regarding tho
assignment of parts In the Christmas
plays have been made, but those still
left In the running, as a result of tryouts held on Monday, are as follows:
"The World Beyond," Misses E.
Magee and M. Smythe; Meaara. E. W.
Gilbert, J. A. Gibson. K. Logan, McKay Bieler.
"The Veil Lift*,'' Miaae* Betty Wilcox, A. van Vooght, M. Darnborough,
M. Sheppard. D. Fowler, 0. Day, K.
Lee; Messrs, R- Lendrum and P.
"Atlanta in Wimbledon," Misses C.
Cotton and M. MeCague; Messrs. B.
Bailey, E. H. Tul), J. Coleman, L. For-
sythe, J. McLennan.
"Townhall Tonight," Misses S.
Matheson, D. MacKelvle, A. Morrow,
B. MacLeod, F. Lucas, D. Mole;
Messrs. C. Klrby, J. Hammett, R.
turn WJ0EK
The Big
100% Talking Picture
.    ©F THS ongAT SLAV
Dorothy Mackalll
Jazz Cinderella
Roy Rogers a paulliW Alport
Oscar Taylor
Romeo and Juliet. Please leave on
top of Women's letter rack, ,,
Belle McOauley.
■   .a-.;,    . AASSISfSBBBj-^;* .--tr,^
Dorothy Virginia
All Saturdays aad Holidays
1% to ltdO Admission JOe
Skilled designers are at
your senile, without
New chtbi are
invited to con.
their    emblem
We oan help you
i-.#* ft. "VH*. "* '     v      w" ^i.'Viri*''
;W -Tu p;1*   .,'*H 1:3.
Dependable Shoe Repairs at f
^ v»
#-fyW&a &*!«%#
'.*>.- ,'fgj
COLLEGE   MEN  demand     P
style—good tailoring and
individual woollens.
All these features are embodied in Hudson's Bay Company Overcoats—in types and
sizes—for example
"Stylecrest" Clothes 0e Priced
Two young men from
your University will be
here in our Clothing
Department ready to
help with your Clothes
problems. No obligation whatever to look
atH.B.C. Clothes.
About Suits—
College Suits with the College
air—that's the kind you will
And here—snd besides all the
Youthful Style and Real Fabric
Hadsonia Smite
-Floor Two


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