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The Ubyssey Sep 27, 1929

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 m
»     Tf   ,-^   T-f    .svfA
Mf_Tl-*4|
-J
/titled Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
mt
The report,et the Initiation Com-
tslttee sad the appointment of vari*
"Ss officers snd committees occupied
lie Students' Oounoil at Its flrst asset*
V, Monday evening. After much dis*
[rislon s Freshman was defined as a
indent of the first or aecond years
storing for the first time and. ths
-..Jetton Committee will proceed oa
Its basis,
Thelma Mahon, James Dunu, and
oug, Macdonald were appointed to
if SptEi schedule for the gym,
*s parties and other Informal dan-
_ will be held there but it waa de*
%.$&,MU__> MM ftraMi*
BUl Solder was appelated Curator.
.special advance budget of the Can-
Alan Rugby Olub for sweaters was
sated In view of the fact that their
It ggme occurs soon,
WiS report ot the Initiation Com-
slttee wss submitted by Eric North,
finlor Member, snd was adopted es*
Spt for twd clauses. The Big Brother
lovement suggested by the Commit-
s u to be Inaugurated and good
its are, expected, Eaoh Freshman
.,_ he assigned to an upper-class
tXJUSS *wm * mm«*
ri: sugMjift._i that the University
tip* distinctive aad fitting
MP »•_• * BUlne OoUefise
promises to have far-reaching
ieeti It was reoelteft tilth l*v# by
he President sad other members of
The semiannual A. M. 8. meeting
fff1.,1" held October .. The Frosh
♦T^^fiL^ **"'•«* the
»f       (Continued on r
r
Page 4)
tti«M's AtMrtic Soditv
(if'V __t___M____s__i  _.n___J___M__m
wewFSTjiee simMt#mSjw
_Thetsw Mahon, president ot the
l'   Athletlo   Association   ad-
ths Freshettes in Arts 100,
hursday noon. After a warm welcome
J»e proceeded to ouUlne thi different
(tctivltlea of the association. The Wo-
Mans' Athletlo Association, like the
lien's confers membership on all wo-
melt interested in the Association and
hi the Individual dabs.
The awards consist of big block letters which are given for major sports,
small block letters for minor sports
Bhd round letters for sub-minor sports.
Although no Freshettes are given
awards until they are registered in
their second year, a system of numeral awards Is being devised. The presidents of the various clubs then outlined their plans for the year.
Lois Tourtelotte, president of the
Basketball Club, expressed a desire
to see a record number of Freshettes
?ut for basketball. Two teams are
Stored In the Senior League and play
Once a week. Practices are to be held
|n the new gymnasium and no fees
|re required.
"Tennis tournaments are to be
played off as soon aa possible," stated
Rettie Tingley, vice-president of the
Tennis Olub. All tennis enthusiasts
are to hand In their names which will
be posted later.
Marjorie Kirk, president of the
Swimming Olub outlined the swimming activities. Two classes are held,
one for beginners the other for more
proficient swimmers. Membership
tickets whioh entitle owners to three
hours' swimming s day will be obtainable soon.
''Grass-hookey is the only open-air
Sport for women," stated Angela Van
vooght, "and a large turn-out Is expected." No foes are required and all
equipment Is provided free.
Sallle Carter, president ot the Track
Club outlined track activities and also
the Badminton Club owing to the absence of Margaret Lyle, vice-president of the latter. No fees are required
for track and two meets are held a
year. The Badminton tees are between
three and four dollars. Men and women play together twice a week.
Halen Sutherland, president ot the
Outdoor Club, invited all women to
loin the hikes up to the cabin on
Grouse Mountain. These are held
every Sunday beginning next week
and all wishing to go take the 8.20
North Vancouver ferry.
Thelma Mahon then outlined the
(Continued on Page 4)
VANCOUVER, B. C, SEPTEMBER 27, 1929
XE-BS_WS____SB_SSS___B3_!
WasaaBBe
sas
No. 2
The Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe
Empire Meet Attracts
Many Student Envoys
Delegates from England; Scotland,
New Zealand, Australia, South Africa,
Newfoundland, Trinidad, India, Jam-
alee and Canada, assembled at thi
Seoond imperial Conference of Stu*
dents In Montreal from September «
toil.
Opened by His Excellency, Lord
Wiillagdon, Governor General of Canada, In the Blbllotheque St. Sulplce, the
conference was devoted to the discussion of student problems of Imperial interest: debating, athletics,
itudent publications, college rest*
deuces, fraternities, student travel,
student exchanges and imperial econ*
otad* policy.    ■   •■»* *'■■•■-
An extensive entertainment program was designed tb give the visiting
student representatives a conception
of life and Ideals In Canadian universities ahd Ih Canada in general. The
conference was sponsored by the N.F,
C.U.8. aad the students of the University of Montreal acted as official hosts.
western mimm
WUIrlGjra COOP-RATE
Other Canadian universities and
especially thoae of the prairie provinces are extremely willing to cooperate with the U.B.C. ln ell fields
of inter-colleglate competition, states
Douglas Macdonald, local delegate to
the annual conference of the National
Federation of Canadian University
StudentH held ln Montreal during the
early part of this month.
The Prairie universities are willing
to share generously ln the costs of
exchanging teams especially those of
boxing, Canadian rugby and swimming,
Mr. Macdonald makes three recommendations in hla official report to
Council. He advocates the charging of
a blanket fee covering admission to
all student activities and levied at the
beginning of the session from ail students, aa practised at McOlll, Toronto
and Queen's. He also supports the
compensation scheme aa at present
carried out at the University ot Saskatchewan under which all students
are Insured up to $160 against sickness, operations and injuries on the
payment of a small fee. Lastly he
recommends the establishment of a
Student Employment Bureau modeled
after that at Queen's University.
Players' Club Offers Prize
The Players' Club offer an annual
prise of $50.00 for the best original
play by a student. Monday September 30, la the laat day on which plays
will be received by Professor F. O. C.
Wood, in his office. The play wtll be
ataged In November as part of the
Club's Christmaa program.
Jn Hgmortam
The "Ubyssey" regrets te note
the passing of Miss Praneas
Woodworth, loan desk clerk of
the Unlveralty Library, on August 2nd, after a long Illness. She
came to the Unlveralty from
Viotorla   In   September,   1920.
ivwuiwvwe? f im will wnnll*
are Mas te Facslty
, There have been sixteen new mem*
bars appointed to the faculty for the
coming session. Six of these are
graduates of toe University of Brit-
ish Columbia. The new appointments
are: Q. F. Drumtnond, M.A., M.Sc,
Assistant Professor of Economics,
A. 0. Cooks, B.A., M.A,, Assistant
Professor Of History; Blythe Eagles.
B.A., (Brit Col.), Ph.D., Assistant
Professor of Dairying; Hunter Campbell Lewis, B.A. (Brit. Col.), M.A,
Assistant Professor of English; Donald Brio Calvert,,J.A, (Brit. Col.),
M.A.. Instructor IniNStisbi Mise Jean
M. Auld, B.A., Instructor In Classics;
Mr. Wm. O. Black, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
M.A., Assistant Professor of Education; Mr. Frederick 8. Brand, B.A.
(Brit. Col.), B.Sc, Instructor in
Mathematics; Miss Mildred H. Campbell, B.A. (Brit. Col.), M.A., Instructor In Zoology; W. B. Conlthard,
B.Oo,, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering; Mr. Joseph Friend
Day, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor
of Economics and Commerce; Mr.
David Owen Evans, M.A., Ph,D, D.
Lett, Professor of French; Mr, B.
Owen, B.A., Assistant professor ot
Classics; Mr. Martin A, Peacock,
Ph.D., Lecturer In Geology; H. Grayson Smith, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Assistant
Professor of Physics; Coral Wesley
Topping, A.B., B.D., A.M., S.T.M.,
8.T.D., Ph.D., Associate Professor of
Economics and Sociology
The following resignations have
been accepted; P.A. Child, B.A,, M.A.,
Ph.D., Assistant Professor o( Kngllsh;
Leonard B. Stacey, B.A.Sc, Assistant
Professor of Electrical Engineering;
Mrs. Freda W. Stewart, M.A., Instructor in Bacteriology.
Those who have been granted leave
of absence are: Thorlelt Larsen,
Associate Professor of English; D. G.
Laird, Assistant Professor of Agronomy; V. 8. Aamundson, Associate
Professor of Poultry Husbandry; Dr,
O. T. Todd, Professor of Greek; John
Allardyce, Instructor in Chemistry;
Mr. Frank Dickson, Assiclate Professor of Botany; Miss Janet T Grelg,
Assistant Professor of French; Dr,
S. J. Schofleld, Professor ot Physical
and Structural Geology; Dr. G. M.
Weir, Professor of Education (for four
months).
HUNS COMPUTED FOR FROSH
Students are reminded that the
Frosh Reception will be held on the
night of October 11 and not October
18 as waa previously announced. The
Auditorium will probably be used,
again. Last year it was held there
and for the flrst time ln several years
there was room to dance.
This danoe Is given in honor of the
Freshman class and Its whole purpose Is to allow Freshmen to mingle
with upp er classmen and become acquainted. All tho Frosh are expected
to attend, Admission Is free; one
ticket ls given to each student.
In the past it has been the custom
for students to go to the Reception
in groups, not couples The dance ls
absolutely Informal and Freshettes
should dance with the upper-classmen
even without a formal Introduction.
CHANCELLOR SCORES
IN ADDRESS AT
"We ars trying to accomodate 1M0 students in an institution built for
1600 and the time haa come when expansion Is necessary," stated Dr. R. B,
McKechnie, Chancellor of tbe University, at the official opening ot the
fifteenth session ot the University of British Columbia. Dr. McKechnlsjmg*
gested that ths undergraduates should organise to bring this state of attain
to ths attention of the local M. L, A.'s and organise a drive te remedy the
situation.
Dr. L. 8. Klinok, President of the
University, weloomed the students
and spoke of the initiation c#r*
meales. Me oompllmseted Dr. T. Mge*
lanes, Dr. 0. If, Shrum aad Prof. J, r
Jordan on their work la this $'
Dr. Klinck stated that regis!
figures showed an Increase ot M
ih but that though th*.,U)ili
Publicity Desired by
NF.CMS* Conference
Publicity, formation of a National
Inter-colleglate Athletlo Union, stu*
dents tours, finance ahd, debating,
featured the agenda of the Annual
Conference of the National Federation ot Canadian University Students
held in Montreal from September fi
to i. The U. B. 0. was represented by
Douglas Macdonald, president M.U.S.,
who was sleeted Second Vice-President ot the Federation.
The desirability of obtaining more
publicity for the Federation waateon*
sldered in detail. The committee oa
publicity reported thlt more articles
should be issued from the sscretarjr's
office to university papers. LacJt of
funds made the publication of aifed<
eratton Quarterly impossible.
_pr, GoretoU, represents
W.C.I.A.U., was appointed
a constitution for a fedet
three existing inter-Collei
ic Unions ot Canada.
it was reported that a redi
railway rates for students Is i
oally impossible. However1, the    ._
oration executive will attempt toigaln
a reduced railway oonoeeilon fop the
student exchange scheme. ',
Organisation of the proposedjstu- McL
lltJWhllNFr'SiTlS1
for quality, since qSntnt iSI
ed quality te else,
Dr, McKechnie neat addressed i
meeting, lie stressed the overerow
condition of the university and ,el _,
pared it to the old Fairview days/He
complimented the sttoflsai body on Its
method of dfatypg, ityfh the gymnasium question.
Dr, W. R. Brook, OeSh of
Soience. dealt with the
of youth acquiring
using it to eases *
or
The
Olemefii
meat,
_ labore
[•f This
plant
*._
Sciei
Macdonald  was a member. It
(Continued on Page $)
was
DHIECTOR OF ILUNUM
DISCOVERY TO SPEAK HERE
a*aa**insaas_saa,_a
Dr. B. 8. Hopkins will speak thla
afternoon at $.15 p.m. In Room 8otence
800.
Dr. Hopkins, head ot the department of Inorganic Chemistry at the
University of Illinois, Is internationally known as the director of that
research which ended In the discovery of the new chemical element, Illinium, formerly known as "Element
61."
The speaker had intended to end
his short visit in Vancouver this
morning, but it was felt that such a
chemist as Dr. Hopkins should not
leave the city without first speaking
to at least two chemical societies. Dr.
Hopkins has very kindly consented to
change his plans and ls remaining
long enough to speak to the Canadian Chemistry Association this evening, and also to open the season for
the Chemistry Society of U. B. C. by
speaking at the first of a series of
"Open Meetings" to be held by this
society during the winter session.
The choice of subject for this Informal talk has been left to the speaker, but whatever the subject may be,
students who have heard of the work
of Dr. Hopkins will realise that the
opportunity of hearing such a scientist is not one to be mlsaed.
All students ot Chemistry, or others
Interested are welcome to attend this
aud other Open Meetings of the Society. Freshmen are welcome.
Coming Events
TO-OAY, SEPT. 27—
Meeting of Frosh, Auditorium,
neon.
SATURDAY, SSPT. 28—
Soccer.  Varsity vs  Dominion
Mills,   Dunbar   Park,   2:30
p.m.
TUSSDAY, OCT.  1—
Anglican College Opens.
FRIDAY, OCT. B—
Freshmen's Smoker.
Freshettes     Kiddles'     Party,
University    Oymnaalum,    7
p.m.
FRIDAY, OCT.  11—
Froah Recaption.
*f
'1
\£
V.!
jam
with the exchange scheme
N.F. CU.8. and gave details of
new courses at the University.
He stated thst students come,under
three categories: those who yejst successfully and whom he seldom sees;
those whom he sends1 for, and <Weh>
dar crashes" who attempt to avoid
oalendar regulations.
Miss M. L. Bollert, Dean of Women,
stressed the value of planning ahead
In education and life. She advised Students to strike a happy medium between too much scholarship and to
much athletics. «.
Mr. WMiams For Fettrth
Year Leads Musicians
The Musical Society again starts its
year's activities under the able baton
of C. Haydn Williams, to the joy of
his numerous admirers In the University. Mr. Williams has been with
the Musical Society for the past tour
years and during his regime as conductor has proven his worth by such
productions as the excerpts trom II
Trovatore, 'Mikado, Madame Butter*
fly, Martha, etc. Last spring at the
close of the University session lt was
feared that Mr. Williams would be unable to take the conductorshlp for
this season because of the extremely
heavy dutiea of that office. Fortunately arrangements have been made
which have permitted him to return.
The flrst event of interest In this
year's program will be a noon-hour
recital which will probably be given
next Thursday.
The recitals of last year mat with
great success and support from the
student body. As no charges or collections are made at these recitals they
are made possible only by the kindness of the assisting artists who are
the best procurable ln Vancouver.
It will be the endeavour this year
to have our own University talent appearing in these recitals as well as
outside talent. Private tryouts will be
held for new and old members aa
soon as enough applications have been
received. An application blank will be
found In this Issue ot the Ubyssey and
forma may also be had at stage room
No. 207 any noon-hour.
Students wishing to Join the Society
ahould make application as soon as
possible so that the tryouts can start.
It Is proposed that at the Spring
performance a light operetta shall be
produced. This will provide a splendid
chance to display any outstanding talent. It is possible that if such a program is carried out a student stage
producer will be appointed. ft"     -**
2
THE    UBYSSEY
MB
SUfr HbgBB.ij
Issued
(Member of Paolflo Inter-Collegiate Press Association)
every Tuesday and Friday by  the  Student Publications  Board  of  the
University ot Britiah Columbia,
Student
Weat
Publications
Point Orey.
Phone. Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: IS per. year. Advertising rates on application
HDITOR-IN-CHIBF—Roderick A. Pllkington
Editorial Star?
Senior Bdltora—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Associate Bdltors: Bessie Robertapn. Barbate Aahby, Ronald Qrantham
Faature
Spot
[port
itori
RoberUy... «»,"».«
andijaloolm Pretty
ra: Sldgr    	
. roy ■
amsworth Exchange
Assistant Bdltors: Bdgar Brown, and Dorla Barton
: HTmle Koshevoy _■ Literary Bdltor
«■: Fred Hemsworth Exchange Edit
  Jtohald Orantham
tor: Marion* McKay
Repertsrlal staff
im^s^^k^^^Smb^m^
easiness staff
Advertising Manageri JoVw'J'.x j1*** '   ^Imifitton'Managari William Uwaon
Business Assistant: Gordon Bennett
Senior: Phyllis Freeman
gdlters.fer .the* issue
rllL	
Assistants: Dorla Barton,
K8S&X_BB._BSSS_-SSBS:
Uaorlatei R. Orantham
.far Brown
aa-SB-xas-g in ir -mjl .j im
SIM WO0OW0BTN
We regret to bring to the notice of the University the death
last month of Miss Woodworth of the Library staff. Since 1920
she wss at ths reference desk, and there were few members of
the Ltbrtry staff more in touch with the students ss a whole.
From the Old days at Fairview to the present at Point Orey she
wss always on the spot with advice and help with books and
everything else oonnected with the Library.
Miss Woodworth possessed more than average librarian's
Intimacy with the subject matter of books. She could tell one
what to read on most subjects in a most helpful way, and she
wag always willing to give her pergonal attention to settle any
dlffiouity, more often than not Illuminating the matter with her
own knowledge.
She will be a loss to the University as a friend of the students, as well as from her connection with their Intellectual life.
She was personally interested In the affairs of all the students
whom she watched through the four years. It was to her, as a
friend, graduates applied for assistance in their work. She
seemed a permanent part of the University. She was missed
When she was away through illness most of last year, and the
Library does not seem quite the same without her.     ,
PASSINS THE BUOK
In converting the men's upper common room into offices for
new professors, in our opinion, the Faculty, or whoever ls responsible, lias acted in a very high-handed and inconsiderate way.
The excuse seems to be that the facilities are not sufficient to
meet the growth Of the professional staff and the older offices are
overcrowded. Yet, this year with an enrollment as great as last
session, the Arts men are expected to be content with half as
much room for recreation as formerly. Last year there were 849
male students taking Arts, They had two common rooms, measuring approximately 30 J; 20 feet.
We feel that the Faoulty has taken the line of least resistance. With the student body, as well as the professors, feeling the
discomfort of inadequate quarters, the only remedy must come
from the government In the form of construction of new buildings. But the help from that source seems remote, and consequently the old game of "passing the buck" has begun. Why
should the faculty worry when they can transfer their troubles
to the students, who are apparently powerless to resist? And at
the present rate of growth, it will only be a year or two before
the overcrowding among the professors will again appear, and
then envious eyes will be cast on the Lower Common Room. But
such conjecture savors of Malthus.
Some may suggest that with the new gymnasium the atudenta will not need the Upper Common Room. Even if we disregard the homeless chess club, this argument has little weight.
The gymnasium was planned and financed when the two common
rooms were considered inadequate and in any case was built for
a different purpose. The idea contained in this argument is the
same as that underlying the system of "rack rents,"—the victim
suffers for his own initiative and industry.
The student body is said to have student "self-government,"
but the field of self-government is narrow. In matters such as
this the students—for whose benefit the University was founded
and who pay annual fees for the benefit received—have to take
whatever is thrown them and accept it with gratitude.
C0MIN6 INTO OUR OWN
One of the assets of the older universities is to have graduates
among the outstanding men in the public eye. The influence of
these famous grads. is invaluable in its effect on the prestige and
"esprit de corps" of the university. Heretofore, tha University
of British Columbia, a mere infant among Institutions of learning, while producing a number of brilliant students and successful business men, has been unable to claim as its own any man
of national Importance in the public eye.
Consequently, the appointment of Dr. Hugh Keenleyside to
the position of "charge d'affaires" to the Canadian legation in
Toklo may be looked upon as the beginning of a new period in
the history of this university.
Dr. Keenleyside graduated from the U.B.C, took his Ph.D.
at Clark University and for some time waa lecturer in the History
Department here. Two years ago he went to Toronto where he
held an important position with a publishing company until his
present appointment to Japan.
The success of Dr. Keenleyside demonstrates clearly that the
time is now at hand when the foster-children of the U.B.C. will
be winning honor both for themselves and their Alma Mater in
all aspects of Canadian life.
Class and Cluh Notes
Art Club
A meeting of the Art Club -frill be
held In Room Arts 207, on Monday at
12.15. All members are urged to attend In order to arrange a program
of activities for the coming season.
Historical Society
A meeting ot members will be held
in Arts 101 at lt.lt p-m., Monday, September 80, to outline the program for
ths coming year,
Applications tor membership will
he received to fill four vacancies.
They should give details of History
They should give details of history
courses, and be handed in hefore
Tuesday, October S, to the Secretary-
All those wishing to try out for
Treasurer, Thomas 8. Batnett
Debating Union
A meeting ot the Debating Union
will be held on Monday, at I p.m., in
Arts 101. Tryouts will be held to de*
tannine the team that will uphold
ths affirmative against New Zealand
on Ootober 11, oa the question, "Resolved that the British Umpire Is la
Orave Danger of reintegration."
G. Os T. C.
The O, T. 0. has advised that so far
no definite date has heen set for en*
rolment In the Officers Training
Corps and that the time-table of lectures and parades will be announced
shortly. All Interested mhst watch the
notloe board between the Arts and
Auditorium buildings.
Vanity Christian Union
The Varsity Christian Union will
hold its first meeting of the Fall session on Tuesday, October 1st, at 18.10
p.m. in Arts SOS. Rev. Walter Bills,
M.A., B.D., will address the union on
"Ufa's True Orientation." A cordial
Invitation Is extended to all.
Letters Club
Members ot the Letters Club are
reminded that booka relating to the
subject of the flrst paper have been
placed upon the Letters Club Reserve
shelf tn the library. They are not requested but advised to read as many
of them as possible for their own
benefit as well as for that of the
Club. There are six vacancies, three
for men and three for women, In the
Letters Club membership for this
vear. Third year students wishing to
Join should send In their applications
to the secretary, Carol Coates, as
soon as possible. No applications will
be received after October 1st.
Men's Grass Hockey Club
There will be a meeting of all men
interested In Grass Hockey in Arts
200, noon Saturday, September 28,
Freshmen who desire to make one of
the U. B. C. teams are particularly requeued to be present. A practice is
scheduled for 2.30 Saturday afternoon
on the green, near Oovernment Land
Office, Unlveralty Site.
Arts pennants, priced at $1.25, will
be on sale shortly. Watch for further
announcHments.
MRS. CROSFli LD
Trimble Florists
44IO-IOthAve.,W.
Pt. Grey 302
HBAD3.AR.SBS »OR
Decorations, Cut Flowers
Bouquets, Designs
Prompt Service
i >* sm s s s i s i S'Hiisiisusiis s mi .*..*......!+
iosboi
Phone, Sey. t8t-3-4
•"■•     HI-PF     a***
8. A. ROEDDE LTD.
FIRST
For Your Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc.. Etc
PRINTERS, STATIONERS.
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, B. C.
_P*toM<_A«_ tue
Ih* Httfuersftu of British (Kalumtoa
INFORMATION TO STUDENTS
FSSBBBI   SSSBSB   *_BB_k
EES
AU eheques must be certified gnd made payable te "The
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar Is Recommended
1. The sessional fees are as follows t
For full sad Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and •denes-
First Term, payable on or before Oot. 7th. $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 80th.. 50.00
100.00
In Applied goience—
First Term, payable on er before Oet. 7th, $75.00
Seoond Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th,. 75.00
$150.00
In Agriculture—
First Term, payable on ot before Oot. 7th......$50.00
Seoond Torm, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 60.00
 --$100.00
In Nursing and Public Health-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 7th......$50.00
Seoond Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 50.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oot. 7tb.--.$30,00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 30.00
■■■-'   $ 60,00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oet. 7th .......$ lO.db
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $   5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 7th .....$ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $ 5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Olass Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
loth    * $ 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, oto. If the balance to the credit of a
student falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5,00 may he
required.
2. Immediately after October 7th and January 20th, the
Bursar will notify students who havo not paid their fees that
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after Ootober 7th 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 weeks
before the examination, apecial examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeks
before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar. SEPTEHBBR27,1929.
THE   UBYSSEY^
t
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$30 and $35
ln all the New Tweeds
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(Vsneouver) Ltd.
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655 Granville St.
All the New Lines
in
Athletic Equipment
for Fall.
i'.
University Blazers
and
Athletic Clothing
in
U.B.C. Colours
4M Hastings Street, W.
; sey. 847* Sey. $404
McLeod's Barber Shop
662 Dunsrauir Street
(Paolflo Stage Depot)
WHER-B STUDENTS MEET
WANTED
3 or 4 Girl Students
FOR
Board and Residence
AT
Mrs. Coombs
4084 -10th West
Rates $84.00 per month
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SCOTT'S
7228 Oranville Street
S ISI II I S »iSnS III 'I' IiiSiiI  I  llllllli ,
Yes, PsrsMa, ths movietone
actors are .merely figures of
speech.
From the view of the Freeh*
men It seems thst ths Initiation
has bash plsnnsd by Mlehssl
Arlen,
Movies New Study
For CaHfornia II.
■MSUpMfaSBB
Los Angeles—Students will be given an opportunity to Study the sooial
aspects ot motion plotures la a new
oourse to be offered by the sociology
department next week. The oourse, to
be known as Sociology 111, will be
presented oa campus trom 10 to 1$
on Saturdays and from 1 to t at the
University College Thursday evenings.
Dr. Boris V. Morkovtu, instructor,
announces that this course is the first
of its kind In the United States.
He also says that the cowrie has a
dual purpose, the first being the study
ot the motion picture public and its
motions, tastes aad the cause ot the
success ot the best boxofflcs attractions. The second objeot of study will
Se that ot finding out how the pro-
uoers respond to these tastes' aad
requirements and to analyse the big
successes ot the past twenty years.
There will bs speolal lecturers and
the course will be Illustrated by films
and slides, Speolal excursions will be
made to the various studios.
EMCHWH SWOTS, HTMIOH
Student* taking courses ln Education are reminded by the Department
0f ths following paragraph in the
Oalendar.
for the season 199940 candidates
will not be admitted to courses in
High School Methods unless they
shall have obtained at least six units
ot credit in the corresponding academic couraes normally offered ln the
Third and Fourth Tears. After 1980
the prerequisite wlU be nine units.
Special oases will be considered on
their merits by the Head Of the Department concerned and the Professor
of Kducation. (The academic courses
referred to above are English, History, Mathematics, etc, and not courses in Education.)
McDooaM Reperts N.F.C.U.S.
amnmamaaa*am»*sap
(Continued trom Page 1)
found that the C.N.R. and White Star
Lines were willing to co-operate to
give the tour a lower rate of fares.
Further organisation ls entrusted to a
central secretary and the representatives ln each of the universities.
An endowment campaign tor $50,000
was decided on. All subscribers giving over $2,000 will become honorary
officers of the N.F.C.U.S. A secretary
ie to be appointed to conduct the
campaign with the co-operation of
local representatives.
It was reported that three debating
tours were supervised by the Federation, a visiting Australian team, a
Western Canada team and a Canadian team which toured the U.S. W.
W. Masterson of ArtB '28 waa a member of the Western Canada team. The
program for the coming year includes
a tour by representatives ot Montreal
and Bishop's; a visit from a New Zealand team and a visit from a U. S.
National   Student   Federation   team.
MUSIC SOCIETY APPLICATION
Small Boy: Dad, the barometer has
fallen.
Father: Very much?
Small Boy (with guilty look): About
Ave feet. Ex.
What People
Are Saying
Soccer Olub In ehoruo —• We
want our oranges.
"Jimmy" Dunn—Cut down that
budget.
Don Mclean — Where's all the
news?
Freshman—The Profs, know a
lot ot funny stories and antl*
dotes.
Byror) Bdwards
handbooks.
Guard those
Malcolm Pretty, Temple Keeling
and Johnny Coleman—■ Have
you seen .... ?
Russ Munn—My honors are an
onerous task.
I nS'S'lul'S'H S.SiSnl S'HiS"S"S»«iiS I"S.S"Iii|iHiiSi»
Soliloquies
< ism ims!iis<«ii| msn in hi *..i„»,i|ii.ish|ii ,
In tbe September number of tho
American Forum there is an article
by one, Hamilton Holt, called 'An Adventure In old-fangled education." In
it he says very many,things, all of
which contribute to his belief in the
Iiroper method ot conducting classes
a a University, but, (though the
truths In it are legion) one ponders
tor a moment on the following remark; "When I left college (he
writes) and entered my professional
career as a magaslne editor, I was
profoundly Impressed to find that my
colleagues la the editorial room, who
never thought ot teaching me anything, taught me everything*, while
my professors at the university, who
were paid to teach me, had taught
me almost nothing. Tet my fellow
workers In journalism and my professors ln college were the same type
of men—that is, the members of each
group were older, abler, and nobler
than myself i they were specialists
ln thelt own fields as I was not; they
were leading the intellectual life on
a high moral plane. , . . ."
Freshmen Defeat Sophs
At Southern Varsity
California Dally Bruin—One scantily ciad, paint covered freshman
raced barefooted down the cinder
path of California Oval Saturday afternoon a yard ahead of his sophomore rival to win the relay race and
the brawl, after one of the most closely contested struggles lu the history
of the annual fracas. This is but the
third time In twelve years that the
freshman class has been able to boast
a victory.
Two evenly matched teams of some
three hundred each filed onto the field
at 2 o'clock roaring defiant class yells,
the sophomore Intent on redeeming
themselves after their defeat at the
hands of the class of '31 last year,
the fre.hmen determined to revenge
two weeks of strenuous hazlugs.
Victory for the freshmen seemed
assured early ln the day when they
took the flrst two events, the tug ot
war and the sack race.
Gym Schedule to he Prswn Up
Applications fsr the usa of the University Students' Gymnasium for the
session 1MS40 will be received by the
Students' Counoil Schedule Commit*
tee until Wednesday, October 2, 1929.
The Committee will eenslst of
James Dunn, Thelma Mahon, Doug.
Maedonald.
"So you played in that South Sea
picture?"
"Yea, I had them out In the Isles
at. Honolulu." Ex.
* •    *
Our Idea of nothing ls a bladeless
knife without a handle. Bx.
* •    #
Jenks: They any he's a connoisseur
ot fine metal work.
Spivens: Yes. He collect, spoons tn
the best places. Ex.
ttttrrar tf (Enrnrr
The "Ubyssey" Is primarily a
slms te mirror ell spheres
news*
pspsr, but
of activity ef university life. Among
ths meet Important of these is ths
ersstlvs work which many students
are doing. One ef our plans fer male.
Ing a mere Interesting and comprehensive studsnt psper Is te re-Intro,
duce literary features.
The literary Bdltor wants all writ*
ere te consider the "Ubyssey" st thslr
service ss a publishing medium. The
Sotentlal contributor need have no
esltatlen about submitting his work.
If he is tee modest, 1st him net cheek*
msts thst virtus with selfishness—he
can give us his contribution and re-
main anonymous. If It is printed, he
will have pleasure In knowing he hss
glvsn pleasure to ethers, see If It Is
not printed he Will try to Improve.
Poems, short storlss, essays, articles,
dramas, Interesting (translations—any
pieces of original literary work, In
short, will be received gladly by the
"Ubyssey." AM < contributions should
be addressed to the Uteray Bdltor
and given to him or some other member of ths staff. Pull names should be
signed In case It la found necessary
to get In touch with the writer, but
the.wishes of those who choose to bs
anonymous will bs respeoted. All wS
need to start our literary features Is
—the material. We are willing to give
space /to contributions and we know
there are students who can SI) the
apace to the credit of themselves, ths
psper and the university, tot us see
what can be dene.
Alleged Jokes
They laughed When I sat down to
play,
I still can hear their jeering tone.
I blushed and tried to turn away;
Te me that minute was a day.
They laughed when I sat down to play
The xylophone. Bx.
"I've changed my mind."
"Does   the   new   one   work   any
better?" Ex.
•   ♦    •
They were seated at a table in a
night club. Suddenly there was a loud
crash.
"Come," he said, taking her hand,
"let's dance."
"Don't be foolish," she answered,
"that wasn't the orchestra. The waiter
dropped a tray ot dishes." Ex.
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VANCOUVER — VZOTOKO.
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University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. U> 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
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"Sopcer prospects are brighter than
they have been for yiws/' stated
Tommy Sanderson, Varm^ mentor, ln
an interview with the Ubyaaby soccer
oorrejpondsnr'afTer W-dn«sWs
practice.      -*— - ■   • ■ ■   •■■ •-   •■•- --■
At the meeting on* Wednesday,
rhlch over twenty new men attended,
Mi Roberts, president of the dub,
*. a stirring addret.. outUned ths
(irogram of tie Olub and appealed to
iewcomsrs tor co-operation in regaining the former status, which Varsity
has occupied In Vancouver football
.lroles.
> The same afternoon the flrst practice ot the Cfiah was held and brought
to light aa abundance of material for
the "A teams wr - "* 	
rhlch the students
The announcement
intend to operate. ._	
that Bill Phillips, one of the fathers
* University sooner wpuld again be
the Gold sad Blue, caused
,-bnatlon throughout the Soccer
..._ here. Phillips Is probably th*
Bt balf*baok Varsity hss ever pro.
_ced. Most of the Veterans of ths
snlor team have returned and tbe
sp took forward with gusto to tbelr
it league Engagement, Octobev 0,
.aimers, Varsity sharpshooter, was
hewing hla old form In ths practice
rhile 5. Wright reUtned his former
.peed with better ball control than
formerly. Stafford has evidently lost
nothing by his years absence from
-Varsity while the rlght-baok position
$M«M «<> ,wm ifh Roberts on
: Of the prospective Juniors, Ham*
jfi.tt wag undoubtedly the star. He
has speed and a screeching drive tn
his boots, aad seems to have found
a good partner on the right-wing in
5. Smith, a freshman recruit, Southey
Showed "up well under fire and will
fteeupy the centre-forward berth oa
Taturday. McKellar, of last year's
quad wtll Has up at inside left and
Is experience should Add stability to
lie team- King* »h»o a veteran, will
e ont *t ^halves tut the rest of
Jt. te#i fc) ^<«M 4 #tlth of
SseelM-V material has turned out and
o one envies Manager Sanderson, his
task of sorting it out for Saturday's
game. All players are asked to watch
the notloe boards for the official announcement ot the team to represent
&.B.C. tomorrow against Dominion
fctlft, a Strong eleven who will need
».m-ofistepipg.; v.;
Vaacs is New President
Jtk
William Hsggorty offered his reslg*
nation as President of the Canadian
Rugby Club at a crowded meet*
tng of the Olub In Aria 100 at noon
yesterday.aHo ;.*ejmtsd very much
that he would have td sever his con*
nectlon with the Club but found tt
impossible to keep up in his engineering Studies and do justice to the position as president
Earl Vance, former vice-president,
was elected to take the president's
position. Nominations were then
called for vice-president. Win Shll-
vock was elected.
Alter the elections Dr. Burke, wtth
the assistance of Nell Watson ox-
plained some tricky plays to be used
this year. Over fifty men were ln
attendance.
ACTORS TO HAVE TRYOUTS
All those wishing to try out for
membership In the Players' Club
should hand their names to Professor
Wood or one of the following:, Betty
Buckland, Eileen Griffin, Sydney Rlbk,
Ted Clarke, after Tuesday October 1.
Late applications will not be received.
On Wednesday, October S, a meeting
will be held at noon in Arts 100 tor
all prospective members. Try-out
Sheets will be distributed and partners assigned to those who have not
chosen their own. Each applicant is
requested to bring a fee of 25c, which
1b later deducted from the membership fee of those who obtain admission into the club.
Tm to In m far Women
A tea for out-of-town women atudenta ot the flrat and second years
Will be given by Mrs. Kllnck, Saturday, September 28, from five till nine.
Mrs. Kllnck's home ls at 2020 West
18th Avenue.
flKESNETTESHt_M4raumC OUTLINE
(Continued from Page 1)
8kating, Golf and Fencing Clubs,
whioh as yet are still new. The Skating Club enters teams tn the Rotary
Carnival every year. The Golf Club
has not, as yet, attracted many women but with the completion of the
new golf course this ought to prove a
popular sport.
After the Introduction ot Muriel
Harvie, vice-president of the Association, and Kathleen Kldd, secretary,
the meeting adjourned.
(Continued from Page 1) ,' ,
Frosh Reception; meanwhile the.Iu*
itlation Committee will sulde the destiny of the Freshies. The Honor System reared its head but the discussion of that perennial question waa
postponed.
Final details of the Initiation have;
been perfected by the Initiation Com*'
mtttee:
On Friday noon, Ootober 4, the
Freshman olass is required to stage
in the Auditorium a Review or Pep
meeting. This is the Varsity name for
an informal concert, the program to
consist ot whatever form of entertainment the class is capable of producing,
--various forms ot musical performance, danolng, sleight of hand, aero*
batlus and skits. There Is no doubt
that there Is an abundanoo of talent
In the Freshman olass this year, and
as there is only a week In which to
prepare the program all Freshmen
and Freshettes who are talented ln
any of thsss lines or who know of
others who are too bashful to come
forward themselves are urged to get
In touoh with the committees in
charge to ensure the success of the
Review, The necessary committees
will be elected at the meeting in the
Auditorium on Monday noon, September 80, at whioh all Freshmen and
Freshettes must attend.
On the same evening, October 4,
the Freshman Bonfire will be touched
off. The location of this fire will be
announced at Monday's meeting.
Three days wilt be given tn whioh to
erect the pile whioh will measure so
by so test at the base and will be not
less than 80 feet high. The higher the
more glory, to Arts ,'88. During the
three days that the flre ls being built
It will be necessary to guard it against
tbe ravages of the junk men of the
city and. the attacks of the sophomores. This will call tor organisation
on the part of the Frosh, and will
afford them an opportunity to show
to the Varsity aad the public at large
what spirit they possess. <
The Freshmen are also reminded
that In a few weeks they will be
called upon to elect a olass executive. These two tasks will afford the
olass an opportunity to sise up thslr
prospective leaders
mm***m****mmmmm*****.   mi       '■ n********
HOOPSTERS LOOSE STIR
WjKUtt MAHON
More teams will be chosen for Basketball this year. Beside the Senior
A and B. teams, there will be several
othora who will play exhibition games
but no league games. Thelma Mahon,
star player ot the A teams will not
be out There Is a possibility of Marge
Lannlng being mlsaed from the ranks.
Rettie Tingley, Rene Harris, Kay
Kldd, Mary Campbell, Jean Whyte,
Muriel Crawford, Helen Magulre, Lois
Tourtellotte and fiillle Watson, all
former players will be there. There
are many chances tor new players. A
meeting will be held shortly.
BRASS HOCKEY HAS NEW COACH
An Ezhlgb School League has been
formed for women's grass hockey and
two teams will be entered. There will
bo a new coach this year and practices will be held on Trimble Park.
There are many places open for new
players. All interested please sign the
notice etatlng their position.
Santors toHohl Mevting
The flrst class meeting ot Arts '30
for this term will be held on Tuesday
next ln Arta 100 at 12:16. A full attendance Is necessary as the subjects
to be dealt with Include an announce*
ment of the class party, the question
of wearing gowns, and class tees.
-       '         \\
DR. W. E. ALEXANDER
DENTIST
DAY OFFICI: IVRNIIM OfVICS'
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Butter 4t Eggs
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C. H. MOODIE, Prop.
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4195 Tenth Ave., West
VANCOUVBP, b. C.
I Over flfty-flve football entfgiiasts
turned out at the first English Rfesby
practise held at the Varsity Oval last
Wednesday afternoon. The initiation
meeting kert many of the frosh from
attending the pracUie. but tUey will
have an opportunity to show their
stuff on Bntucday.
Phil Willisllajt year's captain will
not be back to college thla year and
the rail burden of rounding out a
team falls on Bill Looke, newly elected captain. Many ot ths big block
msn were out trying to work the stiffness out of their Joints and get back
In condition. Harold Kelly who played
McKechnie Oup rugby la »tT is back
and will bs a tower ot strength to
the forward line. Phil and Bert Barratt Estabrook, Murray, Mason, Nixon, Sparks Gaul, Locke, Fraser, and
Alpin will form the nucleus about
which ,a very strong Senor team
should develop. Among the Frosh Is
Ledlngham who stared tor Technical
High Sohool lost year. He will make
a strong bid for a Senior position as
also will many of the last season's
Intermediates.
Varsity drew a bye for the flrst week
so their flrst game will be a week
from next Saturday,'
Four teams will be entered in the
city series; one Senior, a flrst and
second Intermediate and a Frosh
team- ' \
Councillors Greet Frosh
mm*m-m*mmm*mm
SErtEMta 27,1939.
*B_rW_e______Bg_M_e_*__^^
Details of the initiation were the
main topio ot the final welcome to
Freshmen by Student Council, Wed*
pesday afternoon.
Eric North, Junior Member announced that the program will commence
with a "Pep" meeting, noon, October
4 In the auditorium. In the evening
the initiation of the Frosh takes place
tn the Horse Shot Building. A Shake
parade through town and a huge boh*
fire will conclude the day's ordeal for
the newoomers,
the women of the University will
hold their annual kiddle.' party for
the Freshettes ou the night ot October 8, The Freshmen hold a Smoker
the same evening.
The date of the Frosh Reception
haa been changed from October 18 to
October 11, according to an announcement at the meeting,
Russ Munn spoke to the audience
On the Ideals and traditions of the
University. He introduced the members of Council to the Freshmen.
The presidents of the various executives explained the functions ot
their organisations for the boneflt of
the Freshmen.
What is a Freshman?
This question has arisen In
many minds and opinions on
the matter have differed. To
clear up thla question the Initiation Committee has Issued the
following dictum:
For the purposes of initiation,
any student registering In this
Unlveralty In the flrst or second year of Arts, or Agrioulture
or In second year App. Science
for the flrat time shall be considered a Freshman and aa such
shall be governed by all rules
applicable to Freshmen.
Beauty Hints
You were all summer getting your
skin tanned. That's not so good for
complexion. The quickest way to get
back that normal rose petal complexion Is to have a few Hollywood bleach
packs and then use our Bleach Cream
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Tbe Hollywood Beauty Shop
825 Oranville St.   -   -   Sey. 438)
Mrs. Pattinson
Light Lunches
Breakfast
All Home Cooking
4876 West Tenth
Expert Tire
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General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. 8. Beach A Son
Gas .  Oil
Munroe's Confectionery
Cor. lOth and To.ti.ie
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i'i
Tobacco,      Stationery
Pipes, etc.,   Candles
IAhe«*j* IVssA)
■mm
VARSITY MEN HAVE
A DOWN-TOWN DEN
Hare si Thomas Fostcr Umttbd, 606
Granville Stmt, w« havt always baaa
deeply interested ia Varaity men aad their
activities. Partly, of course, because ibis
store is always the first place Vanity men
head for when they need new clothe*—
but principally because wa like tbe specie*.
Wa ware collegiate oace ounelva*.
So just recently, we decided to Hi up a
cosy den where Vanity boys could -Met
their friends—rait and ralai after hectic
struggle* with Physics III. and English
11.—discus* the eccentricities of tha Prof*.,
•tudy (heh-hehl) or just loaf, r*«.d our
magazine* aad smoke our cigarette*.
Mow our dan is fin*
ithed and we're * u r e
you will appreciate it.
Pleate coma in with
your friend*, look it
over and May just at
long a* you pleate —
whenever you pleate.
Honestly, wa haven't a tiaale ulterior
motive. There'* no obligation of any kind.
wsjes
Nobody it goiaa, to a«k yew—or expect
you—to buy a tmgla thing.
However, we know you woa't be able
to Tasks our sew TALKIE-TOWN
clothe* whan you tea
than. They're made,
exclusively for young |
aea — styled to the I
ideal* of young men—
ia the fabric* aad pat.
tana youaS awn want.
They really are tha'
bett we've been able to
locate anywhere. We
don'l know enough ad-
ttive* — and we're too excited about
n anyway to deecrik* thask adequately,
You'll have to coate in
aad be thrilled.
Hera/ We're getting
el the mbtall whoa
are you going te vMl
our (pardon ma —
your) «*n> Pleate
coma ia tooa — wa
want to know what
you think of our idea.
60S  Granville  it  ihe address.
i*ai vxti
fTOcaso
UTT*. OXT UNDSB
WS-OH

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