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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1928

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* ja
/sgiifld TWfee Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume XI.
And a Little Child
ShajUead Them
Frwhettes, MStori and Juniors, ail
dhiUi^rulshable In thi costumes of
Sir childhood played over again for
liit tlmo tho nursery games of thetr
mth in the women's initiation at St.
ark'i Hall on Saturday night.   Big
iteiri dresaed in rompers and kids' dresses, net and initiated even
jre youthfully attired little sisters
the complete enjoyment of all eon-
id.   lu place ot the dreaded for*
initiation ot former years, thia
an informal, enjoyable gathering
Whieh all  yean met on equal
for mutual amusement,
o proceedings were  opened by
rry Whitaker, President Women's
ndergrad,   reading  the   quotation:
IThen 1 waa a child, I spake as a
lid,   I understood   ae a   obild, I
fought aa a child." These words were
e keynote to the evening's entertain*
Ant,   Freshettes, allowed one last
[ight aa children, wore assisted in
mag up to the spirit of the occasion
y seniors and juniors.   AU partlcl-
atid hi many   gamea   of "London
ridge,"   "Gathering  Nuts in May,"
nd   others   of   the   same   nature.
tisr a short period of dancing the
apace was relinquished to the
tttea   who   played   Drop   the
ahdkerchlef for the amusement of
e upper years.
After thii, the real Initiation began,
torn a list of the names of the Fresh-
itaf^fjhwry Wbltaker called out every
' teehth name. Ai each name was
oujneed the victim was hailed to
,0 platform and compelled to perform
ther fiTiioitihg, singing, dancing or
t m* you. thi Varsity Drag
nrtattona and additions wm
ited by oho ot the first unfor-
if, Nursery rhymes, aa might be
ited, ware very popular but curl*
„ enough they wero seldom fully
limbered. Ramoaa and utaay
lit* once popular songa were sung
' many witty reclUtlons wire ox-
ly given,
the flrst list concluded, those
to in reglaterlng wore called upon
i4 4MsSt ta order to prolong the on*
meMt. every twelfth name was
led, i The very laat, Isabel Yarrow,
the coveted prise of the evening
nursery bottle filled with milk.
Immediately following, a novel re-
eshment In the form of lolly-pops,
as distributed. These Were Indus-
ously and blissfully devoured by the
Iris, while they danced again. As
e last sucker was swallowed and
e last stick licked clean, the president brought the initiation to a conclusion by finishing the quotation
which had opened the program—"But
Phen I became a man 1 put away all
Uldish things." A vigorous "Kitsi-
no" to. the Freshettes and a series
cheers for Gerry Whitaker, brought
0 Initiation to a close.
«?l ■: ; ' •'- •—■—•
If Jerrys and Irvings to
Be Selected By
Everybody has seen tbe notices post-
& ibout tbe Campus concerning the
approaching tryouts for membership
this Players' Club, but since there
(eems to bo some doubt in the minds
the freshmen as to the objects and
1ms of this society, it will not be
iss to say a few words concerning
TI Thi membership of the Society is
limited to sixty. Owing to graduation
find various other causes a number of
^vacancies occur each yea**. Try-outs
wre arranged to fill these gaps. Applications for the privilege of trylng-
jiut ahould be placed in the box by the
"telephone booth at the men's end of
the Arts Building.
Kach year the Hociety prolm-.« ihu
Christmas Plays to which the students
and Faoulty are Invited, and the Spring
Play, the cast of whioh tours the
For members who do not  obtain
Crt* In the various  plays there  1b
mmittee work in costuming, lighting,
properties and so forth.
The Club regrets to announce the
resignation of its esteemed and com-
Jetent  director  and  honorary  presi-
ent, Mr. F. 0. C. Wood, and will announce Its choice of the next director
■'■'■'"»™ ' -■■"■i ■      ■■-■
He. 2.
The Publications Board of the University ot British Columbia haa recently secured a much-needed addition to ita preaent offices.
Bver slnoe tha great trek to the
Point Orey site, the "Ubyssey" stiff
and the business staff, not to mention
the compilers of the "Totem" and tho
Handbook, have been crowded together In Room 206 in the Auditorium
Thla year, however, the adjacent
room, Aud. 204, has been secured and
will relievo the preasure in the old
"Pub." office.
It ia planned to move the Business,
Advertising and' Circulation departments Into the new quarters and leave
the Editorial and Reportorlal staffs
to stretch thetr legs In the newly-
created spaces.
After New Year the Annual Staff
will take over the new room from
the Business people, who will then
crowd back Into the "Pub." It Is felt
that those who must wrestle with effusive panegyrics of the "Totem" write-
ups need a whole office to themselves.
During this term all atudents having business with tbe journalistic side
of the "Ubyssey" should apply to Aud.
208, and those who wish to deal with
the Business staffs must go to Aud.
Students of the Senior, Junior and
Sophomore years will please note that
thia year the Publications Board has
reorganised Itself and will no longer
fill the role of third Common Room
and free telephone booth, as It has
done previously. Students will be admitted on business only. Loafers go
elsewhere I
L'Allouette Sketches
Plant for Ytar
Under the direction of the Honour-
ary President, Miss Grelg, L'Alouette
French Club is entering Ita third
year with a full membership and with
the prospect of a most profitable season.
Following the llpes of a tentative
plan drawn up last spring, the Cluh
is organising a program which departs
somewhat from that of previous years.
It entails a resume of the art, literature, science, muslo, history, and customs of France trom the Middle Ages
to the present day.
To this end the Club is geing divided into groups, each of which is to
prepare the necessary papers and
illustrations on the assigned topics.
One or two meetings will be devoted
to the study of each era. Slnct> this
undertaking lnvolveH auch a wide
variety of topics through so many
periods, the treatment will necessarily
be extremely sketchy. It is hoped,
however, that, through the breadth of
its scope, it will give the members a
conception of French art. and customs
as a whole, which is difficult to obtain
from the regular but limited French
Since one of the main alms Is to
encourage conversation, organized discussion is being included as a part of
the program.
To open the year's activities, 'L'Al-
ouette" is inviting the staff of the
French department and the honorary
members of tbe Club to a Tea at the
"Cat and Parrot"—The Gables at 4
p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 3.
To-day is tbe last chance to obtain
tickets for the Frosh Reception. They
will be distributed between 12 and 1
In the Auditorium building.
Freshettes and freshmen are reminded that It is not necessary to attend the Frosh reception escorted by
or escorting some one of the opposite sex. it has always been an orthodox custom for groups of men or
women to attend unescorted.
Attention of First Year Arts students Intending to enter Applied
Science Is called to the Calendar, page
160—"Admission." It Is required that
Mathematics 1, Chemistry 1, and Physics 1 or 2 be taken In First Year
Arts. A passing grade of 50 per cent.
Is required In these subjects.
Death Blow Fails!
The Students' Council at its meeting Sunday ntght adopted a meaaure
for maintaining discipline in the library. This does not necessarily Indicate what the future policy will be
for maintaining discipline on the
campus. The whole matter of discipline has to be decided at an Alma
Mater meeting as soon as possible.
But meanwhile the library cannot continue to be a general meeting and
gossip place. The following is the
plan adopted by Council:
Tbe Students' Council will Issue to
the Librarian blank summones. These
summones will be delivered by the
Library staff to mls-behavers in tha
Library. The mis-behaver will be required to sign the summons, admitting
his guilt, and return It to the library
official. The Students' Council will
then summon the mis-behaver to appear before a designated One-collector
and pay a fine of 60 cents. Failure to
appear or to sigu the summons will
necessitate a trial of the mis-behaver
by the Students' Council,
We hope that this system will serve
as a reminder to our careless fellow
students, and will result in a speedy
removal of the existing evil c'onditlon.
Coming Event*
TUE8DAY,   OOT.   2—
Frosh   Recaption,  New  Audi*
torlum, Georgia St., 8 to 12
Laat  day for application to
Player* Club.
Alma Mater Meeting, University Auditorium, noon.
Council Appoints
Chief Mamooks
In place nf the Rooters' Club, a new
organisation, the Mamooks' Olub, will
function. Thla Club haa charge of all
pep meetings and Includes also the
yell-leader and song-leader. At the
last meeting of the Students' Council,
at the suggestion of the junior member, Douglas Macdonald, the following
executive of the Mamooks' Club was
appointed: President., Earl Vance,
Arts '31; vice-president, Betty Moore,
Arts '31; JHck Macdonald, Science,
wiih appointed Varsity song-leader. The
appointment of yell-leader has been
postponed till a luter date.
The Students' Council Is calling for
applications for the position of a part-
time curator-bookkeeper, with salary.
As experience in University affairs Is
necessary, It Is desired that the ap-
placants state qualifications. The applications should be ln the hands of
the secretary of the Students' Counoil,
Miss Mary Watts, as soon as possible.
The Anglical Theological College
opened this morning with the largest
registration in Its history, and Is looking forward to a very successful season. There are ln all 32 students,
six of whom are registered in Arts
courses at the University.
Rev, C. H, Shortt, M.A., warden of
the college, returned last week from
an extended tour of the Scandinavian
countries, including Iceland, Norway,
Sweden, Finland aad Denmark In his
A bell, which Rev. O. C. d'Eanum
brought back from Vlmy Ridge during
the war, has been mounted at the
South entrance for use In connection
with  tho  Chapel  services.
The students anticipate a progressive year ln athletics, and already
several men are turning out for the
daily run around the campus. A team
will be entered for the Anglican road
race, which takes place on Thanksgiving Day, November 12th.
The Sunday services at 8 and 11
a.m. have been resumed ln the college chapel. Anglicans resident in the
neighbourhood are welcomed to these
mmm***mm****m*mm ^^
Council Hears Recommendation To
Change Financial System
The Students' Council held their second meeting of the torn on Sop*
tember 80, at the home of Miss Oeraldlne Whitaker, >46l*lst Avenue West.
After the regular business had been settled the final arrongementa tor
the Frosh reception were discussed.   This year an "Introduction Committee"
consisting of eight men and eight women will make it their duty to got the
freshettes and freshmen better acquainted with their fellow-students.
hn i,,      \mmmmmammm ,i m in im i     The most Important business of thfe
The recent graduation of the classes
of '28 has left room tn the University
Studio Club for several new members.
Though not yet an organisation well*
known among the students, this olub
Is nevertheless very active, and ia one
of the most delightful social clubs on
the campus. Meetings are held once
every three weeks at different members' homes, where varied programs
of muslo are provided, and papers are
read on musical toploi ot general Interest.
The executive of the club la now
busy planning the winter's activities,
on more progressive lines, poiilbly,
than ever before. The Schubert Gen*
tennial will be celebrated by an evening devoted to the great composer's
music. An afternoon ooncert in the
Auditorium may also be arranged for
the benefit of the student bqdy. A
studio hour over one of the Vantfcu-
ver radio broadcasting stations Wll! be
one of tbe high lights of the seaaon
and should be an excellent advertisement for the University, besides affording a new and interesting scope
for the performers. Several other
Ideas have been suggested, and the
season as a whole promises to prove
both interesting and instructive.
In order to maintain a good musioal
standard, membership in the Studio
Club ta of necessity strictly limited.
This tact, however, should not discourage aspiring newcomers to the
University, since "young blood" is always welcomed with a view to ensuring the future strength of the Club.
Applications for membership must
be addressed to Miss Kathleen Walker, secretary of the University Studio
Club, and placed in the letter rack
outside Arts 100, in the Women's end
of the Arts Building, not later than
Thursday,   October   4th.
Thursday at 12.30 a meeting of the
Women's Gymnasium Club will be
held in Arts 106.
Grand Thoth Scribes
Will Be Anointed
The Scribes of Thoth will hold their
first meeting of the year in Arts 201
on Friday, Oct. 5, at 12.16 noon. All
members are requested to attend.
The Grand Scribe for the 1928-29
session will be elected along with the
Second Scribe, Keeper ot the Baksheesh and Scribe of the Papyrus.
The second Item of business will be
the reorganisation of the Royal Egyp-
tion Ballet in preparation for next
Homecoming Night The oholce of
the ballet to be presented on that occasion will also be put before the
meeting. The Production Committee
has prepared an elaborate ballet
"Boadlcea" and ask for Its ratification. Should this ballet be presented
lt promises to surpass the previous
presentations of Thoth and "The Judgment of Paris," both ln costume and
in size.
Further announcements regarding
rehearsals and try-outs will be forthcoming In the near future.
Graduates to Hold
Organisation Meeting
A meeting will be held at noon on
Thursday, In Room A108, for the purpose of organising the graduates in
attendance at University. This Includes all graduates who are taking
graduate courses at U.B.C. and also
those who are connected with the
teaching staff of the various departments.
meeting followed when the report of
tbe Summer Finance Committee was
read. This committee, consisting of
Gaundry Phillips and William Thomson, studied the financial itati of . <<„
affairs In the Unlveralty. They •*>
mltted a report to the Alma Mater
Society which will be discussed at
the soml-annual meeting.
This committee alio presented a
recommendation to the Studenta'
Council and it was this recommendation which occupied the greater part
of the meeting, this report contained
Ave clauses suggesting changes In the
financial system. Bach clause was
dealt with separately and definite
action was taken on each recommendation.
1. It waa recommended that a j]
ator-bookkeeper   be  appointed,
official was to Work only part
but to have a salary,  It would be
duty to cut down expenses and waste
aa far aa possible in curator's department, and also to assist the treasure? \m
with the routine bookkeeping,   Tt'-
recommendation was put In ihe toi
of a motion and carried.
2. The second recommendatioj
that a ticket-seller be appof
sell tickets tor all functions «
only the Playera' Club and
Society.   Thii ticket-sellif woi
celve a commission.  Mterht
cusaion lt waa tbo*Mht i*rii
mike the treoaurer nwoonslble
sale of. fo^i&'iPM1ftS.
to the' effect. lUt tk k-oMttr
be sole agent tor all tioket-sa
the campus.
3. It waa resolved that
only be allowed to make
the University's name unlaw a:
has a requisition trom the i
The secretary was instructed to
to leading sporting good stores into
Ing  them of the action and to tell,
them also that delivery of all goods)
must be made to the curator,
4. On the fourth suggestion that
shoes be no longer supplied to men
In major sports much discussion took
placo. Finally a motion was oarrled
to the effect that shoes would be provided to players ln major sports >]a
men'B athletics, if the usual deposit
of three dollars is doubled.
6.   The next and last recommendation was carried unanimously.   It WS
resolved that all monies due to ti
Alma Mater Society shall go direct
to the treasurer who wtll see that all
bills are paid.
— . «». ■—,	
Twenty Reporters
Atod Meeting
Applicants for the position of If*,
porter and business assistant mot ft
the Publications Office on Friday aV
4 p.m. Nearly twenty would-be »©rt*
veners attended and wore instructor
in the elements of newspaper repqfP*
An outline of the organisation Of the
Publications Board wae given, aad thf
place of reporters In i^e scheme Of
things was made clear lu iddreiseo
by various members of the Board,
Details of the Reporters' &ont«St
were  announced.!   The  aspiring re*
porters were asked to hand in
assigned subjects, a trial report,
which  their ability wtll bo Ji
Since the "Ubyssey" requires a
reportorlal staff, all those who
any signs ot promise wilt ho retained.
It Is not yet too late tor anyone who
could not attend thla meeting to apply for a position. Suoh appUeaata
should see the Editor-in-Chief or the
Chief Reporter In the Publications
Assistants Needed
Wanted—Two Freshmen to osilit
Business Staff of Ubyssey, Apply
Publications Board Office.
0^m/N»T»v,   Owns     lOOQ
(Member of PacIHo Intor-Colleglate Proas Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phonsi Point Qrey 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: S3, per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurlco DesBrlsay
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
Chief Reporter—Roderick A. Pllkington
Associate Editors—Bruce Carrick, Phyllis Freeman, Stewart Raid,
and Jean Woodworth
Feature Editor—Himle Koshevoy
Literary Editor—Laurence Meredith
Sport Editor—-Temple Keeling
Exchange Editor—Bessie Robertson
Suoinoso Staff
Business Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Alan Chandler
Circulation Manager—John Lecky
Business Assistants—Byron Edwards and Monty Wood
Senior:   Margaret Grant;   Associates:   Bruce Carrick and Jean Woodworth
This year a practice which has proved successful in eastern
cities has been inaugurated ln the high schools of Vancouver.
Bven If we were prophets—which we emphatically are not—we
should be far too wise to Jeopardize ourselves by attempting to
foretell the outcome ot what Is as yet only an experiment. Nevertheless, we feel that it Is Our privilege and perhaps our duty as a
critic of student affairs to express our opinion on a matter which
closely affects the university.
The question of senior matriculation offers many points for
discussion, but we shall confine ourselves in this editorial only to
those aspects of the matter which immediately concern us. In
the first place, the establishment of a four-year high-school
oourse is obviously beneficial to the university, in that it causes
a considerable decrease In the number of students who would
otherwise enroll here for one year only. In the past, the freshman class has always been more or less unsettled by the presence
of these students who, in the short time at their disposal, have
little opportunity to gain more than a woefully superficial idea of
university life, or to make more than an almost negligible contribution to student activities. As a result, the largest class on the
campus Is prevented from entering collectively Into student
affairs until the beginning of its second year, thereby suffering
and causing a loss which is too great to be ignored. If, on the
other hand, the registration of the freshmen could be taken as
largely Indicative of the personnel of the class throughout its four
years, this perennial weakness would be partly overcome, and the
university as a whole would benefit by the closer unity of Its
largest organisation.
On the other hand, it might justifiably be objected that the
students who enter their second year at the university after taking senior matriculation in the high schools, compose an even
more disturbing element than the students already discussed. As
we understand it, however, the ultimate object of the senior
matriculation movement is to raise the standard of the university
Itself, by requiring senior matriculation as an entrance qualification. Such a step cannot be taken Immediately, of course, but
lt is a goal worth striving for, and one which we believe will be
reached ln the course of a few more years of educational reform.
When that milestone has been passed, students will either enter
the university for four years or will not enter at all, and the
university will be further on the way to becoming the centre of
that higher education and culture which every intelligent person
.Is credited with desiring than it ever can be under the present
In the meantime, however, we are faced with the problems of
the unfortunate "fresh Soph," who enters his second year after
taking senior matriculation elsewhere, and who is therefore at a
serious disadvantage in comparison with his classmates. He
discovers all too quickly that a student's first year is, after all,
a valuable starting-point for forming associations and ideas
which remain throughout the roet of his university life, and that
it is difficult, without this preparation, to enter into the somewhat complicated life of the campus. Until the present time, tho
university has had comparatively few students in this predicament, and it Is to be hoped that the establishment of senior matriculation will not increase the number. Theoretically, it should
not do so, because one of the main objects of the movement is to
offer a higher standard of education to students who intend to
work or to attend the Normal School rather than to enter the
university. Practically, however, the issue Is doubtful, and we
oan only hope for successful results.
The experiment of senior matriculation, therefore, Is at best
only partially satisfactory. Nevertheless, we believe that it
la a step taken in the right direction, and if its establishment will
tend to improve the standard of provincial education, it is surely
a matter of common sense to try to overcome the preliminary
difficulties In order to reach a goal which is distinctly worth the
Try-outs for the Musical Sooiety will
be held In Auditorium 207 aa follows:
Piano, October 2 and 3 at 12:10
p.m.; tenors, October 5 at. 12:10 p.m.;
tenors, Ootober 8 at 12:10 p.m.;
basses, October 8 at 12:80 p.m.; altos,
October 9 at 12:10 p.m.; sopranos,
October 9 at 12:80 p.m.; sopranos,
October 10 at 12:10 p.m.; altos, October 10 at 12:80 p.m.; strings, October 12 at 13:10 p.m.; strings, Ootober 16 at 12:10 p.m.; wood wind, October 18 at 12:10 p.m.; brasses,
October 17 at 12:10 p.m.; ensemble,
October 16 at 12:10 p.m.
Application forms can be obtained
and special appointments can be made
in room 207 Auditorium, between 10
and 12 o'clock every day. Application
must be made beta™ date of trial.
An open meeting of the Students'
Christian Movement will be held In
Ag, 100, Tuesday, at 12.30 sharp. The
meeting ts being called for the purpose
of electing a president, vice-president
and secretary tor the coming term.
The executive has nominated Harold
Fullerton for president, Frank Mc-
Kenste for vice-president, and Marlon
Langridge and Maud Hutson for sec-
re t*ry,
A tea will be held later in the week
for the Introduction of new members,
and all Interested are irvlted to attend. Watch the notice board for
further details.
Jots and Comments
"Resolutions, yes we make them—not
to keep thorn but to break them;
Por we're Only poor Weak mortals
after all."
For many months have the earnest
seekers after knowledge, now here
assembled, been putting in most of
their spare time deciding how they
could best make up for the errors of
tlie past year. The opening of a university compares In more than one
respect with New Year. Lot the word
ot the cynic be barkened to for onoe,
Let not the freshman, who Is overwhelmed by the earnostness of tbe
upper years In discussing the work
before them be led to believe that
they mean It. Resolutions at University are probably one of the fondest
delusions uf an undergraduate. How
enn resolutions be kept under the
existing system of co-education.
Of shoes and strings and sealing
wax, of cabbages and kings, have wo
boon led to talk and think during the
Inst week and as one sees the various
clubs and organisations closing their
ranks and consolidating their position
In a fight for popularity with all other
organizations, one wonders whether
the first part of the quotation should
be omitted. If it is not the walrus
talking, a lot ot what is Bald is worthy of the walrus at least ln volume
of voice. Do not forget, as a
member of whatever organization you
happen to be, that this year 1b to be
a bigger and better year in every respect and that lt Is your duty to make
this is a better world to live ln. Yes,
the responsibilities attached to club
executives if not really serious are
taken frightfully seriously by them
and we wish them success ln the
futile hope of converting everybody
to their point of view. But after all
why futile? Aimee Is now evangelizing Paris.
What has the Kellogg anti-war pact
got to do with us? Only In so far
that as it seems to be the duty of the
older generation to make pious resolutions It will be our duty to attempt
the thing that nobody has been successful In—carry them out.
*      .      *
None but the {brave deserve the
fair. One thing the numerous organisations of women have never taken
up with the view ot eradicating is
the scurrilous rumours that bravery
Is on the wane. As a matter of fact
many a disparaging remark about the
male of the species emanates from
them. Haa lt ever struck them that
the decline of bravery has a lot to
do with the decline of fairness? Just
look at the figures presented to us by
the sales departments ot cosmetic
The first meeting of "La Canadlenne" will be held Friday afternoon ln
the Cafeteria at 4 o'clock. A good
turn-out of the members is requested,
as new members are to be chosen at
this niRetlnj-. Applications for membership In "La Canadlenne" should be
addroHsi'd to tho secretary anil placed
In the letter-rack before Friday. Members of the third and fourth year, who
nre, interested In Freuch, are eligible. Men applicants are to be preferred but all are cordially Invited to
attend the meeting on Friday.
If You Drive a Car
•"THE large increase in Auto-
* mobile Accidents, resulting'
in deaths and injuries, is causing thoughtful persons to investigate the cost of protection
against expenses incurred in
law suits and damage claims.
Why Not Pass this Worry
on to me ?
Poor ltd oraatioa and Rates.
Parsons, Brown & Wlnckier
Room 801, Roger* Building
Phono* i Soy. 8244.  • R«»., Doug. 1921
We Insure Everything !
Wqz J&m&emtg ai ^rttfeli (Etflumbta
Information to Students
AU cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar is Recommended
1. The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full and Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. $50.00
In Applied Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th. $75.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 75.00
In Agriculture-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 50.00
In Nursing—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 50.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th    10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 8th      5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"— Payable on or before Oct. 8th $ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 8th      5.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $30.00
Second Term, payable on or before Tan. 21st.... 30.00
 $ 60.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable, on or before Oct.
15th   $ 25.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted
of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for
the support of the Alma Mater Society. It was authorized by
the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will
be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use of special materials
in laboratories, etc. If the balance to the credit of a student
falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediately after October 8th and January 21stf the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their feea that
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 8th shall pay .their
fees at the time of registration, failing which they become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:—
Regular supplemental examination, per
paper  .$ 5.00
Special examination, per paper    7.50
Graduation  20.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
before the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeks
before Congregation.
Bursar. PWI'ltfl
«•• >■», ^r jbj^i
October 2HD, 1928
(Hi. S  Si.  I  I Si S S S  I  I  I  I  US I Si III  lnSH" •
i4#s Investment In
Good Appearance
You make aa lavoftmeat
la good appsaMsMO, You
want the nest Style, and
the bent Quality. Let us
measure you for one of our
nulla of Imported fabric
tailored with that conservative but distinguished finish
for whioh this establish*
ment Is noted,
Your Intereita in thla
matter are no mere detail
to ua, but of vital. Importance, which we make It our
pleasant duty to share.
Commin & Crsolman
603 Dunamuu* St.
Maker* of Oood Clothes
Phone. Sey. 6SSS
ISIS ll* . !H»*»*»*»*»*SII.iiiS Ln. 'Sii.hS  S S S Si'Si' »
McLeod's Barber Shop
862 Dunimulr Street
(Peetle Stage Depot)
Where Students Meet
Drawing Instruments,
Sei Squares, T Squares,
Scales* Rulers,
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
Clarke & Stuart
All the Lessons
You Need
for $5.00
Varsity Drag
or Beginnera
This is a Varsity
Rate only
Vaughn Moore
Private Danoe School
Sey. 7311      830 Granville St.
Next door to Capitol Theatre
tl Ill  IMS   S  I  S  I  S  Siil ii. I   I  I" ■
Brighton Store oo
QraavtMe Street
Wo feature Luaokoo, Aftoroooa Tsss
and Afier*Tfcoatro Specials.
Catarlng to Balls tnd Banquet.
a SpMl.Hy.
W. mate, -rar own Candy and Pastry
from the beat ingradLnts poe.lbl..
722 Granville Street
"«"■ i » »*e*em*me i i i > . nm '."«'♦
little Lessons
For Tiny Tots
See the cop,
He is a speed-cop.
Do the boys see the speed-cop?
No. The boys do not see the speed-
Does the speed-cop see the boys?
Yea, He sees the boys. He will
play tag with them.
Svery day Is tag-day to the speed-
See the house.
It la a big house.
It la the library, where they keep
There are some nice books In the
They are In the stacks.
The other books are ln the Librarians office
See the man.
lie la ii chessplayer.
He   plays   with   little   dollies
horses' heads.
He la very naughty.    He does not
go to his lectures.
When he wins a game he la very
He has bats in his belfry.
Little Percy Is a Freshman.
He likes to wear his brother's pajamas at the theatre.
"Are those your pajamas?" asked
the ticket-man.
"No, they're Teddies," said Percy.
"You oan't fool me," said tbe man.
"I read Film Fun."
Now, wasn't that clever?
See the bus.
It la crowded.
flee the gentlemen ln the bus.
No, they are not gentlemen;  they
uro unlveralty students.
They are all sitting down.
Kiddies' Letters
To The Editor
Editor's letter.
Dear Children:
Thla week the Feature page haa
been reserved tor all you little Freshmen. In It you will Sod letters
written by many of your little playfellows' articles ol Interest to your
youthful minds and over ao many
Interesting what-nots not to mention
Your own dear Bdltor,
Pear Diana Bray:
This la my first letter to your page;
also my flrat attempt at writing Bng.
I. composition, I have three sisters,
a brother, a dog, and two parentis ao
now I am going to tell you a little
story of how we help our father during the holidays ao he oan have time
to take ua to aee mother. Mother la
always at the moviii aoelng Clara
My brother's teaks are looking after
chlckena of which he can do quite
well. Aa he is fond of hose he also
puts the hose on the lawn ln order to
make it all wet. We three older girls
do some of the housework. I tell
father which dlahes are dirty so he
can throw them out of the window.
My first sister shows him what bode
need making atid my aecond sister
throws all the duet on the floor so
dad won't be disappointed when he
sweeps up. I enjoy this work very
much and besides 1 like ii
Our baby sister is five years old and
spends her time in the coal-box Whore
she is studying mining-engineering,
Hoping you are the same.
Dear Bdltor:
I have not written to your page before and so I am now.
I am going to tell you a Jolly trip
us guys took this summer.
We went to Harrison Hot Springs
about sixty-eight miles trom there.
On our way up we passed by Chilli-
wick, CoQuttlam, Cloverdale, Yale,
Mission, Hope, Agassis and Winnipeg.
We saw also the Sumas hop-flelda
and the Indiana hopping in them.
When we got up there we ate something to eat under the shady spots of
a tree. Then we went to aee thoso
hot springs. I was dlaappointed when
I aaw nothing hot springing around.
There are two hot water places. When
we saw them we walked back to tho
tree and the hotel and went into a
connected building to the hotel. Tbe
water in this pool is hot, temperature
104. Many people were washing here.
I was getting ready for a hot time at
AfterwardH we came out and went
home paHHlriK Winnipeg, Agassiz,
Hope, MlHHlon, Yale, Cloverdale, Co-
qultlam anil Chllllwack.
This will be all,
Dear Diana Bray,
I had a cat called Splnky, but now
1 haven't because it is dead. I have
a dog called Lulu and a little brother
called Roy. I am going to Varsity
now, I think it is very nice. I must
close now aa I must do the dishes.
Your little friend,
»—■«■—*»»**■»«»-■—■     ——»
"Is he a good driver?"
"Well, when the road turns the
same time he does, It's Just a coincidence."—- Ex.
We simply must tell another Scotch
story. It seems that there woo a
Scotchman walking down Main Street
the other day looking for a cheap poet
Heo the man.
He Is wealing some decent clothes.
Does he own the clothes?
No,   He Is a Frat-man.
Visits Initation
The above picture shows Qorry
Whittaker, prominent Senior end her
Freshette, Mabel MoQIIIIcuddy (Bubo)
leaving St. Mark's Hall after tho
Freshette initiation. Oerry and tho
other Seniors hove beon trying to Im-
prooo upon tho Froohottee the dignity
of tho upper years.
"I must tell Mummy about thlo,"
oold Bubo In an oxoluolve Interview to
tne "Ubyssey."
"Do you take thla woman for butter
or wurat?"
"Oh, liver alone. I never sausage
tn the car—Tired of walking?
Not in the ear—Sure am.
In the car—Well, run a while, then.
mum i ismii i s i iin snnn »«e***4a*1A*m*m
Freshman Dance
lost thai afitr Lsotsres te
osms lows for a Now
Til or SHIRT
Ws slii have ths Nsw
"Your Bosons Friend"
Gold'i Haberdashery
"The Little Shop Around ths Corner"
i I I  S S S  I  I S I I  Sill II iSn.il I I I I IUSI
in s .'in i i sm.iisi. sis in c lis i is <('
Oat and Parrot
Under Niw Management
Not Lunohoon, it to t,
light lunohot* tSo.
Tsss, 250. up.
Btmtors. by furangomont
Boom for Resit lor
Evening Parties, Ete.
< n.iis iii i'i i i s s us i i'i i i sismsiS'S'i
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. lo 5 pjn.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I pjn.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prioee
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
All Yonr Book Supplies SoM Here.
982 Granville Street
$6.95, $7.95. $8*95.
$9.00 and $10.00
*■ the special tastes of college
men are studied.
Students of the U.B.C. will
find here not the usual Collegiate High School type of
Footwear, but styles aa worn
by College Men in the best
Universities of England and
North America.
Our Prices are Right -I- -■.•■iffZ'-'-iaymv
October 2nd, 1028
Is moro than Just a phrase
—poutenoss pays in many
Poktonoos in stationery
shows up at tho end of its
Journey with tho message
you intended plus tho good
grace of splendid taste.
Our writing papers will
give you ample latitude of
choice and our otoro comfortable chopping with
trained dorks.
P'    I
li •   '
The most Up-to-date
Typowrltsr oa ths
Markst-Coowsot as
o Watch.
A very Special Pries to
Varsity Student*.
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Compos ReprcMAUthro >
Phone, Doug. 37SS-R
-or —
lo oomfeer hi Voaosiivof)
and }
8 la British ColvmMa    J
Ar. .very day proving tb.lr
usefulness to soma University Or.vls. or Undergrad..
Not only do th.y tr.ln for
th. busin.ss world, but th.y
also glvs nxpert Coaching to
those who need ...Istanc.
in thslr University studies.
They have juct recently opened a
New School ol Aviation.
If you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. i. SPROTT, B.A.. IWdmi
Through the rustling bushes Charlie
Chipmunk put his head and stared.
Por to-day he was hungry and when
be felt hungry ho hunted tor nuts.
So he went to the University grounds.
There, little readers, ho found several, but ho was alwayo on tho look-out
for Oliver Owl, Willie Weasel, and
all the other specimens of Biology I,
Underneath the Cafeteria ho mot
Rudolph Rat, who, in sorrowful
squeaks mourned the faot that one by
one his offspring had been abducted
by the management, Charlie consoled
"Come with me," he said. "We will
go to the Aggie Common Room and
steal hayseed,"
So they scurried across the campus
and came to the new bus station.
"What is that?" asked Rufus the
Rat, shrinking in terror.
"That's the bus stand. U waa put
up as an Inspiration tor the Oroup
of Seven."
"Let's hurry," gasped Rupert. "1
can't stand much more."
They turned and dashed Into the
Aggie Building.
"Thank goodness we're oafe now!"
squeaked Rudolph Rat
"Hush," cried Charlie the Chipmunk, "if the Aggie Bouncing Committee hear you squeaking they will
think we're some Freshmen."
Alas, little readers, It waa too late;
A big bad Aggie stepped from the
Common Room and with a kick oent
poor Rudolph and Charlie flying out
of the door.
And now, little readers, next time 1
will tell you of Wilfred the Woodpecker and the Senior's Head.
Froah—Can't I get In the show on
my facet
Ticket Qrabber—No, but you oan go
out on it.—Bx
"Could you tell me the way to the
"Sorry, but I'm a student here too."
• o      *
Our prise this month goes to the
dumb-bell who insisted wo hadn't
given our right names after she saw
a volume of "From Beowulf to Thomas
Hardy" on our desk and thought it
waa a Christmas present.—Bx.
• .       .
"So you figure my boy will be a big
ixi'ciiMvt! some day?"
"Yen, It always takes him so long
to eat lii.s lunch."—Ex.
The Lady: I play the piano just to
kill Ume.
The  Gent:   You  certainly  have  a
good weapon.—Bx.
•       o       •
Fabian: "Where will you be at dinner time?"
Maleom: "At dinner."—Bx.
Tea, we have to move out In two weeks. Here we ore
wtth our new fall stock just In, and we have io and another
store (if ws can) ln only 14 days.
We nave to turn this stock Into cash quick, and Slashing
the prices is tbe only sure way.
Men's Shoes    -   -   $4.67, $6.67, $7.67
Women's Shoes   -   $3.67, $4.67, $5.67
These represent real values In stylish shoes for fall and
winter wear. Drop ln and get a new pair now—use your
discount bonds on them.
S63 Granville Street Phone, Seymour 841
Freshie Writes
Once upon a time I had a dear little
frog. One day I asked Froggle If he
wanted an adventure. He said,
"Croak, croak!" which I thought
meant, "Yes, yes I" So off we started.
After a while we came to a Illy*
"Shall we go In bathing?" I asked,
and Froggle said, "All right."
Froggle went in Just aa he was aa
there was no one around.    Luckily
i '*>*x<
I had a bathing suit with me. I told
Froggle if I shouted, "HelpI" to come
and save me because I could not swim
very well.
It wasn't long before I had to shout
to Froggle tor I had got out of my
depth. Froggle came swimming a*
long and said, "Oet on my back."
I said I couldn't, he aald to try.
While I woo trying a man with a
beard came and fished us out He
said, "Do you know who I am?" I said,
"No." So he told me be was the
man who reads the books ln the library.
Then we went home and told Teddy
Bear about our adventures.
hteiiigence Test
(or Fraiimen
1. Why did you come to University?
2, Do you admire Sophomorea?
8. Will you take English II.?    Why?
4. Will you go Into Soience?
6. Is murder Justifiable ln English
7. What do you eat in the Cat.?
8. Are you early for the 9 o'clock lecture?   Why?
9. Are all Librarians hirsute?
10. How many gallons can a Frat-man
11. What Is Thoth?
12. Is Nick Abramson ward bose of
the Chess Room.
13. Why  do  some  sophomores   wear
14. Where is the lay-out of Hen No. 6?
15. Why is an Aggie?
Who says "Bilge."
Who says "Big Stuff."?
Who says "Isn't lt?"
Why do men take Oovernment 32?
20. Do all Seniors go to sleep in the
(Answers will be found on Column
The First Lecture
Prof.   Do you see the book "Cicero's
Fheshman.   "Yes, I see the book. Has
lt any pictures in it?"
Prof.   "We shall read that book."
Class   (For no good reason at all),
"Oh! Why?"
Prof. "Buy It and study lt well and
for those who succeed there shall be
success, and for those who fall, there
■hall be failure. Facilis descensus Av-
ernl.   Isn't it?"
Class (For no good reason at all),
Prof. (To somnolent student), "You
In tbe green bib, take your hand out
ot your mouth. Now, we shall start."
Class "OhI Oooee."
Prof. "In three weeks wo shall speak
nothing but Latin, isn't it? Isn't lt?"
Class   "Da!  Da!"
Prof.   "Correct   but   In   the   wrong
tense.   When I lived ln Nova Scotia
I could repeat the Aeneld and Paradise Lost from memory."
Class   "Aaah! Oub! Skllllbooch."
Prof.   "Anna vtruiuque cano — I sing
of arms and tho man."
Class   "Oooh! —A neoking party."
Prof.   "That'll do.   This class is more
advanced than I thought it waa. The
lesson will continue tomorrow, illustrated with College Humour."
Class   "Bawl"	
Answers to Intelligence Test: Anyone foolish enough to answer the test
Is a moron with an Intelligence
Quota of .00000.
An Investment in Good Appearance"
When in Doubt
Wear a Fashion Craft
Blue Suit
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd.
60S GRANVILLE ST.   Opposite Colonial Theatre
"The Varsity Clothes Shop"
Use It AH
Tour Ufa
Scores of Parker Pans Have Been in
Constant Service for 30 Years and More.
See How We Guarantee the Duofold
Made with a>ro/er'« precision, Porker
Parker Pens made SOyooroago alao, not
merely an advantage of the modern models.
Through Preseureleee Touoh, the feather-right weight of tbe Duofold Itself ta now
sufficient to start immediate writing and
continue it without pressure from tho Angers. No effort No fatigue.
Yet these pons are 28% tighter than rubber, and barrels arc xion-broakable.
They cane to you in five flashing colours---
modern efficiency in the modern style.
Then we add a 'guarantee against eH
defects—to assure you lasting satisfaction.
So ktok for the imprint, "Geo, S. Parker
—DUOFOLD," on the barrel to be aure you
have a permanent pen,
Duofold Pencils, $3, $3.50 and $4, In colours to match Duofold Pens.
•The Parker Duofold Fountain Pen »
made to give lifelong satisfaction. Any defective parts will be replaced without
charge provided complete pen is sent to
the factory with 13c for return postage and
ths rAoxsa fountain sin company, umitso
—Sam. File,
at lot** tow
Duofold ■.■mA*
ipimi >*
^WJBER 2STD, 192$
Mfgg-'WSIWWBm.U—-——.-j-.- jl.
TRY  US for your n.xt
Drug w«n»» and not. thi
Drug Co., Ltcle
of WOttera Caaada
;/,.::c :<.{.'.: .:.'c.c.;.t:...:t.j.'t:c.c:t.'{.£.?:.
Always a Step Ahead I
The New
■I :.  .     1
the New Suit«
Double-bieaited vest
and pleated trousers
Our Fatt Stock is
6SS Granville Street
a yy.yy.YY,i:.Y:-YYYYYYYYYY.T.Y.YY
Ingledews Have a
Group of Shoes for
Varsity Men
TtMOS ere mad. ia Bnfland.
Oplcadldly aty\ed and tturabl..
Ingledews Ltd.
With Extra Trousers
These are suits that
shrewd men choose.
Suits that look best;
give the maximum of
wear a suit can give ...
prove the best investment in the long run.
Most men are convinced that the extra
trousers almost double
the life of the suit.
Here is a choice assortment of patterns. Tailored by the makers of
better clothes. If you
count yourself a shrewd
buyer you will want to
see these suits.
—Men's Shop,
Main Floor.
David Spencer
in in i us i s * s us s s a*a*a*a*e*ej*a*m
$? Gtampit*
ioiii i us in i tmi'i*i**e*e**>*e***a**)
One can not help but think of the
great obange that is to come over the
Freshmen In the courae of their undergraduate lite. Those who stay the
whole four years will, of course, be
more completely changed than those
whose sojourn Is but temporary, The
present characteristics of the class are
called by some "greenness," by others
"dumbness," and by others still more
uncomplimentary things. Sophistication will creep upon them, and envelop
them. The subtle Influence of the
upperclassmen will make itself felt.
Arts '88 will soon be drinking tea, and,
we fear, even worse, (By-law No. 19
to the contrary, notwithstanding.)
Philosophy honour students, and those
who succeed In gaining entrance to
those august bodies the Players' Olub
and the Letters' Club, wtll probably
"find their souls," the rest will go
through the same process, but with
less dignity. Some will be "awakened," and others Just "led astray."
The great change will take place
not only In their lives, but also ln
thetr outward appearance. The blase
Senior and tbe sophisticated Junior
are less given to going around tho
campus ln corduroys and sweaters
and other forma of negligie or undrew,
Be Is more often seen ln neat "So*
olety Brand" clothes, and even spats.
In order further to impress the
Freshmen with the fact that their
Alma MOter wtll treat them as "men
and women," and expects them to act
as such, the Women'o Initiation took
tbe form of a "kiddles' party."
Whether or not this will have the
desired effect remains to be seen. It
seems to have been as much of an
Initiation to the women (or should
one say "girls?") of the upper years
who were, presumably, supposed to do
the initiating.
Tbe wearing of plaoards Is ot con*
slderable value to the Freshmen who
wish to know those of their own year,
and are not observant enough to see
tbe difference between the sophistry
of the "collegiate" high school graduate and the quiet dignity of the Sophomores and upper classmen. They are
of considerable value to those who
Just cannot catch the name at an Introduction. One does not have to go
to the embarrassment of asking, but
simply wait until the person turns
Some of these name indicators display conaldorable talent in the art of
sign painting, and even artistry. The
Idea wan probably instigated by someone having a financial interest in the
sign writing Industry.
There is on exhibition on the sixth
floor of the Hudson's Bay Company
store, 80 oil paintings by John lanes.
These canvasses admirably depict life
In the Canadian West. They aro an
epic of Wet-tern Canada. A short description of some ot these pictures
"Silence"—Canada, for a long time
lay wrapped In an age-long silence,
broken only by the sound ot the bunt
of primitive man, tbe red man's tomtom, or tho plaintive cry of wild creatures.
"Buffalo Scouts"—The vast plains of
the prairies were the favourite feeding grounds of tho bison. Here we see
a scout making "tho sign of the buffalo" to apprise the hunters behind
of his find.
"When the Blaekfeet Hunt"—A line
of nearly naked Indians slinks from
behind a low hill and races toward an
unconscious herd of grasing buffalo.
A horse and rider fall: another Indian
dashes to the rescue of his fellow.
This Is the hunt that means life or
starvation to the red-man.
...."The Eternal Quest"—With pan,
shovel and pick the early gold-seeker
scanned the country. Sometimes thoy
were richly reworded, generally not
"The Fur Hunters"—When the
leaves turn and the flrst snow folia
tho trapper sets out tor the woods.
"The Roaring Devil of the Pals-faoe"
—The last spike is driven. The paleface sets hla hell-made machine*, to
U.B.C. Library
Adds New Books
Several new books have been added to the university during the summer, and others are still coming ln.
Among the morn recent books added to
the collection are:
■odollo, A.
The Sources of English Literature.
Joad, Cyril f, M.
Introduction to Modern Philosophy.
Klrby, Wm.
The Oolden Dog.
Faraday Sooiety,
Webster, John
(Complete Works).
Calvert, Albert F.
German Bast Africa,
Sylvester, Cyril
Modern Electrical Illumination.
Eliot, Thomas Stearns
Poems, 1900-1825.
Simon. B. 0.,
A City Council from Within.
Craihaw, Atohard,
Townehend, Aurellan,
Poems and Masks.
Weston, Jessie L.,
From Ritual to Romance.
Mearos, R, L.,
The Three Sitwells.
Hawkins, F.,
Tho French Stage ln the 18th Century, Vol. 1.
I HI  S'll'I'«"."S"S S I'I  ISISSIIII Illll
Commodore Cafe
Qellole.il Rials.  Courtiwi Service
•:•   DANCIN6   *:*
872 Granville Street
, liSl.iSH  »"
Meals and Lunches
Cakes* Cookies and
4276-lOth Ave.. W.
......... '.'IS  li «' *■■»'<  •
Is hero.  Wo ore sbowlnf jewlne
bond*wot/on Harris Twees Coats at
•35 and $40.
Thoso oosto are made lo England by ens
of the world's groatiit mskors.
Men's Outfitter*
[i . . i . ,ii.,*,».»^.r^..^^y..|'W'»;'ii'i'ii i
Saturday Evening
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
Nothing Too Uatga - Nothing Too Stnr.ll  '
Accommodation and Terms te Suit All
Per lofonaaMoR, PHQNI SOUS, 90S
I Ii.ii. IS III II I ill 1.1 1 ..«
!<   <
There Is University Bowling Leafuee ia every olsf
of importonoe ln Canada, and namorons leegneo on tho
Paciflo Coast.
WHY NOT IN VAN00UVIRF  Om we Nip to orfNdti fer yssf
IOWLINCl—'or Uxoroisos the anna It Umbers up tho leg* It bitafs
laittfca and   hito play the muscles of she back, tho nook sat ah*
tu\eM*ma***\?   domen.   For the nan who works tastdOi whether So
wnntfMn    -ate ot a desk att e^u- er is oa his foot, bowUftf is ideal
HBALTHBUILDrNO SP01T—a recreation that otter*
oises, roots and recreates all at tbe sane time,
"The athlete competes aad grows stronger
—tho weakling looks oa and grows weaker.''
BILLIAR08— Hero Is a fame that stimulates both tho mind
Also for hody.   It calls into play every faculty aad <
LadlM atMi muoote.   it's the test of a man's or woman's
h?ff5£.Jr.7 control and perseverance, and of keen Jttdfment, «
iwnxiarnsn decision, accuracy and poise.
(Canada's Most Beautiful lecreatten Parlors)
For RsMrvatlons oall Doug. 640. 9*S OMWilU AT.
24 Vow Oontlnuoui Bowling Alloys
14 Ke\ Beautiful Billiard Tables
tfer.^J^^aX tS^voTu
post 00 ySMfe.
V   'V
i1 >
Why Qlrla
Like '•"Tux*9
The purpose of evening diets it to create a uniform,
black and white background which emphathtes and
glorifies a woman i (rock. If you happen to bo a Utile
taller than most fellowt—s little ihorter—stouter, or
built on racy lines—you need a tpecial model Tuxedo.
We specialize in fitting "hard-to-fit" College men ia
tmort evening clothes. Smart, clean-cut, hand-tailored,
tilk-iined Tux—
Fancy, silk-lined
Veste, tingle or
double -breatted
$5 to $9
Hastings, at Homer
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/ V / A'S// AAV
11 n eve r (ai I /1 n I o \) j{
year/ of /erv.ice.
Anew, daliVhtfui
jv.i'icj in-color
invite; your
choonrijEf thi;
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ai$ *rt*»r> Slet, Green,
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mot m cammm gv nc mk
swi/u'i   '■\~-'<'ynuj<.uU <■"»/•
temmM ' \ t     ;     »     v.
wv*vut«i  any,  A^reatf
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.«»«-«"*'S»l"S"S"S   S   S   .'■■".' I 1
V <
,   >4«^»**». > S II  SJiSi Illll  ln.il  .■■.  I  *i S I I
I&pidly for human endeavor, there
|r» a few people who take a very
great interest ln making other people
famous, who revel ln the success of
Others. This iin be said of Varsity's
hard-working coaches, who return to
tho task of moulding a finished pro-
Sttot out of raw material each fall.
fear after year they return, saorlflc*
fag valuable business hours Juat to
See a blue and gold team cop a provincial, championship or walk into a
Dottlnlon final.
IS thi University of B, 0. thii whole*
parted generosity on tho port of oer*
dn persona la a big factor, without
liio coaohii, Varsity's teams oould
tever roach tho standard they have
Lttained aud yet moot of these men
live suoh a small grant, and some
then receive nothing, that the ex*
Bnses thiy Inour ore not accounted
Throe yews igo Jack Tyrwhltt of
the Vancouver Rep. team took over
He oooohlng et tha English Rugby
loKochnlo Cup team.   A year later
io player only of the old squad re*
led in the fall.  Jaok worked per-
itty with the new material un*
produced a team that same year
i won the MoKeohnle Cup and
.. .40 standard of English rugby et
R. C, ou competitive footing with
io world's beat teama. This year he
ivea ua, although for tbe flrst month
1 keep up the old work. We are
_ nl to Jaok Tyrwhltt for what he
done here and take this oppor-
to voice our appreelation.
idlan rugby flrst came to U.B.C.
fieri ago and with it come Dr.
ci, phyalolon  and   surgeon.   He
time somehow to coach Var-
teams through a period of in-
vork.   The game was new here
ret In three successive years,
Jlan rugby rose from a sub-minor
_ major sport   Last year Norm,
tley, well-known   rugby   man   of
and Queens, who has coached
red In every championship team
ianado with the exception of the
,!oa Rough Riders, lint his addi-
ial Sirvices to the blue end gold.
" Wiix he hopes to complete his
tf'by coaching a team which will
it ;ttl Regina Rough Riders.   Net*
ier of those men received a cent for
loir work.
Basketball is another sport whioh
haa carried the name of U.B.C. across
the continent Laat year Dr. J. Pent-
land, recently of the North Pacific
College at Portland, coached the local
Color "A" men's team. It is to Pentad that the credit goes for bringing
thia team from fifth place ln the city
league to the Canadian finals at Windsor last season. It is to be hoped that
hli services will be available again
thii year and that Elgin Cummlngs,
list year's intermediate coach, will
keep up the good work.
The women's Senior team reached
the finals loot year in the Dominion
championship series. They were ably
coached by Arnold Henderson, member of the mon's Senior "A" team. If
Arnold can spare the tlmo again this
Sir, it Is boped he will carry the
m through the finals.
Then Bob Granger is another not-
to-be-forgotten martyr. Everybody
knows Bob now or never, and It Is an
established fact that he has turned
out some remarkable track men on
the campus es well as In the city.
Just how lucky we are to have Bob's
assistance we are now beginning to
find out.
Volunteer Couriers
Wanted by Ubyssey
All students who go to town from
the university any Mondays or Thursdays between the hour* of 9 a.m.
and 9 p.m. are aaked to notify membera of the Publications beard If thoy
would be willing to assist thla organisation by taking Ubyssey oopy to the
printers, located at 57S Seymour St.
Any email additional expenae Involved
would be paid, and suoh service
would be appreciated by the Publications Board. Volunteera are aaked
to oomo te the offloe any time they
may be going to town during the
times Indicated, whether or not the
practise la regular,
Historical Society
Need* Four Juniors
Applications for membership In the
Historical Society will be received
frosa Juniors only to fill four vacancies (for two men and two women).
Applications ahould contain a list of
History courses which the applicant
haa taken in his flrst two years and
also those being taken thia year. Those
Intending to apply ahould do so immediately by writing to the secretary
Lionel H. Laing, care of Students' Mall
Varsity Swimmers
Expect & Big
This year the University Swimming Club faces a bigger program
than usual. The Lower Mainland
Swimming League meets will be more
closely contested than ever, with the
entry of the new West Vancouver
Club, whioh is oomposed ot swimmers
who have made the city aquatic atari
churn up o great deal of wator in order to retain their laurels in recent
summer meets.
thii year the University Club li suffering from tho exodua of former
stars whose absence makes the outlook
a little gloomy. The loss of Mr. and
Mrs. John Williams (tho former Vera
Martin) haa weakened the olub in
tho breast stroke and long distance
events; Nellie Melllsh, a swimmer of
three years* team standing, will not
be awimmlng thla year, aad Rettie
Tingley, a consistent point maker of
laat ytar has deserted the aquatic
•quad for Senior A baaketball. The
olub will alio require now diving material among tho women, since lost
year's iter, Marion Sangster, hai not
returned to tho Unlveralty this year.
Ae far ai the men are concerned,
the team remains very much the same
as last yiar. Reg. Wilson, tor the
book stroke and distance events,
Monty Wood end Ernie Peden for the
diving, and Charlea Wentworth and
Pit Holey will form the nucleus of a
strong team.
The executive has obtained the
Canadian Memorial tank three tlmea
a week for practices, and Is now looking for a suitable coach. The loss of
Norman Cox has disheartened the old
swimmers, but If the olub can secure
the services of Bob Granger, who will
be assisting the Unlveralty in other
•ports, thi aucoess of the swimmers
will be assured.
As usual, the retention of the Banff
Cup presenta an interesting problem
to the club, this cup has been contested for at the winter carnival in
Banff for the loot three years, and for
two years tho University olub has
triumphed, The club this year will try
to send a team of eight to contend for
the coveted trophy.
In view of this large and varied program, Arts '82 is urged to don their
suits and get In the swim. New material was never more In demand than
it ia thla year, so the freshies are requested to turn out and see what they
can do.
A meeting will bo held Tuesday
noon ln Arta 103, at which a tentative program for the year will be outlined.
•    <  *egg*  >    ■   -
Soccer Season Opens
With Exhibition Game
The first soccer game ot the season
was played on Saturday in the form
of an exhibition against Sons of England. It was necessary to forfeit the
points for the league encounter as a
result of the players not having; signed
the required seven days previously.
The Sons lined up and scored a goal,
thus ending the league fixture. The
two teams thus played the exhibition
game. Both sides were evenly matched with Varsity having the better of
the play for the first twenty minutes.
The Sous then began to exert pressure and on a cross from the right Ad-
dlnal headed the only goal of the
Varsity started the second half with
Cooke substituted for Spilsbury at
outside left This half was similar to
the first wtth Varsity having a slight
edge. Varsity's defense was working
well having little trouble with the opposing forwards. Dekema in goal
was up to his form ot last year while
Allan and Chalmers were kicking In
good style. The half line consisting
of Wright, Newall and Hyndman, will
be a source of trouble to opposing tor-
wards In future games. Ot the tor-
wards Aloe Mitchell who played junior
last year ahows promise. Al. Todd at
inside left played hla usual strong
game, while Bud Cooke at outalde left
needs only a few games to be tn flrst
class shape,
The right wing consisting of Partridge and Roberts, although not as
formidable as the left, played a creditable game. Partridge showed some
of his old form when he grased the
post with shot In tbe last minute of
the game.
A meeting of the Social Science
Club wilt be hold on Thursday, 11: It
p.m.. in Arts 102. All members please
There are a few vacancies in the
Social Science Club to be ailed. Applications should be given to Norman
Gold, Arts '29, Phyllis Freeman, Arts
'IS, or Cameron Kirby, Arts '80.
With six players of the last year's
team which reached the Canadian
flnala baok at Varsity, prospects for
another successful year look bright.
In spite of the loss of Tanny Butler,
captain of last year's squad, who has
left for Portland, Hugh Grant, who ts
playing for the New Westminster "Y"
and Russ Robinson, who has graduated, the nucleus of a strong team still
Wally Mayers and Ed. Paulson will
handle the forward positions. They
should keep any pair ot guardo buoy.
Tod McEwen, center, who haa boon
playing tho game all aummor, Is in
floe condition and should have a big
ytar. Arnold "Slim" Henderson will
lead the defenae and the etongbted
whirlwind will be assisted by "Johnny" Straight and Tommy McDonald.
At least two now players will bo needed, hut with fifty of sixty turning out
for practice now, It la aafo to predict
that mew ot Senior A calibre will be
According to Howard Nicholson,
president of the Men's Baaketball
Club. Dr. Jack Pentland will again
bo secured aa coach. Dr. Pentland.
who brought the team laat year trom
fifth place In the Vancouver and District League ln January to the Canadian final at Windsor in May, la
reckoned aa one ot the host basketball coaches in Canada.
This week will see the election of
a captain and, In all probability, the
beginning of morning practice. Until
definite notice, however, all men turning out for basketball will report for
?>raotlce on Tuesdays and Thursdays
rom B to 7 p.m.
Varsity to Acquire
Giant Flag Pole
No student can hive tailed to notice
the big stick reclining In Ita shed
east of the Science Building.
This great log ot Douglas fir li being seasoned prior to Its erection as
a flag-pole, next Dominion Day. When
erected lt wll] take its plaoe among
the four tallest flag-poles in the world,
the other three being at Kew Garden,
London, England, at the Houses of
Parliament, Victoria and at the Court
House, Vancouver. All these poles
are around tbe 200-ft. mark, the tallest
that in London, being 206 feet in
height Tbe new pole will be about
equal to the one at Viotorla, a tew
feet shorter than their rival.
All these poles were grown In British Columbia. Great skill in engineering was required to fell and transport them Intact The University pole
was brought through the streets of
Vancouver during the summer.
Tha Opening of
Our object will be to serve
you with
at Reasonable Prices.
A Trial will convince yet).
Granville Toggery Shop
829 Granville St
Your money's worth or money baok
I'SHn.  II  SuS  I  S
' I IS H'l.iiS   I   IS  I   I   I   I   I     I
Unmistakably New
and Smart for
Varsity Prince
a Navy Churchilla most
suited for the Girl at
School, and made to
wear on every occasion.
$15.95, $19.50, $25.00
Fifty Aggies Already
Although It la difficult to make definite statements at this early date,
everything seems to point to an exceptionally good year for the Aggies.
Present registration shows the number
of students to be about fifty, but liit
minute registrations will probably
swell the list. Although we are comparatively few in numbers, we Intend
to take part In as many activities oa
Most of the runners are back with
us for the next Arts '20 Relay Raoe.
We have lost two of our best men in
Dick Asher and Les Mackay, but wo
have gained Sid Bowman, who ran in
1927, and there is also some very
promising material In tho froohnan
olass. Canadian Rugby will doubtless
be well represented sluoo ton men
have signed up to try for tho team,
and soccer and grass hookey will also
claim Aggie adherents,
Tho membera of last year's lnter-
class debating team are going to try
to keep up the old Aggie standard by
winning baok tho lnter-class Debating
Shield from Arts '81. On the whole
the Aggies are going to be better than
ever tbia year!
for tig four 'Canadian Rugby. First
gams, Saturday, Ootober 8th. Varaity
va. Now Westminster.
Is Comlnft!
' \
Why not receive that
Costume immediately.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE ST.
Opposite Groovenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 8499
Evans & Hastings
"^Better Quality"
AWAY back in the
1 * "Fairview Daya,"
and right up to the
present, E. & H. have
supplied the Student
Body with ^Printinfc,
and have an enviable
reputation for Service.
"See us First"
<Phone, Sey. 189
Twenty-three Dollars
One price only, buys, all the
Style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National
Clothes Shops.
National Clothes
Cot. CamMe aad Hastings Street)
"Satis/aotton Guaranteed"
, ,'Si.s.ni-HMMiisiiii.iMiiini m i isMls*
Betty Cavendish
pance Aamr
tiMti, ClostlMt, AerebiSe sag
830 enmvMe ttroct
Phone, Ssyoiow 8449
■ I I Ii.SiS I I S S >nS Sii.H I  I i|i I i Si I DiSH
noeRsp** f    Rf^|*vt<»
D. S. Bba^h «VSon  :%
Varsity Sendee Station
Phew i Point arty SS
10th and Blahea (Varsity Gate)
ere sow IS full swUg.
Drop ta aad look ever our etas** Ws
have a better seleettee than over.
'"I     I'I       Ml
Badminton Rackets
by our Experts.
George Sparling
Doug. 4131
719 R0B80N
Gbe flew ©rpbeum (Cafe
Wa feature a M00N-DAY IUNCH tor Mc. that Is hard to eeust.
Private Baoojet Room for Parties from 18 Is 125.
\ Zwicker-Nicholson Ltd.   \
Make Our Store Your Down Town Headquarters.
Phone, Sey. 3623 655 Granville Street.


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