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The Ubyssey Sep 28, 1923

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 Issued Weekly  by the Publications Board of the University  of British Columbia
Volume VI.
VANCOUVER, B.C., SEPTEMBER 28th, 1923
Extra Number
Bread Lines
A Thing of
The Past
Cafeteria   Remodeled   to
Speed   up
Service.
No more bread lines—no more hasty
meals—no more rapid retreats from
the cafeteria to 1 lie lecture room! lor
during the summer months great improvements have been going under the
able supervision of Miss Hansford,
who superintends the entire work of
the Cafeteria. To avoid congestion
while returning trays, the side, shelf
has been lengthened. Not only has
the "luncheon room" been kalsomined
and made spotlessly clean, but it now
has curtains and electrical fixtures in
the University colors. As usual the
25 cents lunch will be served from
11.30 to 1.30, and afternoon tea,—when
one may order toasted crumpets,
cakes, jam, from 3 to 5.30. There will
also be cigarettes, candy and glacier
bars in abundance. And for the bene
fit of late risers, it has been rumored
that there is a possibility that there
need be no more breakfastless 9
o'clock lectures.
PRESIDENT KLINCK AND
JACK GRANT WELCOME
ASSEMBLING STUDENTS
President of University and President of
Alma Mater Society Issue Address
to Student Body
U.B.C. Grads
Fire at
Berkeley
in
Miss Jean    Straus   Loses
Belongings.
PRES.   KLINCK'S   ADDRESS.
Dr. L. S. Klinck, president of the
University, on behalf of the faculty
and governing bodies of tlie U. B. C,
wishes to extend a hearty welcome to
the student body as a whole, and to
the first year students in particular.
The growth of the University in
numbers ;uid prestige is due in no
small measure to the interest which
the undergraduate body has always
shown in every phase of the University's activities, according to Dr.
Klinck.
The relations between the faculty
and student body have always been
of a most cordial nature, and the president is confident that equally happy
relations will characterize the year
upon which the College is just entering.
"I heartily congratulate you as students  upon  the opportunity  of obtaining a university education in this province,"    said    President    Klinck, _ in
speaking    of    the    advantages    of'  a
I college    training,   and    added:     "The
terms  are   short;   the   years  are  few.
J Form habits of work, not from a sense
| of duty but, from instinctive pleasure.
; Find out for yourselves when you can
j work   best,   how   long   you   can   work
! continuously with full vigor, and then
j around  these  fixed  points group your
: social  life,  your leisure,  your  amuse-
! ments.
!     "Play   the   games   you   enjoy;    par-
I ticipate  in  the  student activities  you
! like;   make  honest  friends;   lay  up  a
store  of kindly recollections."
Registrations
and Faculty
Appointments
Popular   Grads   and Undergrads
Given  Postions  on
Staff.
JACK    GRANT'S    ADDRESS.
At the beginning of the ninth session of the 1'niversity of British Co
ltimbia it gives me sincere pleasure to
express a message of greeting to fellow-students, and at the same time to
welcome the incoming class of '27.
I feel that at this period in the history of our Alma Mater no more fitting watchword can be found for the
coming session than our own "Tuum
est," and, to understand its special
significance now, we should translate
it into the vernacular: "It's up to
you." Every student should keep this
watchword before him during the present year at least.
The present session should prove
just as important to ourselves and to
our Alma Mater as that of the past
year, even though I am sure we all
agree that last term is sure to go
down as one of the greatest in University history. Perhaps in the coming year we will have no occasion to
pledge ourselves to our Alma Mater
in as outward a manner as last, year
necessitated. With University construction at Point Grey well under
way, it is unlikely that, there will be
need of a campaign, of an organized
effort to place (he University on a sure
road to existence. Its existence is
assured; its future worth and greatness are now of prime importance to
us all.    The future is "Up to you."
We helped build a University of
stone. We must strive now, not only
(Continued  on  Page   2i
Sj
ea
ft
The   recent  fire   at   Berkeley   is   of i
idlal   interest    to   students   of   the |
.versity of British Columbia on ac- i
it of eight Varsity graduates hav-j
'iheir residence there.    These were -
'■} Urquhart,    Arts   '20,   having   a.
Wng    fellowship    in     Chemistry; ;
js"'^larion Wilcox,  Arts  '23,  taking
ijft, jjraduate work in Palaenthology :
,'tfo Jean  Straus,  Arts  '23,  persuing
\9CjL- towards   a   Master's   degree   in
iGpQfeife';      Harry   Cassidy,   Arts   '23;
Les.  Fournier,   Arts   '21;     and   Allan:
Peebles, Arts '21, all having teaching ;
fellowships     in     Economics;      Geoff, j
Coope and Lionel Stevenson, Arts '22, ■
also taking post graduate work. j
According   to  a  letter  received   by :
Miss  Mclnnes  from  Lionel  Stevenson
this week, Miss  Straus  was  the  only
U. B. C. student to lose her belongings :
in the disaster. The campus of Berke-j
ley   College   is   still   piled   high   with
furniture    from    the    various    Frat. \
houses and residences.    The ruins are
being searched in a last effort to sal-]
vage, if possible, some of the valuable j
data  compiled by the  University  fac- !
ulty. |
The sincere sympathy of the Uni- ■
versity of British Columbia is extend-1
ed to that of California. 1
REPORTERS' CONTEST
Reportei's for Tho. Ubyssey will be
chosen again this year by means of
a contest to be held in connection
with tlie first regular issue of the college paper. A meeting will be held
Friday noon in room 7., al which instructions regarding (.lie contest will
be issued and it is hoped that every
freshman, sophomore, junior and
senior, who is inclined towards journalism will be present.
Those in charge of the paper have
stated that all that is required for a
tryout is willingness, ambition and a
fair knowledge of the English language. The contest is not a sham and
those who are judged callable will receive the appoint metns. Women reporters are needed as well as men and
the editorial staff will be pleased to
see them interested as this is the only
student, publication in the college with
the exception of the Annual which is
also handled by the Publications
Board.
Freshmen need have no fear of discrimination in the reporters' contest
when it. is announced that last year a
freshette led those entering the com
petition, [experienced reporters are
wanted as well as beginners and those
doing sport or general stories for the
Vancouver or outside papers are asked
to get in touch with members of the
staff at one".
Several of the students working on
the college paper last year were given
positions on (he editorial staffs of the
local publications this sumirer and
some of these have been admitted to
the B. C. Journalists' Institute which
includes newspaper men and women
lioni the whole province. There is no
school of journalism connected with
l he U. B. C. but the college paper affords an opportunity for practical experience.
Glory must, not be expected in
journalism, according to some of its
leaders, but for an excellent training
(o go along with a degree the work
in connection with a college paper is
desirable. The medium of journalistic
work brings the student into close cooperation with the University life
without which a college course loses
much of its value.
The following re-appointments were
made to the University staff at a
meeting of the Board of Governors
on  Monday,  Sept.  2-t:
Mr. John Henry, M.A. (Cambridge),
as  Assistant  in  Mathematics.-'
.Miss May L. Barclay, M.A. (Brit.
Col.), as Assistant in Mathematics.
Mr. George Walkem, B.Sc. (McGill),.
Special Lecturer in Mechanical Engineering  (Industrial Management).
Mr. S. Northrop, Instructor in
Woodworking, Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Dr. Harold White, Medical Examiner to students.
Mr. Joseph F. Brown, B.A. (Brit.
Col.), and Miss Islay Johnston, B.A.
(Brit. Col.), were appointed Assistants in Mathematics.
The following were appointed Assistants  in  Chemistry:
Mr. Duncan Fraser, B.A.Sc. (Brit
Col.)
Mr. G. A.  Fleming, B.A.   (Brit.  Col.)
Mr.  L.  F. Hailed,  B.A.   (Brit.  Col.)
Mr.  H.  E.   Bramston-Cook.
Mr. Guy Corfield.
Mr. J. L. Huggett.
Madame G. Barry and M. E. E.
Delevault were re-appointed as Assistants in  French.
Registration.
Faculty of Arts and Science—
First   Year 493
Second   Year   181
Third  Year 133
Fourth   Year 102
Total   in   Arts	
Faculty of Applied Science—
First   Year     71
Second   Year  34
Third  Year  27
Fourth   Year  32
909
Total   in
Nursing—
First    Year   ..
Second Year
Third   Year
Fourth Year
Fifth Year ....
Science..
164
Iff
5-
5
i
5
Total in Nursing	
Faculty  of  Agriculture—
First   Year  15
Second   Year  ]0
Third  Year  19
Fourth   Year      n
29
Total in Agriculture
Graduates—
Arts and Science 	
Applied  Science   	
Agriculture   	
55
10
1
1
Total
12
.1169
Public   Health   Nursing  6
Teachers' Training Course 54 r<4'
"«T ^'Tp^psra^SPTj?-''' ■•''■■ jj" ™fi;!^,!'f ^S((ri>;)V,-nr^-:--\r-«^
THE      UBYSSEY
Sept. 27th, 1923
Hasn't
Flunked Yet!
WHETHER it is a thesis that
has to be ready the next day—
or a steady job on lecture notes—•
Corona never flunks.
Getting things done is the really
big  result of  using Corona.
In college, school or office the
papers that come in on time,
neatly Coronatyped, get the
highest  grades.
You can't evade that truth
without sticking your head in the
sand.
Phone or Call for a
Demonstration
Price  Complete, $69.00
Graham Hirst Company
Sole Agents for B. C.
312   PENDER  ST.   W.
Sey. 8194 Vancouver, B. C.
The    VARSITY    SHOP
Our  Showing
of
Fashion Craft
SUITS and TOP COATS
for Fall
is   really   worthy   of  your
attention.
Prices:     $24.50   and   up
Thos. Foster & Co.
514   Granville  St.
One Store Only
The Palm Garden
Fruit, Confectionery
Ice Cream  and
Tobacco
Hot Lunches Served,
Also Afternoon Tea
Phone Fair. 377
Cor. 10th and Heather St.
(Member  Pacific   Inter-Collegiate   Press
Association)
Issued every Thursday by the Publications
Board of tlie University of British Columbia.
Extra   mural   subscriptions,   $2.00   per   session.
For advertising rates apply
Advertising   Manager.
EDXTOBIAX.   STAFF.
Editor-in-Chief    A.   L.   Wheeler
Associate Editors  C. H. Dowling
Miss Jean Faulkner
Miss Grace Smith
Feature   Editor   	
Literary Editor  Miss Lucy Ingram
Exchange Editor Miss Helen MacGill
Sporting Editor  J. Cowx
Chief  Reporter  K.  A. Schell
BUSINESS  STAFF.
Business Manager  T. J. Keenan
Assistant Business Manager..
W. H. Sparks
Circulation  Manager  T.  J.  Brand
EDITORIAL   WELCOME.
This special early issue of The
Ubyssey enables us to join the chorus
of welcome which greets the students
at this time. We are a little late It
is true, but we hope our greetings will
be none the less acceptable. It is
especially to those entering the University for the first time that we extend a hearty welcome, and we also
take the liberty of addressing to them
a few words of advice and warning.
Remember that you are individual
members of the student body and as
such have a place to fill in the various
activities, academic and otherwise,
that comprise the University proper.
From your ranks will be recruited the
future leaders of student life; your
Alma Mater needs your ideas, enthusiasm, and ideals; but you must
take the first step,—you must begin
now to participate in the form of activity to which you are adapted. Associate yourself with any organization
that interests you by attending the
meetings of that society. Don't wait
to be asked. Watch the notice boards
for notices of meetings that concern
you, and attend the first meeting.
And now a word of warning. Remember that however absorbing student activities may be, and however
necessary if one is to get the highest
returns for time spent at college, your
studies must come first. Don't let the
secondary part of your University
work eclipse the primary and more
important part. In short, don't be a
Christmas graduate.
is to be a representative organ. Many
of our best literary contributors have
left us to pursue their studies elsewhere, and their place must be taken
by others; the Business Staff has been
re-organized and men are needed to
work with the Business Manager and
his assistants; on another page notice
is given of a contest to be held immediately by which we expect to oh-
tain a number of reporters; and we
ask that as many students as possible
co-operate with the Publications Board
along these three lines. We do not
expect trained men and women, nor
geniuses, if you are willing to try,
that is qualification enough. Remember that The Ubyssey can have no
true success, nor can it fulfil the assurances inherent in its very name if
it is the product merely of the Editorial and Business Staffs of the Publications Board.
COUNCIL MEMBER
IN HOSPITAL.
Doris Shorney, President of Women's Athletics, is in the isolation hospital suffering from scarlet fever.
During the summer months she has
been supervising the children at the
Kitsilano playground, the youngsters
under her care winning high honors
in the sports held recently in connection with the playground training.
Her classmates and fellow-members on
the Council unite with the members of
The Ubyssey staff in wishing Doris the
speediest possible recovery.
LIBRARY   DONATION.
The University Is indebted to the
members of Arts '26 for supplying a
long-felt need In the library. At the
close of last session a voluntary gift
of sixty dollars was made to the University by this class, Dr. Sedgewick
and Prof. Soward being in charge of
its expenditure. As a result there are
now on the library shelves forty of the
best books of modern fiction.
NECESSITY OF CO-OPERATION.
As we begin another year of publication we naturally wonder if the
coming session will be one of success
for The Ubyssey. This depends In a
large measure upon the support given
to us by the student body,—support
rendered chiefly in two ways: first, a
spirit of good-will toward the j>aper,
and second, co-operation of a more active, definite nature. The good-will
and indulgence of all is requested for
the early part of the year in particular, as the task of organization has
been an exceptionally difficult one.
This friendly attitude will effect a considerable lightening of our task, but
more than this is required If the paper
JACK GRANT'S MESSAGE.
(Continued from Page 1)
to preserve glorious traditions of the
past, but even to establish still greater ones, so that the cold stonework at
Point Grey, in years to come, may be
mellowed by the spirit of a great and
real University.
"It's up to you" to see that the traditions of the past year are not forgotten. The lessons of solidarity, of
unity within the student body, some
sense of what our collective will can
accomplish, a vivid recollection of the
college spirit of the campaign—all
must be preserved.
The spirit of clean sportsmanship
on the athletic field, the achievements
of our debaters, and, perhaps most
important of all, the already fully established tradition of scholarship
must be maintained. Great traditions
are behind us, still greater ones are
before us. They cannot be established except by a serious and thoughtful
application to the problems within the
University. Such must be our course
this year.    "It's up to you."
Gauntlet
Gloves
Are Correct for Fall;
These   Particular)!)
Women's Capeskin Gauntlets of
medium weight, fitted with wrist
strap and dome, in soft tan shades
and brown. Special at $2.50 a
pair.
Women's Fine Quality Capeskin
Gauntlets, with novelty turnback
cuff, in brown, beaver and grey,
at $8.75  pair.
Women's Trefousse French Kid
Gauntlets, with novelty cuff.
Shown in brown, beaver and grey
shades,   at   $3.95.
-Drysdale's   Glove   Shopr
First   Floor
Overcoat Time > &
We   never   had   such   a
wonderful    assortment   of
GOOD OVERCOATS
at such  reasonable prices.
We'll  be  glad  to  show
you.
Turpin Bros. Ltd.
MEN'S  OUTFITTERS
629 Granville St.
QUALITY
PRINTING
Invitations • ••--
Dance Programmes
Announcements    .   £?;
*v -
Printing for ail    ' ^
■;*'
the Social Functions
of  the
School
Term.
Th.
Sun Publishing Co.,
Limited
Printing Department
137   PENDER    STREE\ WEST
J Jj™^U^^IflBV"lMP"JU'V»1WII»"|"|jHP«l
rw^v
Sbpt. 27th, 1923
THE     UBYSSEY
MUCK-AMUCK
HB=
NEW   SILK   KNIT
ENGLISH JUMPERS
4.98 to 12.95
They are distinctive in
style and quality, besides
being more than reasonable in price. Our color
range gives you a wide
choice in solid colors, as
well as in the popular two-
tone effect, with plain
round neck or neat novelty
collar. Priced from $4.98
to    $12.95
David Spencer
Ltd.
CLARK & STUART
Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Commercial
Stationery
□
We Specialize in
Students'   Loose   Leaf   Books
and Refiills.
Drawing- Sets.
Slide  Rules.
Drawing Boards.
Fountain Pens
Propelling  Pencils.
□
550 Seymour St.        Vancouver
Tel. Sey. 3000
POLICY: Fair
WEATHER: Fair to Middling
The Bunk
(A Muckitorial)
And so, after several months' absence, each and every one of us has
returned to lend his bulk to the mighty
throngs that cram the dim aisles of
our beloved University. And so, dear
readers, it has come about that even
Mr. Muck has returned to these haunts
of learning. It has been with a tender heart that he has greeted all those
old associates who labored so diligently with him on the Muck-a-Muck staff
last year. Then, too, dear readers, it
is with tears in his eyes that Mr. Muck
picks up again his trusty old quill
and settles back to the old task of
slinging mud. Kind friends, his evocation during the summer has finely fitted him for that. He worked in a
gravel quarry. On Saturday afternoons he went to the horse-races and
lost the money he made in the gravel
quarry, so you see, Mr. Muck's horseplay too, will be of the very finest
variety. Indeed you may rest assured that, as a result of his summer studies the humour on this page will be
a well-balanced combination of the
two aforesaid arts.
And now, dear readers, Mr. Muck is
going to give you his candid opinion
on something that is none of his business.    Just think.    But first let him
explain. We will suppose that you
have heard about the new Editorial
Board (so new in fact that the shine
isn't worn off), new Editor-in-Chief,
Associate Editors and all the rest of
them. In two words, they're "The
Bunk." Why are they "the bunk"?
Just look at this Bullrush Freshman
edition and disdain to make the query.
And now having criticised, Mr. Muck
will suggest a plan, which, if followed
in the future, will make this publication one of the finest college papers
on the continent. Just look about you
at this moment and notice with what
long serious faces the people about
you are perusing the contents of the
Muck-a-Muck page. Now, look again,
and see with what hilarious laughter
others are devouring the more serious parts of the paper. Here is the
plan. Mr. Muck will manufacture his
humorous material and place it in the
Editorial and News Columns; and the
new Editorial Staff will do it's damndest and put it in the Muck-a-Muck
columns. Result—everything that a
College paper should be.
M. MUCK,
Editor of "Muck-a-Muck."
SATANIC SALLIES
Hello, there—er-er-er, glad to see
you back again.
By the dust on their books you
shall know them.
^—m     ft—    ^r~*    .
"Woman, you make me see red,"
said the youth as he gazed at her
cheeks and lips.
Just the other day one of the guests
at Oakala, a studious fellow, told us
that the longest sentence he ever
heard   was  "Imprisonment  fOr  life."
Somewhere in our college perambulations we have heard that one reason
why a ship is called a "she" is because
it requires so much painting.
A DIRGE
(1923-24)
Broke, broke, broke,
Flat on the rocks, am I,
With tender thoughts of the cash I've
spent,
Now that I'm high and dry.
Ah, well for the lad with a job
As he labors, doing well,
Ah, well for the lad with the tin
That he takes his queen to the Belle.
And the college world rolls on,
With never a thought for me,
While  I  comfort    myself    with    the
thought
Of the sport I'd like to be.
Broke, broke, broke,
Elephant stepped on my purse,
But I comfort myself with the thought,
That I can't be any worse.
—Ex.
EACH  WEEK
Wednesday   Night
Mat. and Night
ORPHCUH \ CIRCUIT VAUDEVILLE
Thurs
Fri.
Sat.
Mat. and Night
Mat. and Night
A  SUPER  TRIPLE  HEADLINE  BILL THIS  WEEK
"NONETTE"
Singing   Violiniste
Billy
ARLINGTON
"Mistakes  Will Happen*'
AL.   HERMAN ==|
The  Black  Laugh        3S
THOMAS E. SHEA, in
DRAMATIC   FLASHES   FROM   GREAT
PLAYS
WILLIE
SCHENK   CO.    |
RUSSELL
CARR         |
HARRY
MOORE
ATTRACTIVE
PICTURES!
CONCERT
ORCHESTRA!
POPULAR
PRICES
MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, OCT.  1, 2, 3
Dempsey-Firpo Fight Picture
See this Thrilling Battle in  "Slow Motion"  Pictures.    3,000 feet and a thrill i
for every  foot.
POPULAR PRICES
A New  Stock of
STUDENTS'
Loose Leaf
SUPPLIES
has just arrived.    Prices moderate
You   are  invited   to   come  in  and
see our new store.
MURPHY & CHAPMAN
LIMITED
STATIONERS, PRINTERS
569   SEYMOUR   ST.
Sev. 718
rAt J. 2V. Harvey's Clothing Stores '
Fellows!
IF YOU NEED SUITS
or Overcoats, we can save you
money  just   now.
We have put one hundred Suits,
mostly sizes 35 to 38, in our bargain  basement to  sell
$10.00 OFF REGULAR PRICES
NEW OVERCOATS
at $15, $19.50, $25 and
$29.50
Remember our new address—
J. N Harvey, Ltd.
417   HASTINGS  ST.  W.
_    Look for Big Red Arrow Sign   j
rENUS
PENCILS
&UrgmtseUmg Qsi*
*CH)R the student or prot, the
■»- superb VENUS out-rivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees—3 copying.
American Lead
Pencil Co.
220 Fifth Are.
Nor York
Write for
booklet oo
VIOTJB Pencils and
VSNOB EVBBPOOmD
Mechanical Pencils
j&—. 'Jafc.«:■,.',. j..    Xshni^'
^:^Mti£Mt^^^%>i£.^.,:,, f.^rt-HitP,,,
THE     UBYSSEY
Sbpt. 27th, 1923
Wear a
Mann's shirt
Tailored from
he Highest Grades
of
English Shirtings
$2.25 to $9.00
'   |M
Mann's Men's Wear
SHOPS
411-474 Granville St.
i«i-i«»*H«*l<,l»*"*"i
DISTINCTIVE   STATIONERY
is a thing that everyone should aim to nave.
We    have    many    different    designs    for
Monograms,   Fraternity   and   Crest"    Dies.
You   may   be   sure   of   satisfaction   when
dealing with  the  store of GOOD  TASTE.
□
J. W. Gehrke Co., Ltd.
651   SEYMOUR   ST.
VANCOUVER,   B.  C.
Get a
VARSITY PENANT
For the
FOOTBALL MATCHES
We have them in stock
SHAW &MCGILL, LTD.
SPORTING GOODS
658 Robson St.
Service Bldg., 4 Doors East of
Granville St.
■Dancing-
Sport News
(By the Sporting Editor).
Last season Varsity finished with
a fine array of trophies to its credit,
notably the Mainland Cup, emblematic
of the Mainland Soccer Championship,
and the McKechnie Cup, the goal of
rugger enthusiasts of the Pacific
Coast. This year we are going to do
better still, and you can yourself judge
our chances from the tabulated list
below. But—a word of warning first.
In the past our soccer and intermediate rugby games have had practically
no encouragement at all as regards
the support of the Varsity student (at
the games.) If Arts '27 will turn out
in a body to the soccer games at Con
Jones' park on Saturday, between Varsity and North Vancouver Elks, they
will set an example and prove that
they possess the real Varsity spirit.
The following short notes will suffice
to show our position this season:
Soccer.
Soccer is going to boom this season. If you know anything of last
year's team, read the following list of
names and then figure out what a
wonderful opportunity we have. The
probable line-up is: Mosher, Crute,
Baker, Buckley, Phillips, Jackson, Ternan, Deans, Lundie, Emery and Wilkinson. Ternan and Wilkinson will
not be on hand for the first game.
Our second team is still in the process of making, and at the present
time there is very little data on it.
Will all Freshmen who are interested
in soccer and have played before,
please send their names in to the
Sporting Editor of this paper.
Rugby.
The members of last year's McKechnie Cup squad have been widely
scattered. Amongst those listed as
"missing" are Greig, Hodson, McVittie,
Cameron, Scott, Penwill and Purdy.
Members of the Miller Cup squad
will fill these vacancies. Our
strong competitor, however, the
"Rep" has suffered many serious
losses, a few being Stewart, Marshall
and Lord. Our chances are not as
good in this series as last year, but in
the Miller Cup and intermediate series
should be better than ever. Will
Freshmen who have played rugby,
either see the editor at this office or
W. McKee.
Basketball.
The outlook for this branch of
sport is very good. There is enough
good basketball players in the Freshman year to fill two or even three intermediate teams. A Senior A and
Senior B team will again be entered
this year.
Track.
The Students' Council at their meeting Tuesday afternoon, gave their consent to the proposal put forward by
the Men's Athletic, that four track
stars be sent from this University to
compete at the Western Collegiate
Athletic meet, to be held at Saskatoon,
Sask., on October 13. The eliminations
will be held shortly, the representative
being not yet chosen.
Literary Corner
ESSE    EST    PERCIPI.
Ghost-branches on the moonlit swards,
Rose petals on the lawn;
And sunset down remembered roads
And silver skies at dawn.
I
When we have seen the light recede,
Have sickened with the pain
Of  concepts,  suddenly unkeyed,
Shrivelling  in  the   brain.
This  hoarded  loveliness  we hold
Shall wither in the dark,
As shadows of a taper's gold
Close in upon the spark.
—G, B.
Alexander Dancing Academy
Wednesday and Saturday Evenings
Our   new   Aug mented   Orchestra   playing   14
instruments features all the latest dance hits.
804 Hornby St., Opposite Court House ■
LITERARY NOTES
The purpose of the Literary Corner
is to draw out undiscovered literary
talent among the students. It seeks
to encourage those undergraduates
who write either prose or verse. Each
week one contribution appears in this
column. All contributions should be
addressed to the Literary Editor,
"Ubyssey."
COUNCIL NOTES
All students are requested to read
the minutes of the Students' Council
meetings which will be posted regularly on the notice boards. The Ubyssey will publish each week certain
items of common interest, but this
will not furnish sufficient information for those interested in the student government of the University.
The first meeting was held on Tuesday, September 25, at 2.30 p.m.
Miss Betty Somerset was appointed
Vice-president of the Alma Mater.
The first Alma Mater meeting will
be held at noon on Tuesday, October 2.
WOMEN'S    UNDERGRAD.
Juniors and Seniors who wish any
particular freshettes assigned to them
are asked to hand in their own names
and those of the freshettes to the secretary, Miss Lucy Ingram, before Friday, September 28. Each prefect will
be assigned three freshettes. Prefects
will please get in touch with their
freshettes before the Prefect Tea.
which will be held in the Auditorium
on October 6, from 3 to 6.
EXTRA!     EXTRA!
This is a special four-page edition of
The Ubyssey. The first regular issue
for the 1923-24 session will be published next Thursday, and will be the
usual eight page paper as printed last
year by the Publications Board. Considerable difficulty has been experienced in arranging for a rushed extra
and a four page sheet was all that
could be prepared in the limited space
of time since the college opened.    '
Chocolates
Home-made
Candy
Ice   Cream  and
all  Fountain
Drinks
(A f ternoon
Teas)
We    will    be
pleased  to  give
peeial rates for
>rivate   parties,
peeial    classes,
etc.
Bruce's
Overcoats
are good overcoats—the
styles are snappy — the
prices are low—and we're
always pleased to show
them.
$25.00
C. D. BRUCE
Limited
Cor.  Homer and Hastings
Sports Stuff
Most of the uniforms
and equipment you see in
the different varsity athletic fields are from Lisle
Fraser's.
The way the men look
in their suits shows you the
care that is taken to get
proper lines as well as
quality.
You can always talk to
Fraser about equipment
for any game.
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods Dealer
1020 Granville St.
EVANS & HASTINGS
Better Quality
PRINTERS
We make a specialty of:
College Annuals
Magazines
Ball Programmes
Etc., Etc.
Students would do well to give
us a call before going elsewhere
578 Seymour St.
PHONE SEY. 189
LIONEL WARD & COMPANY.  LTD.
PRINTERS, 318  HOMER ST., VANCOUVER,  B. C.

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