UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 4, 1929

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fiPice ffeeitfj; 6j> the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 4
j With turnouts of fifty men aril Ip*
rards, the Varsity Canadian Rugby
Dttb faces its flrst game of the 1820
t«#on next Saturday at Athletlo Park,
tantlty, the prime requisite in build*
| a team, has been improved by the
llbre of the men and titer* entries!-
sm for the game. Saturday's same
hotald prove no upset, although the
laying stsndard of the league as a
rbpls is surprisingly better. ,
i With the ex-.ptloh of a few bricks
tfucb as Odium and Hall, the much-
United "stonewall'7 Is practically in*
juct ot last year's intermediates.   Oliver Camossi, pilot and star guard,
Till have to break id a new partner.
Peden, green as yet,,seems to be shap-
I up for titi'mx-a%m "Hallelta*
Is!" greeted Ross Jackson's arrival
tiS other day, as he will be starting
Ml third year in the taokle position,
fa the delight of his teammates and
iuppofters.  Jack Cummlngs and Cam
■puficab, plain and fancy taoklers, will
1)1 tbe end berths, and John Coleman,
fwhe does everything but call signals.
linwr be any where    Tpr iitestion of
.uartera, until recently, a problem, has
sen solved by Bin Latta and Doug,
lacintyre, with Doug. Gordon hover*
ig In the background.  Jimmy Mitch*
If, who figured.in the Canadian game
{three years ago, is hack and rarin' to
met at 'ami   In the < backfleld will be
UwsnA Shields and Orauer in the fUll*
tack position, with Rhodes as relief.
Parker, also a baok, needs no Intro*
luctlon to Varsity crowds.
The remaining positions will be All
*d   from   the   following:   Winters,
mneh, Morrison, Brown, Farrlngton,
(Continued on Page 6)
m m TOMTTif
Varsity Soccerrqen will swing Into
taction with a vengeance tomorrow
|$*hen both teams are engaged. The
[Third Division Senior eleven encounter, the Policemen st Kerrisdale
Iwhlle the Juniors tangle with Renfrew
f Argylee at Renfrew Park, the kick-off
t being timed for 3 p.m. in each case
',* At Wednesday's practice many new
';comers wefe present, over thirty men
^turning out to vie for the coveted
jj places.
I    The Senior team is already assured
land the following men will represent
Uhe Oold and Blue:   McGregor,  Rob-
Urtn., Manning, Wright (H.), Phillips,
fStaffprd,    Wright    (P.),    Partridge,
§ Wong, Chalmers and Cooke.
j}'. Selecting the Junior Alliance a tal
F-warts Is a terrlrlc problem. So many
igood performances having been turned
fin last Saturday coupled with the excellent showing Wednesday make this
!a ticklish problem for Tommy Sander-
Son,  big  brother of  soccer.  At  all
|evsnta the team will be chosen from
Farnden, Thaln, Wiles, Pollock, Fraser, Mundel, Dickson, Hanmett, Smith,
Southey, McKeiler, Cockburn, Purves,
and Verdlel.
This Is an excellent opportunity tor
Varsity to break into the win column.
The Police will undoubtedly be a
tough nut to crack but with the
wealth of experienced men on the
Student's line-up the Qold and Blue
ahould emerge victorious.
Renfrew, who will oppose the
(Continued on Page 0)
Fresh Debts to bt Gins
Nut WnUo URgjsrgnsis
Tickets to the Frosh. Reception will
be given free to ell undergraduates
next Tuesday and Wednesday from
12 to 2, Arta .tudnnts will receive
their tickets rrom the Box Office in
the Quad., Science and Aggie students
from the Box Office In the Auditorium,
Each undergraduate Is entitled to one
ticket. The attention of all students
Is drawn to the clause In the Constitution relating to attendance at University dances.
Rev* A. M.San ford
Reverend A. M. Banford, former
head of Columbia College, New Westminster was formally inaugurated at
the opening exercises of the Union
colloge held .in JJJS Auditorium building, yesterday afternoon. President L.
s. Riin^^o^.H. MaikU and
Union Colleke offlcfals 'took part In
tho ceremonies.
A hymn and the Lord's Prayer followed by a scripture reading given by
Rev. W. Q. Graham opened the meet*
Ing. After an Introductory statmertt
by Rev; Principal BroVn, President
Ii. 8. Klinfc welcomed the newcomer.
Mayor W. H. Malkin, chairman of the
Board of Governors, congratulated
Reverend Sanford on his anointment.
An Induction service was then held,
by Rev, J. H. White, Rev A. M. Sanford next delivered his inaugural lecture on "Ethics and Religion."
A Benediction by Rev. R. Whining-
ton and the hymn "Recessional" doled the Inaugural,
Committee Chosen
Forjtosh Review
Outlining many of the Initiation
rites ter this year, Brie North and
Douglas' Pollock addressed a Fresh*
Ban Meeting In the Auditorium oh
onday noon, September 30. The
Frosh Pep meeting and tlie bonfire
were the chief Items td be discussed.
Erie North, Junior Member, opened
the meeting with an announcement
from the President of the Alma Mater
Society that the Cairn Ceremony would
be held on tbe morning of Saturday,
October 6. All Freshmen and Fresh
ettes must assembly in the Auditorium at 8 a.m. After the ceremony at
the Cairn' a free breakfast will he
served In the Cafeteria.
Douglas Pollock,,, president of the
Arts Men's Undergraduate Society,
told the meeting that the Frosh were
going to BtSfge a Review or Pep Meeting on Friday noon, October 4, in the
Auditorium. Under the direction at
tbe speaker a very able committee
was selected to arrange the program.
The location of the Freshman bonfire was still undecided, Doug. Pollock stated, although lt would be
known on Tuesday. The Frosh will
start to build the pile on Wednesday,
and they are to make lt as high tu>
possible; but they must beware of
the ravages of the junk men and the
attacks of the Sophomores. Another
committee was elected for this pur-
Tho following are in charge of the
pep meeting. Ina Armstrong, Bob
Arkley, Molly Bardsley, Reg. Brom-
iley, Howie Cleveland, Mark Collins,
Bill Dunford Mary Darnbrough, Ronnie Howard, Jean Jamelson, Mary
Matheson,. Les Robinson and Ken
Telford. Those In charge of the bonfire are: Alf. Allen, Reg. Bromiley,
Don. Cameron, Dick Farrlngton, Sam
Izeu, Doug. McCrimmon, Bill Morrow,
Dick Mitchell, Frank Millard, Jim
Moore, Les Robinson and Ronnie
Towards the end of the meeting
some Sophomores ln the balcony made
a great disturbance by hooting and
clapping and the freshmen attacked
ln full force.
The purchase of a piano for the
gym and the obtaining cf full equipment for flrst teams In major sports
featured the lengthy budget meeting
held by Council, yesterday afternoon.
A motion to buy sufficient stationery
for Varsity organizations like the
athletic associations and the L.8.B,
wbh passed.
New tryouts for the New Zealand
Debate were ordered owing tn the
circumstances tinder which the former
try-outs were held. Since women are
eligible for these debates the women's
debate with Washington has been cancelled.
All budgets except those ot the Publications Board, Musical Society and
Player's Club, were passed. Council
plans to pre»ent a budget of estimated
expense, for the coming yopr at the
first   Alma   Mater   Meeting.
Council Outlines
Complete Program
For Frosh Ordeal
"All Is going well wiith the Initiation," announced Brlc North, head of
the initiation Committee at the meeting of the 8tudent's Council on Monday night. Final details of the program provide for a snake parade to
the Strand Theatre following the has*
Ing In the Normal gymnasium.
Other matters discussed included
the forthcoming meeting of the W.C.
I.A.U., the resignation of Bill Solders
as curator, the report of D. Macdonald,
delegate to the N.F.C.U.S. conference,
the Frosh-Sophomore brawl and the
possibility ot purchasing supplies of
gowns and blasera at reduced rates.
Freshmen will uasemble at the
Normal gymnasium at 4.30 to undergo their inaugural ordeal. Following
the proceedings, a snake parade of
all students will maroh to tne Strand
Theatre led by Brie North and Karl
Vance riding ln state in the sidecars
of two motorcycle police. After the
performance, during which student
skits will be presented, the parado
will proceed to $tecreatlon park to
witness the Freshman bonfire—or the
remains of it If the Sophomores succeed in their attacks. The Fire Department and the Police will be In
After some dlsousslon, it was de*
cided not to send a delegate to the
convention of the Western Canadian
Inter-Collegiate -Athletic Union to be
held Octoberll. Macdonald stated that
he believed that the project of bring*
ing a swimming team here trom the
University of Saskatchewan would
pay. He also stressed the feasibility
of inter-colleglate rugby.
The resignation of Bill Solders from
the office of Curator on account of
Insufficient time was accepted.
Doug. Macdonald, read his report of
the convention of the N.F.C.U.S. in
Montreal In September, an account of
which has already appeared In the
"Ubyssey." His recommendations of
the adoption by the Alma Mater So*
ciety a blanket fee payable by all
students to cover admission to all
functions, a. group scheme for compensation up to 1150 for sickness and
injuries to students and a student
employment bureau, similar to that of
Queen's will be considered at a latter meeting.
The Freshman-Sophomore brawl of
September 30, will be Investigated
thoroughly by Council. It Is possible
that the matter will be brought before the Student's Court and will bo
decided by tho students in co-operation with the President of tho University.
The possibility of purchasing supplies of gowns and blazers in bulk to
be sold at cost price to the students
was referred to the Business Manager.
Coming Events
Pep.    Meeting,   Auditorium.
English Rugby Meeting, App.
Se. 100. Neon,
Frosh Initiation, Normal Qym.
440 p.m.—Thsatrs Party,
Strand Theatre, 7 p.m. Bon*
Are, Reereatlon Park.
Cairn   Ceremony   for   Fresh-
men, meet at Auditorium at
8 a.m.
Bnglish Rugby. Seniors ve.
Ex Kings, Brookton Point,
3 p.m. Intermedletes vs Seaforths, Renfrew Park, 2.30
Canadian Rugby, Varsity vs
New Weetmlnsttr Athletlo
Park, 2.10.
Soeeer. Varsity vs Polio*, Ker*
rlsdale Park, a p.m, Varaity
Juniors vs Renfrew, Renfrew, 3 p.m.
Freshmen's Smoker, Stale*
Kiddies'   Party.   U.B.O.  Qym-
nullum, 7 p.m.
Alma   Matar   Meeting,   Auditorium, noon.
Bishop Addresses
Anglican College
The contrast between the present
attitude towards Intellectual thought
In religious lire and that of the time
of the monastery, when heart and
conscience alone were considered as
Important, was the subjeot of the address given by the Rt. Rev, Theodore
Woods, Bishop or Winchester, at the
opening lecture of the second session
of the Anglican Theological College,
at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Oot. 1.        ...   , „
The Rev. W. H. Peace Introduced
the Bishop, who has Just returned
from Viotorla, where he consecrated
the new Cathedral, to those members
of the college who were present.
The speaker congratulated the College on its beautiful surroundings and
compared its situation to that of his
own University, Cambridge, situated
in the centre of a city.
Before the lecture commenced the
Bishop of Winchester was taken on
a tour of inspection through the College.
U.B.C. Musicians HoM
The first of this session's series of
noon-hour recitals met with decided
success on Thursday In the auditor*
turn. The contributing artists, entire*
ly drawn from University talent presented a program ot unusually high
Standard. Dr. MacDonald in a short
introductory speech, outlined the proposed plans of the Sooiety tor this
year, and introduced the artists.
Oeorge Holland, who took a prominent part in last year's annual concert,
played two very lively accordlan numbers, "The Sharpshooters" and "Verona" an old Itallau waits. He performed in an accomplished manner* entirely without the irtconfldence o* an
amateur, showing complete control
over his Instrument throughout.
Kathleen Baird, making a welcomo
reappearance on the platform, sang
two delightful songs for soprano, "The
Slave Bong" hy Del Rlego and "Heaps
O'LlcklnV' by Clark. Her enunciation was exceptionally good and,
though her voice lacks Volume, this
factor was overuled by good interpretation and clear tones,
Frances McDonald, whose capabilities are already well known, played a
composition of Godard's, "En Route."
As well as being technically difficult,
this piece is also descriptive and Miss
McDonald's performance wus almost
beyond criticism, since she played
primarily for the sake of the music
and not for display of virtuosity.
I.ustly, Vernon van Sickle, violinist,
played Largo trom Dvorak's New
World Symphony tn the Kreisler arrangement aud Llebealied an original
composition of Fritz Kreisler. Both
numbers were well received.
Through the courtesy of Jack Emerson, his dance orchestra, The British
Columbians, were present to open and
close the program with lively dance
tunes. It Is hoped by the directors of
the Society that another recital will
be forthcoming In the very near future, a wish quite evidently welcomed
by the appreciative audience who attended the concert.
Semple Elected Presid^rt
Of Sophomore Class
Sydney Semple and Jean Cameron
were elected President and Vice-President of Arts '32 for the session of
1929-1930, at a noon-hour class meeting held tn Applied Science '100 on
Other members of the Executive
are as follows: Secretary, Mary Doe-
ley: Treasurer, Kenneth Beckett; Reporter, Doris Barton; Men's Athletic
Rep., Tom Brown; Men's Literary Rep,,
Don Davidson. The positions or Woman's Athletic Rep. and Woman's Literary Rep. have not yet been filled.
Varsity will field a strong team tor
the openlna game of the Miller Oup
series against Ex-Kings at Brookton
Point tomorrow at 3 p.m. Despite the
loss of a few of last year's players,
Coach Tyrwhltt, who has returned to
train the team Is optimistic and Is
confident that the new material ihat
is showing tip every day will fill' the
gaps.    ' ■!'..■        •.   ":
In the back division, McNeil, Gaul,
Oordon, Mercer, Anderson, Bright and
Tye are contesting tyr positions left
vacant by the7 graduation of Art Fell
and Phil Willis, ford Varstly's hard-
tackling lull-back will be out in his
old berth. Captain Bill, Looks, the
Barrett br.th.ra and BotoyQini tire
all on hand to give good aocduuta ;0f
themselves. ' .< '*aam ,*v-- ,
In Varsity's scrum the gaps are
more numerous. Fraser and Player
have not returned to college this year.
Roger Wilson is studying medicine at
McOlll, while Tiny Noble ii doing
post-graduate work in California. Farrls Is at Harvard, ■.-.„!v«,i;
However, some fine material _ta*
shown up. Ledingham, the busty K|nr
Bdward High Schooler Is out. Aylwltt,
former She-King George star is Showing first class form in the front rank-
Rogers, Martin, and Rod Pllkington
are showing class. Besides these, Mason, Murray, Sparks, and Nlxoh of the
(Continued On Page. 3)      a.
Candidates for the I. O. D. R. Overseas Scholarship are advised lo notice
that October 6 Is ths last day for applications. Application blanks may bo
obtained from the Registrar, Any one
Interested may communicate with Mr.
F. J. Brand, Arts Office, Y.
''With thii returti Of Davis Casey,
Jlmmie Dunn and Bill selby, the
three men who carried off all tie
silverware in the lest*. yeerfa urea*!
races, prospects of the Varsity,:track'
Club looks exceedingly bright In addition to these long distance mnhera
several sprint men of proven'SWrlty
are turning out end ponndlng th*
cinders several afternoon! a-, we
Bob Granger, famous Olympic cos
reports that Bobby Oaul, Doug. 1
Intyre and Norm. Terry will fight it
out for premier position in tbe sprint*.
In the weight class an abundance of
new material ls available. Gavin Dirom and Bob Alpen will be prominent in
the shot put and discus throwing,
while Glen Ledingham, who distinguished himself this summer at the
High School Olympiad and B. C.
Electric track meets, is expected to
bring  fame  to  the  club.
Just what new material will be developed can not be known definitely
till the Varsity versus Freshmen
Track Meet on October 16.
Track is among the four major
sport, and has the greatest number
of participants of any sport at tho
University, The program for the year
with tentative dates Is aa .follows:
Fall Tsrm: Oct. 16.—Varsity VS.
Freshmen; Oct. 23—Arts '30 Road
Raoe; Nov. 1 -- Inter-Class Indoor
Meet; Nov. 16—Varsity vs Y.M.C.A.
Indoor Meet; Jan. 6—Victoria Invasion Relays.
Spring Term: Feb. 8—Cross Coun-
(Continued on Page 6)
Health Board Issues
Students will please watch the University Health Service Notloe Board
for appointments for their Medical
Physical Examination, and, irrespective of the date of the appointment,
report Immediately to No. 806 Auditorium.
We would like to again emphasise
the fact that no other communication
but that which Is on the board wilt
be sent out to the students, about their
Medicui Examination, snd further, tbe
names of those students who fall to>
report', will be sent to the Dean, who*
will be requested by the Health 8**-
vlce to deal with the matter.
Students In first and second years
who have not yet had their Medical
Examination at the University, snd
whose names do not appear on the
board, are requested to notify the University Health Service at once, unless they have already done so. 2
©if* Imparl}
(Member of Paoiflo Inter-ColMglate Press Association).
Issue, every Tuesday and Friday by  the Student Publications  Board ot  the
University of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone. Point Orey 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: |8 per yelr. Advertising rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Roderick A. pllkington
editorial Staff
Senior Editors—Phyillt Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Editors: Bessie Robertson, Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham
and Malcolm Pretty
gar Brown, N. Mussallem and Doris Barton
Wterary Bdltor: Ronald Grantl
Exohange Editor: Marjorie McKay
Associate Bdltors: Bessie Robertson,
Ml" ■
rtlptrtorlsl Stiff
Featjme^Mltor" Himfy&o*!
>rt Editor: Fred Seal
•!nu_n ..M*irJ j2,t?JPr*U' ff..i_. Jtadeley,Jtathlsen Murray, Nlch Mus*
T. Jifltec % ShU_/(aM|, Edith Sturdy, Cecelia Long, Belle MoOauley,
n, Janet HtWhee,_f.w. Lee, Mollle Jordan. M. Jenklnson, Art MoKen*
maell, VJ J..SoUthey. Jean MoDiarmid. Frances Lucas, Margaret
larke, Brie HUskins, M, F. McGregor, D. Davidson.
anager: William Lawson
Business Staff
.Manager: By
tsslstant: Oord
Senior: Jean Woodworth
Associates: Bessie Robertson, R. Orsntham Assistant: Doris Barton
tavtnnv*** vtan
A_v.rtl.«», Mahlgirt tptfyB"?9™ ^«Kj.„1l.
*    Business Assistant; Oordon Bennett
For the first time In many years, the "Ubyssey" agrees with
Council on the matter of Initiation. This year's plan, modelled
as It Is on the last Initiation, seems to have hit upon the right mixture of haslng and cereinony, We can safely predict that to-night,
•while no Freshman will be hurt, none will go home with a feeling
of oontempt for the effete Sophomores.
Yet the purpose of initiation is not to provide amusement
for the Sophomores nor, If possible, to crush the spirit of the
Frosh. It, Is, as Its name Itnpjles, a ceremonious beginning of a
hew period lit the life Of the Freshman. It might be said that th a
dim way It symbolizes a purifying ordeal by which the neophyte
gires his worth. Its value lies in its mental effect, on the Fresh**
l, It fihould bring home to him In no uncertain way the fabt
t he has left high school and is in a totally different type of
;itatlon. Initiation is the final severance of aUeglaice to the
system that leads from kindergarten to tn&trioulatloh. ft is in the
Usm of initiation that Its value lies, and the Frosh should
J^ to see it. Let the Frosh regard initiation as the accolade
lotfe life
If oourse, this idea Is not new and has been recognised
Jly by most students. Our purpose in writing this editorial ls
Ires* Illll vlewptuptot m Frosh. Wf believe that when
reshman realises toe significance of the ordeal, he will
undergo It) perhaps not with enjoyment, but at least with willingness.
He, (JIji rden of '$8 prove themselves to be any-
q sportsmanship, all will be well.
•g collective sentimental conscience has been pricked
he imagined Wailing of the insufficiently cherished Freshmen,
ild lo, the "big brother" movement has been forced upon us.
;' I| it were not for the fact that no one takes the matter
seriously, the good Council would have more trouble on its hands,
pleas for protection would arise from Seniors, pestered by questioning dependents and from Freshmen, fleeing from indulgent
tipper classmen.
No self-respecting Freshman, after the past week of incessant explanations, would put up with the molly coddling supervision of the ideal "big brothers." No Senior, even if he were the
feroud Scion of a family of sob-sisters, would want to play dry-
nurse to Freshmen. A few conscientious students, who do not
suffer from that popular form of aphasia in the matter of the
Honor System, are trying to carry out the "big brother" movement. The rest regard it as merely another campus joke.
Council seems to be following in the footsteps of its predecessor of two years ago which solemnly went on record as
giving its valued approval to Mr. McKenzie King's avowed policy
of arbitration in foreign affairs.
In a university, such as ours, of comparatively recent origin,
there are many sides of a cultural education which cannot yet
be represented on the faculty. In time, no doubt, as in older universities we will have an established chain ot music and one of
art, ancient and modern. Until then, which is still in the high and
far-off future, we must be satisfied with the frequent opportunities for appreciation which are offered by various organizations
on the campus.
One of the chief among these Is the Musical Society, whose
program of concerts of last term shall be continued this term.
The flrst of these concerts was held on Thursday noon, and Is
an example of excellent talent of the city which the Society procures for our edification.
From the size of the enthusiastic audience which attended
the concert, the popularity of this feature of the Musical Society
can be Judged. But, nevertheless, we must again make the old
plea that silence in the Auditorium and in the halls during the
numbers must be preserved in order to enjoy the music.
8, C. M.
The women of the Student Christian
Movement are having an informal get-
together on Tuesday evening at 7.46
p.m., In Crosby parlours (corner of
Larch and 2nd Ave. West). Any of
the women who are at all Interested in
the movement are most cordially Invited.        	
Arts olasses are reminded that
their  budgets  must  be  In  the
hands of the executive, A.M.U.-
8. by Monday neon.
Juniors to Meet Mmlay
A meeting of Arts '31 will be held
an Monday. Oct, 7th, at 12.16, lr*. Arts
too, Some or the items on th<* agenda
Dates for functions.
Class fees.
Election of Literary representative.
Do we wish to wear gowns?
Valedictory gift.
Other important business. Every
member expected to attend.
"\ft '  ■:»■
Correspondence :;
Bdltdr, the"Ubyisey,"
Dear Sir:
May I use the columns of your
valued paper to bring to the notice
of the authorities a deplorable lack of
equipment in the buildings at the
University? The deficiency to which
I allude Is the scarcity and Inefficiency of drinking fountains or the
As far as I know there is only one
fountain at which it is at ah possible
to drink a sufficient draught of cold
water, clear and refreshing. That one
Is situated between the Arts, Auditorium and Administration bulldlnfci.
At all the others a luke-warm, iron-
pipe-flavored liquid bubbles dismally
in a flow less than one quarter ot an
inch high. It ls Impossible to secure
a drink Irithout wasting Several valuable minutes or biting a piece out of
the porcelain. There ls one alternative, whioh is to use the pseudo ice
water supplied in the Cafeteria, which
it is necessary to drink from glasses
which have been used and re-used
during the day.
When water is so vitally necessary
to health, and unsanitary drinking
utensils are frowned upon by all medical authorities, surely the student
body—which must have at mahy
times felt this pressing need—will
support this plea for an adequate supply of efficient drinking fountains.
Yours truly,
Bdltor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
in relation to the recent so-called
"usurpation" of the Men's Upper Common Room, may I point out that there
is tn this University a large well-
lighted room, capable of housing
many professors or at least two Chess
Clubs. This room is always to be
found deserted, and could be made
available as professorial offices or
undergratuate rest-rooms with little
inconvenience to anyone, The neglected salon to which I refer is the Faculty Room In the Library. An investigation by any of your readers will
inevitably find this room empty. It is
quite possible that its existence was
overlooked by our cramped professorial staff.
Before laying down my pen, may I
refer to another matter of student
interest T The Students' Counoil seems
intent upon punishing the participants in Monday's fracas between the
Freshmen and the Sophomores. Tet
the only means they can devise—and
probably lt is the only One possible-
is to call tor voluntary confession by
the "wrong-doers." Now to punish the
good sports who own up to their participation and to spare the others who
do not feel obliged to confess is
rather one-sided. I suggest that Council regard the matter as one of those
"regrettable incidents" which cannot
be helped. If any aotlon were necessary lt should have been taken during the conflict so that some of the
subsequent damage might have been
Thanking) you for the use ot this
column, I sign myself,
One of the Seniors.
Mrs. Pattinson
Light Lunches
All Home Cooking
4376 West Tenth
McLeod's Barber Shop
60S Ihinsmuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
- wren-
at Just the Price
You Want to Pay
Oan't rareat Oaw aPSCUL DISCOUNT
to Untaeraite Stadani*
George Sparling
Doug. 4181        718 R0B80N ST.
3 or 4 Girl Students
Board and Residence
Mrs. Coombs
Rates $35.00 per month
Dxt UttfuetBtty of iritfeh Criumbftt
'-'i~>is>_       ,-i -^
? X , * I ' ■ ,,,
FEs" \\*%T C2s-
Cm Ess ^5
AU cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
Moiling Certified Cheques to Bursar ie Recommended
1, The sessional fees are as follows i
For 'all end Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arte and Science—
First Term, payable on or before Oet, 7th......$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 50.00
In Applied Sclenoe—
First Term, payable on or before Oot. 7th .175.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th. 76.00
In Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oot. 7th......$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th* 50.00
j><      $100.00
In Nursing sad Public Health-
First Terra, payable on or before Oot. 7th......$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 50.00
In Teaoher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oet. 7th *.
Seoond Term, payable on or befo^ ^^^-IWJlilii!
Alma lister Fee—Payable on or before Oot. 7ik...~...~i io.00
Caption Money—Payable on or before Oot. 7th..............$   6.00
For -Partial Students
Fees per "Uxsit"—Payable on or before Oct 7th I 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or beforo Oct. 7th $   8.00
For Graduates
Registration and Olass Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
15th ~...$ 25.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted
of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for
the support of the Alma Mater Sooiety. It was authorised by
the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from whioh deductions
will be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use of special
materials in laboratories, eto. If the balance to the credit oi! a
student falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may be
2. Immediately after October 7th and January 20th, the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees that
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from olasses while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 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   $ 6.00
Special examination, per paper.....    7.60
Graduation    20.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
before the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeks
before Congregation.
m OCTOBMt 4,1929.
The New Models
Young Men's
Olympic and Tattersal
Broad Rope Shoulders
$30 and $35
In all the New Tweeds
(Vancouver) Ltd.
"StyU l^nMePt^r
855 Granville St.
e*»iSi|i»4'»i'>n''n'i"S'iin i s i isns.'i"*'I'Si'S"!'**
HamCurer-Fresh Meats
Pish * Poultry
Butter ft 6ggs
C. H. MOOD.B, Prop,
Phone Pt. Orey 04
14J9STenth Ave, West
■S".'I'«"« S i> S S Si IHIHSM I iS"«i'S SiSH.I'Sie
| im0-10th Ave., W.        Bay. 76781
r.sSH;Sf. ••'• •*• 'PBl'Sv ss
Chesterfield Suites
Repairs Loose Covers
Chess Hounds
Prayers ot penitence and netltlon to
the GodB of Chess seem to be the
ohly refuge left tor the Chess Club.
The one Joy of the lecture-cutter
which ranked far above tho attractions of the cat, the game of Chess
has vanished and In its placo serious
young professors mark themes, where
once the pawns aud kings of the royal
sport moved ln the Joyous abauilon of
their checkered career, now lecturers
are moved to laughter by Freshman
Chess officials are at loss an to what
to do. Suggestions from ardent Club
members that the black nnd white
squares of the Library be utilized for
games has been turned down due to
the strenuous opposition of the Lib*
rary's lord.
A plan by several plotters to stealthily take a board and men up to the
reading-room and there play a game
Was defeated when one tn the schemer* dropped the board on the toe of a
fellow-member. The ensuing reverba*
tlons caused them to be hurriedly
ejected.      a
Others have tried to play imaginary chess but this waa too great a
strain on their mentalities. The idea
of having the campus lawns cut into
neat squares met with Indignant re*
fusal by the gardeners, The Aggies
have posted sentries to guard the
sacred portals of their common-room
from the advances of the Chess Club,
The Science stronghold openly
laughs at the dilemma of the Artsmen
and refuses With uncouth terms their
admission. ?
The gym, too, has been considered;
by the desperate followers and abandoned on account ot its athletic demands. Qym officials state that chess,
unless it Is played with dumbells, will
be barred. The Club considered this
an Insult and abandoned the plan.
A grad. suggests that the bulletin
board between the Arts building and
tbe Auditorium be used as a walling
wall for the lost cause of chess. Per*
haps If all the members turn out and
wall there will be a riot by the peace-
loving students, and thus to quiet the
Varsity, the chess room may be restored.
■■' "The best friend to
A single demonstration will convince you.
Campus Representative
Pt. Qrey 1470-0
ton? MB AT
Brightest Store on
Granville Stress
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Belle and Banquets
a Speelalty.
We make our own Oandy and
Pastry from the  beet Ingredients
722 CtahnviUe Street
nil lill  llll  IMimi St'Snl'SiS -ISKIH +
What People
Are Saying
Prof. Wood —■ Beware the flippant humor of the Muck Page.
Maybelle MeOilllcuddy — I do
hope to study this year.
Bill Moffat — O, where and O.
where are my lost locks?
Prof. Robertson — Now when I
was a boy ....
Gordon Bennett—I don't even
like you.
Phyllis Freeman — I bet I can
smoke a pipe.
Carl Vanoe—Oh yes, you wanted
a pass to the game.
L. Meredith—I could Just weep
for Joy.
Prof. Bogge—It Is a pity that
Ec. I. students are not equipped as files are with adhesive
feet so that they may stand
on the celling.
Alleged Jokes
Blaine Colledge: "When that footpad threatened to shoot you, did you
laugh ln his face?"
Thelma Mahon:  "Laugh 1  I almost
died!" Bx.
e    e    e
She: What would you do If I should
He:   I'd  hang   out  a   sign,   "Wet
Paint." Bx.
e    e    •
Harry Kostman: Say, fellow, will
you call up my girl and when she
answers, ask her what she wants?
* e    e
Coleman:   Aren't  you   wild   about
bathing beautiesT
Pretty: I don't know, I never bathed
one. Bx.
♦ •    •
Pretty:  You are a pauper,
Coleman: Hurrah! ls it a boy or a
girl? hm.
a     a     a
Mr. Pretty: They toll me he drowned himself ln Paris."
Coleman, Esq.: Yes, he went In
Seine, Bx.
Reporter Riveits Cluwtic CoMttMns
of HoctirTMl Coftdsvc
Council In session—solemn conclave
of the nine people into whose hands
is entrusted tho destiny of the student body. Far into the night the solitary patrolman, ranging the shadowy
campus, sees a light glowing in the
windows of the Council Offices, and is
cheered by the thought that the pilots
are still on duty at the helm of Alma
•       •       e
Council ln session—nine o'clock at
night and only hair the business done.
"How much money have we got in
the bank now?" queries the President
of the Treasurer.
He pauses and carefully flicks his
olragette-ash on to the floor. Before
him stretches the long Counoil table,
covered with a variegated assortment
of books, papers and ash trays. On
his right, the Secretary, wrapped in
an overcoat, stares into the Minute-
Book. On his left the Treasurer is
draped over the back of a chair. Along
the table are the other Councillors—
the Junior Member busy with a sheaf
of papers; the President of Men's
Athletic, leaning back, with his
thumbs In the arm-holes of his waistcoat; the President of M. U. S. lost
In reverie *, the President of Women's
Athletics concentrated on spinning a
coin; the President of the L. 8. E.
hunched ln sphinx-like misery; and
the President of W. U. S. eating des-
sort, purchased foresightedly before
the Caf. shut, Half way down the
board, the Business Manager leans
tilted back in his chair and apparently on tho verge of a back somersault.
At the foot ot the table a sleepy reporter watches the Preeldent of W.
U. S.
Treasurer (shuffling accounts): I've
found two or three mistakes in this
fellow's work already.
Pres. M. A. 8.: Tut, tut, you shouldn't mention that.
The Treasurer goes on to read hla
Pres. M. U. 8. (waking up with a
.tart): Pardon me now, what Is this
you're reading?
Long explanations, during which
Pres. W. A. 8. looks at watch and
sighs. Pres. W. U. S. looks at watch
and sighs. Treasurer gets up, closes
tops or windows and opens bottoms.
Pres. M. U. 8. (now on subject of
gowns): They were good gowns.
They were black aud they covered
you up!
Pres. M. A. 8. (sotto voice): I haven't had my supper yet.
Pres. W. U. S.: Oh, you poor thing!
(finlbhea dessert).
Conversation   drifts   to   athletics.
Treasurer (speaking agalnBt pro
posed boxing match): No one would
want to see a pair of fellows smashing c.way like si couple ol  hooligan;*.
Pros. W. U. S. and W. A. S. look at
watches and .sigh. Treasurer gets up
and open,  tops of windows.
Council discusses piano for gym.
Junior Member suggests a grand piano, but ls squashed. In despair the
matter 1b rererred to Business Manager.
Bus. Man.: How expensive a piano
do you want us to buy?
President: Cheap as you can. The
tone doesn't matter for the type of
music that will be played over there.
Pres. L. 8. C. wakes up. Pres, M.
U. S. goes to sleep. Two members
sigh and consult watohes. Treasurer
closes tops of windows.
The question of cups and plates for
gym. is referred to Business Manager.
The question of gowns and bla.ers
Is referred to Business Manager.
The men'B smoker Is mentioned.
Treasurer (suddenly coming to life):
The Students' Council ought to Investigate these smokers. I went to the
laat one. ... the way people behaved
.... acted like three-year-old Infants.
Us not children who are wanted, but
men. Disgraceful! Reflects on University! If they can't behave themselves they should stay away.
Gradually calms down.
Junior Member (discussing Froah-
Sop'n. Brawl): I came up after the
fracas and perused the applications.
Pres. M. U. 8.: Ye godst Oot an
Junior Member: .... the lamentable incident of this afternoon . . .
Pres, W. A. B. stops spinning coin
and sighs.
Pres. W. U. S. looks at watch and
Treasurer opens tops of windows.
President (lighting pipe and drawing knees up under chin): No matter
bow good you are you can't predict
how long a Council meeting ls going
to be.
Meeting   considers   application   for
College Belle
. Maybelle MoOlUlcuddy, U.B.C.'s
most popular co-ed will make her debut tonight at Robson Tauiale Parlors.
Maybelle, now In her fourth year in
flrat year, has decided that she Is not
Joins to be left out ot the season's
ebutlng.AU'* ,v-" -i- - a, >^
Following the regular coming-out
progrom, Maybelle will hold a tea In
the caf. at three o'clock, Saturday
afternoon. Lump sugar, crumpets nnd
crockery form the menu for the meal,
while old "Ubysseys" and abandoned
books will form the "motif" ot the
Among those Invited are: Rush
Munn, Rufus McGoofus, Prof, Don
Calvert, Prof. Ralph James, Prof. May
Chrlstlson, H. Melllsh, John Stuart
Cato. Beq„ and Harold Bisohoif.
- A_i_L A.A-.A_A_.--A-Ai..:. _l_.'A_l_.
Litany Goronir
1      When
.,  Look at the
,      Green caps and
The placards
And count
The number of Freshmen,
Yod have to eigh,
Wonder how many
Will be counted among the
The day after
The night
Sophomores will
Hold their
Rough-house revel.
The Frosh
Look so trusting
And ao innocent
On their ,
Child-like faces
There rests
The shadow of
The Muck Pago
Offers this
Helpful information
That of all
The Frosh
Who were Initiated
Last, year,
According to statistics,
All of them
Came out
At Last!
Drop down to Marty's
and look in the window
at the latest ln Original Ideas.
man envious of
your styles.
'^w $otom Frieni'
1   ^i-SJ^pBJBJpBBL'.pSBJ-ISJWSs^glBj-r
T_» lit* SW* AMMS SM ea
^BBlw '*^sy^mS*W^we*W Pw • I
" !ipf If If
i .'41
day owes:        msiss 0WCSI
, sty. 17*0, ;■■    ^t^^isi^;^!!!!^-';
Junior Member (speaking for his
pet Mamooks: They really require
some place where they cun nmmook
to (heir hearts' content.
President: All right. And that's
Junior Member: No, thut's only
Monday. We have to do the rest of
th.  week.
Sensation. Treasurer arises and
closes tops of windows. Pres. L. S.
E, goes to sleep. Conversation turns
to Froah bonfire.
President (disapproving possible
riots): It would be a fine newspaper
story if a gang of roughnecks murdered, or nearly so, the Freshmen.
Reporter pricks up ears, and writes
Pres. M. U. S. suggests holding
meetings earlier so that supper could
be arranged. Every one wakes up.
Active discussion  follows.
At 10.30 p.m. meeting adjourns.
Council proceeds to catch last bus
and enlivens homeward trip with
songs from the handbook under the
able baton of the President. As the
group stands at Sasamat waiting for
a car, the President exclaims, "Oh,
I've Just remembered a topic we
should have discussed." He is
promptly squashed.
And so the administrators of Alma
Mater conclude another executive session.
Editor's   Note,—-All  quotations  given
above were copied down exactly as
heard by our reporter at the meeting of Council from S to 10.30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 30, 1929.
Mrs. Malcolm Pretty: "Oh, please
help me And my husband. I've lost
him In the crowd."
Rev. Coleman: "How will I know
Mrs. Pretty: "He has a mermaid
tattooed on his stomach." Ex.
*     e     •
Salesman (selling a suit): This suit
ls well tatlored, beautifully patterned,
won't shrink and it's a good yarn.
Victim: It's good, and well told, my
man. Ex.
*    10th Ave. and Sasamat St.
General Banking
Business Tnmaadted
Students' Accounts
C.R. MYERS. Manager
The new fall Catalogues showing the
complete list of all
are now In.
424 Hastings Street, W.
Sey. .476 Sey. 6404 WIP-"^
1 J       ''A
jL_the Breal-
lement ex*
i we pre*
the nest
increased anon the sue*
cms M.WMM Me pest grsduatw
who were new occupying Important
itlons in the'woviftce* be waa
ly convinced tbaT itady of the
ent Undergraduates would soon
achieving life auooeea and bring-
Wonor to tbelr Alma Matet,
*Vv. B. C. wd to \e receiving la
structlon frdm some of the* outstanding agricultural experts lu the Demla*
. At tbe conclusion of Mr. dements'
yi marks, the meeting Was thrown open
fi r the regular btislnesa Of tbe Agri-
e liters Underarad, the' executive con*
s iting ef President, Wm. Roach, Vice-
P 'Miden4iDent8uthe]
i atbM fSKl__?_L:
IigHty?'1 -•■   "
r       .atfiii'Uiiii.i
iy*^By^HA^i   ff____a______s__Bi________B__>
■MgfflsIS fMWMR
*   TiFswflSEjrie
£.*$ie Preshman Smoker will be told
ob Saturday evening at» p.m. in Hall
No. t of the Begles Building, 88B
Homer Bt, A* the primary purpose of
this smoker is to enable the Frosh
Snd upgBf-oiagf jmen to meet and g«n
ir fooUhg th
Tm coi^tttf* bas sseiired an
sufflcl-noy ef refreshments, Uww.
etc., and can promise ill wbo attend
a very enjoyable evening, Tbe admission oharge will be twsatynve seats,
payable at tha doer.
f»»»eeeee»ee»e< eessseeee
Addressing thS first meeting of stu*
dents' branch B.I.C., at noon Thursday, Charles Cemsell, Deputy Minis*
ter of Mines from Ottawa, emphasised
tion of
••the CharBr,^irl,'!   These were
Fbt Mpeelkny Mr m purpose by
Ident Kllnck in tbe Lourne, Paris |
less prints are tinted in the same
Slie as
*% the
ey are the
of perpetual Interest..,....-■...
Org. and are of the
rSolBienti of two plot
sJwaysbe standards oi
Bdltor Ubyssey,
Dear Slrt
Through tbe Medium ot your col-
tomas I wish to convey this message
to those wbo will be taking part In
the Snake parade this evening.
inspector Mortimer ot tbe elty police force has premised te de everything in hli power to see that the
Students bave a good time aad ssas
in return that we respect the wishes
thi m c. *mmw. or
*/_.__ T. ..   ,....
pfiyi^ipfyi^be interfered with;
I think that ln view of Varsity's re-
itatloh for sportsmanship I have
id enough.—"Tuum Kst."
Prei. A.M.U.8.
■<*. »n
Phone. Sey.m-S-i
•*- SEE — -A.
lB____a__l l__t Mmmii
On Wednesday noon, the Aggies had
pie opportunity to display their
ItiNt Olub.  Don Sutherland, as
sldeot of the Club, and* leader of
Oovernment, aUy ontllned  the
ley a&r«W£ bVpsrty, and ap-
' for support.
Ills Wlnram, leader of Um> Op-
by other members of his party, the
lunior Class, loudly clamoured for
resignation of the governing seniors.
A vote of confidence was taken, and
thanks to the Independents, the Government was sustained. Another
lively meeting is anticipated at the
next session, when the Oovernment
Introduces their new Tariff Bill.
In the minutes Of our auguat governing body, to wit, tte'fttfUfctt/.
Council, we see that the University
IS to have a personal representative
at the W. 0. T, V. convention to be
held in Saskatoon on Ootober 11th.
As a non-sectarian institution, what
business Is lt of ours te take part to
a Convention or anything elie connected with the Women's Christian
Temperance Union, Which, as one
writer aptly suggests, might mere
truthfully be called the Union of Protestant Women to Bnforce Compulsory Abstinence. We humbly sug*
gest that the sending of a representative with his (or her) expenses paid
out of Alma Mater'a coffers Is a little
high handed, as the students have not,
So far as we know, been consulted
in the matter at all. Perhaps Council will now consider it necessary to
have the University personally represented at Antlviviseotlonist Congresses. Another way to squander
student funds, and what does It matter whether we want to be represented or not?
La Causerie
gross of the B.I.C, since its Inception
her* two years ago.
Introduced by Mr. Workman, president of 1,1.0., Dr. Cemsell told his
hearers that he believed the mining
Industry to be entering on a period of
•twit expansion, and as a result of
ibis the demand tor trained mining
engineers wss growing sll the time.
Me quotes premier Taaohereau of Que*
bee as saying that technically trained
students were the greatest need In
that province and Dr. Oamsell thought
the same applicable to B. 0.
With reference to this province the
speaker stated that mining was sur-
passed In magnitude only by the lumbering industry, The per capita production of metals in B. c. was more
than a third of that ot the whole ot
As reasons why Canada Was among
the most Important of the mineral
producing countries of the*world, Dr,
Carotell, gave its vast undeveloped
areas recently mm accessible because
of aeroplanes and tractors supplanting
dog teams in solving the transportation problems, and its juxtaposition
to the greatest metal consuming eritth*
try In the World, U.S.
Dr. Camsell also told the meeting
of the expanding world market for
minerals, quoting figures to show that
it has doubled in the last ten years,
Me also spoke on the increasing use
Ot secondarymetals and emphasised
the faot that mining is a year-round
Industry, In closing, the speaker said
that there were many problems In the
mining field to be overcome, and they
Would only be conquered by trained
Art Club
A meeting of the Art Olub will be
held today noon in room Arts 208 for
the purpose of electing several officers aud planning the terms activities,
This meeting ia very, important and
all members are urged to attend. Prospective members who can sketch,
draw or paint will be welcome.
La Canadlenne
AU members are urged to be present at the flrst meeting of La Canadi-
onne, whieh will take the form of a
Tea to be held on Friday, October 4,
at 3.80 p.m. In the Faculty Room of
tbe Cafeteria. The cost of the Tea
will be 25c.
More Jokes
Lord Coleman and Pretty say, "And
then there is the absent minded col-
liege humorist who wrote that the absent minded college professor wound
.the clock and put the cat out.       Bx.
♦ ♦    .
:; John   Coleman;   Why   can't   that
wealthy butcher learn to play golf?
If al Pretty: It seems he can't cure
himself of slicing. Bx.
• •    *
Pratman Coleman: Are you folks
>   Pratman Pretty i Oh, yes. We never
Sleep thirteen in a bed at our house.
• •   •
:   Barbara
Byron: Uh
Barbara: Sure. Here tor
and then they take It away.
* ♦    e
McGregor: We don't need any more
men on this Job.
Malcolm: Cant you take Just one
morel Ti de mam a Bttle bit of work
e B*'
'TvVtt do yea de for your freckles V
"I turn out the lights." Bx.
e    *    e
"I see the South China army was
"Yes. They did very well on the
attack, but had too many chinks In
their defease," Bs
Chem. PTof.: A catalyst is something that aids In the completion of a
reaction bat tabes no active part in
it. Can you Illustrate?
Student: A glass egg,
You know we have period
There are a few vacancies In La
C'au.erle for third year students. Applications should be in the hands of
the secretary -before 4 o'clock, Monday, October 7th.
The first meeting will be held at
the home of the president, Miss Letltia
Hay, 6200 McDonald St., on Tuesday,
October 8th, at 8 o'clock.
Attention ie called to the date of
the Kiddles' party and Men's smoker,
whieh will be held next Saturday
evening Inatead of Friday, as waa announced.
Tim' a FrtsiMttt's filissts
A maueoleum-llke library—
Honey-comb building-
Paths, and little green shrubs.
That look like Frosh—
Low Iron fences to bump against—
Joggling red buses
Pouring forth hurrying humanity-
Awe-inspiring Seniors—
Ox-freshmen Sophs,
Who tell you with the air.
Of philanthropists
That there's a meeting
For us little ones—
And meeting.—Oh,
Vague notices, too,
Telling everything—maybe—
And green caps
Above labeled backs-
Odd lectures
On peculiar subjects—
And they call It all
The Campus.
J. A.B,
Beauty Hints
The Hollywood is the best beauty
brokerage house In town. There are
imitators—but thoy are just that.
Some time ago we sold a young lady
a block of complexion, facial and
permanent wave stock. When she
cashed In hor dividends they proved
to be a big butter and egg man worth
a million. Invest with us.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
$23 Granville St.  -   -   Soy.4U3
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
D. 8. Bench A Sen
Qas Oil
Crosby A Bonner
Everything In
Electrical Supplies
Specie) on Flashlights
•4463 10th Ave. West
.lor Your Next
W SmaWO^O^amw W SSI^ejp  ewe TaSO
TSY   US  for  your   nest
Drue wants snd nets the
>sf Isllls
■ TOT OKX&Ilfil
of Western Canada,
esmwns. if   ■ *w ^^*waa*w__p_-*an wmia^ammmm**, **r
rSXe •/D**M^^|g||^§|^^nsj
-'>   £i«Bu'v*<
V r\L*il**i
—New 1929 Stylss
New 1929 Fabrics
New 1929 Colors
H. B.C.
1 * i.        , * i
A.,Aj     . .i ...i.-.'A
44M«tit1ltkllfi    WtMailMw   ^
H*>«triV 9.^in. to 5 p.«n.i S^nttdays. ^*fc'^ «^^H *
Loose-Lea. Note Books, Exercise Books and
ttl Reduced prices
Graphic s^ Engineering Paper, Biology Paper,
^smmMfOw ^nnn*-vsi spnnsgBv
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens
P'sififNiia Mnin 1«V-_it__f_l_ritt ■ Eflla'ipmmdilrilbji
'"     -**V*^WWefW   .amaMMa^tn    apmaW ^ m*at UW ffiVsV^B^ j-ff^^1^ T^i^rMr^eBvSsy
Crepe Paper for Masquerade*. e\c.
f tAK0><4    ■
Here Shell, MenI
A week or so ago We were telling you about the
VARSITY DEN we've fixed up where you can meet yout
friends—park your books and other trouble*— loaf around
reading our megaxincs and smoking our cigarettes.
Well, hers the ii. Don't these big, easy chairs look
inviting? Drop in and try them whenever you want—-stay
si long as you want. You will bs heartily welcomed^-no
one wit) try to eel! you anything.
608 GRANVILLE STREET ■^fA i^T^r^:y^v,
%   i   ' t^jjSrs
1-. 'i
THE   XJBYSi_3nr
'■    #
" T
Bert pritchard
I_AW_3S» A atJNTS*
378S-10th W.
' Wo Cell oni Dottier
Bey. 1743 Pt.d.MSL
em wttf Mm Avenne
BsWoSey til
2176 West 41st Avenue
_______________h e_f____Bs_i
^J^T IF!?,'
t   J-
B   i*
7>H'%'ty*.       w*ww-J hi      *tc-->ir  *<       *,*?** .vrfV *■
^nSP eMWOmSM nsfjMfwWnj^a^awmw
•        OMsn *
'     OMBlWtsJllS
H^tiS _S_____i___slk_s
.    - '4
iin i lift
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
Cfcs^, Dyeing,
" H__a___SBB__2
terrible Cost ef Exams
, That in An age of O-Bciency, examination, are an anomaly, ih that they
are costly and are conduolve ot habits
that result in vast economic waste, *
the allegation of an ironical contributor to "The Florida Alligator," stu-
ttent daily of the University of Florida. '.=-.■
j "Hsre," he jeyn, f%re the colli,
blooded facts; During the ten days set
{side for tMjlst semester 'exaatl
there .were lll.MO hours of precio
ileei iiii fl.8it em et eofiee a
46,711 'dopes' consunhed; 7,611 mil
of 'extra walking* (calling for physj
pal energy) to the Black Cat and Col
lege Ian W these beverages; 111,61*.
Sours ot mental  energy  expended
Studying or 'cramming'; 1,895 Caffeln
ibleu consumed te stimulate mental
"Aad further," he declares, "there
Were 117,561 watts of extra 'Juice'
burned, a sudden Increase,1a the ifr
deteciniyltrji AlillJltJtell
t jasriM^i igsui j>i"S_ ii^ i l _Sl IB
i|i tut i|i| I
Mrrnnes of a hhhor
t i s »i e ■♦>— im ■ iii si i i|ns i iusiiiiisi«nsi<
At last  the  poor,  Ignorant,
sophisticated Freshmen are
Ufe. Hot Blnce the
•rore green ribbons has
e beep seen, at a
' the uproar may have
. of Waelj «i,What f
Srst tlmeT   Frosh w
Kr-ut Strain it exacts of ths ipbnti
lenities," ^
iii i i si sis i 11 iimmiiNiieiiin in I*
Trimbli Florists
4^ 10-104 Ave., W.
Cut Flowers
* iii ilii»iili'r»iiu»iil1i',ii'i.iii' i i i sh us 111 ii
4j,".      \ ^l.'-   wSjsssnss^sj. ■
Td»e<co,     Stationery
frmin mil iinstii|in)aiy» ,'f "jW"^ [Mujl
m^   M^ll   ■i]i|W"
i'1-ftii.e-* m*
IOR38r lit .few «rphtum Cafe
ITe festase a MOOM-OAT LWOH for 60e. that is hart to egaaL
Private Bastes. Boose for Parttee from IS to tftft.
Jack Emerson's New
New avattaate for year Party er Tea-Daaee
Jfeor.ftfMibva.Jeas. f        ikmee to their Music f
OeerCNBV • AttkefroehReteptioni
Particulars and rates for 1 te • piece engagements
may be obtained from
business man.
Phone Douglas 3464
ovef cMhcll li at
thellWMs. _._.___.
more of that another time.
B6 It afi0-i.rl th*t in t_iU first ih*
stance at leaet, Council would die Well
II It winked in eye at the whole affair and subtracted the cost of a new
railing frotn the Freshman cStttlOn
To open the year1* activities,
L'Alouette ts holding a tea in the
Faculty Room of WW>Wti, Wednesday, October t, at _ o'clock. All
members are urged to be present, The
first general meeting will be held
about a week later.
Varsity Christian Union
p.m., oo Tuesday ln Arts aoi, his subject being. "Why I am a Christian."
A hearty invitation is ejtended lo all
able in Students Couricll Slee! Regulations regarding the Wearing of these
will, troth noW on; be riitdly enforced,
Reporters, Attention I
All reporters of the "Ubyssey" will
meet in Arts 201 on Monday at 12:30.
U. B. 0. Board 6f boVirhdrs endorsed a two-y^ar MtJrseift Social Sol*
ence, Monday evemti. Ttle>ld work
In tfils coUrU wlWTs caMed on by
students ]a the sUtritcer vacation at
the close of tbe Srst year,. ,   . M
First ysar subjects will Include:
Economics, three units', Fngilsh, three
units; Biol
phy, two u
three unltl; Philbso-
_ltij PiersonaT Hygiene,
one nnjt;   Social Organisation,
S_UL &*&W*tk ^*iodli .^.AJ
Child Wetaie,jm apt Jell W»•
one unit; and Public Health, one unt,
, I. J. Klein has offered a scholarship
of 1100 covering a period of ten years
te, the student Winning first place |n
third year examlnsUons of the nil
couriie in Commerce, which was inaugurated this fear.
_^s aVe leaving to^*
MlniigrwIir'attfiE^lhS melalurglcal
congress In South Africa next year.
LOST—4 Books*. Bng. 1. Composition—Shlpherd; Fr. 1 Composition—
Kastner A Marx. Finder please communicate with J. Beddall, Union College, through Student's Mall.
"No other cigarette olves
me so much real smoking
enjoyment as Buckin*
quite ddi^dul hi
on my
—Bile Spivak—
brllllaaS ttuuUtn
e*HMnttut ™"aofnfcsv
______! _M_____U_-I_M___L
A generaUy recogalsei characterls-
tic of the American college student of
today is that he never haa Any money,
yot always seems to have Just enough
to pull through a crisis. HU ortluarfly
straitened financial condition has a
direct bearing upon bis attftuds to*
wsrd the llouor fluesUon, When he
senerally sold under tbs alias ot tys
Me Is familiar with beer, ale aad the'
more ortlnary varieties of wineTbat
seldom able te distisguish int
wlae'aBdTad bee?1 bBal
Jin! He is aware, (ar^ly l^hsari^
aad to a very staaU'sxtent by prSe*
Heal exfierieooe ef the sttsteaos of
varteas tteuers. He knows that high
quality gin, scotch, rye. braady, rath
sad so ra exist, bat hi* sco^ntaaee
with them Is usually tUnltsd te an
occasional stealthy pilfering of tatter's wine eloset.
He drinks far less often than Is
generally sosMsed.and.wbea hedoee,
be Is forced by pecuniary considers*
matronly sewing olrole?_ahd
tie male retormsrsi howivsr
lege student of today is sober __.,
affairs ih A
g&rd to the If
ed upon a "
The Dartmouth
OaliforliU—-_nreJln--nt in the .
aviation coaree ottered hy the Naval
Departments been opened to all
graduates and seniors.
Practical Training Will
nine \
Of T»
Follow Study Of Theory
This coui se is gtven endr-ily with
out cost to thS stadent with
liege to pay as soon ab aet
training begins. Complete thsoretfcal
and practical training tn aeronautical
subjects, a chance for a reserve com*
mission in the navy, and if W student desires, a year's duty with the
United States fleet are the high lights
of the oourse.
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
AI Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat sad 10th Avesaie
First Class Shoe Repairing
Best Materiel Used
4524  10th Avenue West
eeeeseeeeeeeeeeeeeeeneees ,w.
^    *
I ,1"'
The University Men's Grass Hockey
Club held their first practice of the
season Wednesday afternoon. The
Freshmen were well represented despite the short notice and showed tip
well In their first endeavors.
There Is evert promise of a Successful year, as,there are several of last
years players still on the Job, and Mr.
Bushel will again favor tbe Club with
bis assistance as coach,    .
The Club Is fortunate this year in
securing tbe playing Sold la treat of
tbe Collegiate and Dalhousle Rooms
ter Wednesday afternoon praetlses.
Tbe University will again field two
(seat—the Vanity and tbe U. B. 0.
in tbe Mainland League. There are
seven teams la ths league this year,
se there way be very keen oompeti*
Ilea for tbe 0. B. Allan oup, whioh
was lest year won by the Vancouver
There are still two vasaneles in tbe
V.' 8, Q. tsssn, There will be try-outs
fer. new players at Connaught Park,
Saturday, st 1 p.m. It is not necessary to purchase a stick, as there are
a lew extra ea hand.
Varsity will play tbe Crusaders en
Saturday at Connaught Park, west
im Tbe game begins at 9.41 sharp.
ittislon tbe hours
8-8; Tubs. MO;
ition will be
J. There will
and piimg.
^Thii year the duly hopes to send A
%tftft to Vlc.tbria 6n ths invasion and
also pair to Banff. The list of neW
''ttftH; from Mt* Incoming year
W«WCu> Team Copt.
(Continued from Page 1)
Old Ouard are rounding Into excellent shape.
On tbe whole, the prospects for this
year are very,promising, more prom-
iiilag than since the Miracle Men
astounded the world by holding the
Moari team to 113 and actually forcing them for the laat forty minutes.
Tyrwhltt has consented to coach
onoe more and he Is fortunate in having Murray Hunter, Bert Tuper, and
Boh Granger aa assistants. The team:
fullback, Ford; seven-eighths, Looke;
three*quarte7, Bright, Oaul, Kelly and
Barrett: five-eighths, Bstabrook; halt,
Bertie Barrett; serum, Aylwln, Mason,
Mjwrar, Rogers, Martin, Ledlngham,
UOST—On the Campus; Horace,
■pieties. Finder please return to M.
McGregor or Publications Office,
The ttnset tn 0»n__*.-l*t Chabre
Special Attention io Varsity Studsnts
l'i;,   Al    WfA;.¥j
Our new More ii open for your
inspection. Drop ia and tee ut tt
we west you le nuke thii year
down-town needqutrlin.
A treat auny of ike ttudeali
will ae doubt renember Charlie
Krcasle Who save Ikta Mich wei-
derfuT tl ead tervke ia the part,
f** ■CWfltOT_J_SiCk™**
B«laen> AND HOW!
Our new fall sad wlalsi aodele
ate otjbe **Mi **f*bj»J-#
swv   _^i^*i   _^wwp. ' ** _5s^   !**sSPsntS
Colleget of Baiters Castas sSd
the mslse
mawnj   mmm9ma^*mm}
for Yourself
tets $26 li"
f - Pins
Club Emblems
■• v«.*v- ':.,..> am
Prices which defy
comnetitien and en*
^rnmfn99m$Tmmeje%nm0ayeet  ejBSW ^PPSH"
r Mug^j&m^nmSi^*^^ •.       fOia^mVi^^-" -LMM^^^g—^Ltik .
- ____t-H-____D______r    ■ **\*\ '' ______________r_B
s,TT,l,I,,-,l,m       mssmm)       WmsmjMjfmMMmnmW
1 .■ 'I;
" it!l':
DeeigiMwA Estimates
i :fm . ...
I <tl
*■*■ *_SP£tt *x
Ms, Pet*
.tardus, Xddlng^sm, Dunn]
8pwtl„„¥ .;:	
Leesqm and Boitdn-Ledlndham, Dunn
and Davis are tbre. who aggregate
pvir the flOd-pound mark, and with a
fittte seasoning jwght to W good.
The team feels keenly the loss of
Tommy Berto and Gavin Dirom. who,
dud, to pressure of their studies, find
Jt Impossible to be on the field, this
year.    '■■   ■ ;.'..'j,;    ■       .7. ; , '
Dr. Gordon Burke, mentor, Wc assistant, Neir Watsoh, and CalpUin Oa*
x" irjyafew&t:
gardlesa of this, a good gains ban be
promised the customers. It li Interesting to note that leW WAstmlnster
held Vancouver to a *-M> score in last
week's game. % event is scheduled
tor, ia<Tpjm. at Athletlo Park.
(Continued from Page 1)
Juniors, built an enviable reputation
last rekr, but are new to this league,
which Should aid the Collegians.
Among those turning out Wednesday for the first time were two promising recruits, Moffatt of Victoria and
Ferguson from Chilli wack. from whom
big things are expected. The sensation
was caused by the welcome returu of
Cy Smith, veteran of tvo .lormy years
who has been mourned as lost.
**%*-*»*.**** *
(Continued from Page 1)
try Road Race; Feb. 34—Arts '20 Relay; Mar. IB—College ot Puget Sound
vs Varaity; Mar. 22 — Inter-Class
Track Meet; Mar 27—Dunlop Road
Race; May 4—Washington Carnival.
A meeting of the Track Club will be
held at 12 o'clock on Tuesday, Oct.
8th, in Arta 108. This meeting is important and all Freshmen Interested
in Track and Field Sports are especially urged to attend.
Senior class fees (110.00) must be
paid by next Tuesday. Lists have been
posted in the halls, so get tn touch
with your collector Immediately.
Tables will be placed In the halls next
Monday and Tuesday to facilitate this
Dice Checked
WOOL HOSB fer Men - New
colorings at tbe old price.
r*er Pair
Jf We for a man, TRY
Turpin Bros.. Ltd.
Men's Outfitter*
For Haircutting
University men have
long regarded
ss an institution
648 Howe St
lisi-'m iimwi in 'm wi i mi sjI iii|is*i<"i
t mnmnbore fife
DaUaiaut Maata  .'*   0*err*«e«M Saraie*
•swenasarv mst*mawm> new
inn se i iss. '
***************m*mi  m  m
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1965 Commercial Dr.
Phone High. 90
wwii'J } Y'^fl orfl
..______.. ___,-___.-«  «_. toot,5fr ,8^^4 A
htrurs later the family car puyi to at
Sidestepping The lure of the rSdrt
^f*S.'IWWNvfe, thg head of thej
k filled with ordin_rr white i
a coupl* of quam
With a smtts.
l*» **- *#!**,
Well assorted
stock of
4459 10th Avenue West
Kear Sasamat
Pr. Grby 117   Bayvicw 6394
For Those
College Shoes
Phone Sey. 2S\2
Don't forget to ask for your
Vareity Discount
month, pays wily R3.10,   •• --- -
The actual average bin for eto<:trlcal .enrtce IS Vsn-
couver ^ 1140 a mon^A'ThnVs'only one Item ett
the ismfly boilget emj^er this 41e«rical service, and
that's "postage and stotjonety.'t
Light is so cheap you can afford to uae as much ao
you need. You can't save much on light, because it
costs so little. Do without it altogether, and you save
but little.
A letter or postcard will bring you
our booklet entitled
"Correct Lighting for Every Room
in tbe House"
VANCOtivaa      /^P* victoSia
— A  n _.., i ii i ■ .i .,'        i      lii.iji.'r'i itiff
would reoonmena one.pf .our Navy Bl
Swanky.. Ixculslte a tailoring, high
Navy Blue Chinchilla Overcoats
art sltk llnlnfffl In Ihe nieM
to «* douMs-breaated, pleated.
i er without velvet oo-T
#21.00 to HSO.OO
Tuxedo Suits
For tne well-groomed Collegiate who dei
i<T one.pf .our Hi
   Ite tailoring, hi... w.^.   ._.. _..„   ...
approved ."all models. They oome.ln.e_nglo et* double-breasted
plain, or half belted backs, also with ef without velvet ooflere.
For sooial funetlotia a Tuxedo te Indispensable. We carry a.bugf,
well selected stock la the newest fall style*. Peak or notched WMls. SOS
" to flt by expert craftsmen In models te suit all types
w -S8B.OO
llntnge, tailored to flt by expert on
of men—Talle, Shorts and Standnrda
Tuxedo Vests $9.00, $6.00, $7.80
One Store Only
Hastings and Homer Sts.


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