UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 1, 1929

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124365.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124365-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124365-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124365-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124365-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124365-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124365-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

" *" r^iUfVitj^ "«-t
A     f       %4
fi"   :■   ■.'■■    ;Ulj,l
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
The presldsnts or representatives
if major clubs on the campus were
introduced to the freshmen at a meet-
g In the Auditorium, Friday noon.
r. Rrasier, president of the Literary
rod Debating Society presided. A brief
scriptlon of their alms and work,
id instructions  for Joining  these
tubs were given In turn by the Var-
ty Christian Union, the S.C.M. and
e Musical Sooiety.
Mr. Brio North was the first speaker
the meeting, his aim being to in*
tftt the Freshmen that the supply
scull-caps Is. to be renewed, it is
pod, next Thursday or Friday; and
1 Freshmen will be expected to com-
|y with the regulations Imposed by
« Initiation Committee. Mr, North
if erred to the Big Brother movement,
.plaining that tns idea is to give
ial help to the new students by in*
Mluoing them to student activities,
d acquainting thein with the regulations regarding them.    ,
/■ IS closing, he announced that a
meeting will be held in the Auditorium
»n Monday noon, especially for the
discussion ot this year's Initiation pro-
The Player's Club was represented
t its president, Miss Betty fluoklsn<*-
ho announced that the try-outs will
» held October 9th and 10th, and in-
fitted all wbo were Interested to sub-
It ifcelr names to her as soon as pps-
* Mr. Sparks of the Musical Society
...SS next called upon, He referred to
a change of policy to be put into practise this coming year with regard to
ike weekly recitals and the spring
Concert. The latter, it is expected, will
consist of a light operetta, while the
weekly hour of music will allow for
|he presentation of other and more
varied selections, A suggestion, that
fan entrance fee bs charged to those
Wishing to loin the Society, Is being
wnsldered. Mr. Sparks gave next
Thursday noon as the date of the first
weekly concert to be held In the Audi-
Mr, Burner succeeded Mr. Sparks on
a platform and briefly mentioned
e alma of the S.C.M. and the value
of such an organisation to the individual. "The S.C.M.," he said, " is content to provide the machinery which
enables us to come together and die-
cuss those problems in which we are
all interested."
Mr. Barner's remarks were followed
by those of the representative of the
Vavsity Christian Union. Hla comprehensive outline of his club's aim was
unfortunately cut short by tha advent
of two dishevelled Freshmen, only
partially clad who, for some Indiscretion, had been seized on by admoni-
(Continued on Page 3)  •
No, S
Good Program
Is Announced
Opening this season's musicals, ths
University Musical Society will present, next Thursday, a recital ot ox*
.optional Interest. The soltpsts on ths
programme will be: Kathleen Baird,
soprano; Oeorge Holland, piano* as
cordlanlst; Mary Frances MacDonald,
pianist and Vernon van Sickle, violinist, Kathleen Baird has been an ardent supporter of the Society for
some time and is well-known aa a
singer lu Vancouver. George Holland,
who Joined the Society last year Is f
talented performer while Frances
Macdonald, also a member of the So*
ciety, needs no introduction as one of
the ablest pianists in Vanoouver. The
detailed programme, which has not
yet been announced, will be posted on
tbe board and on Thursday distributed amongst the audience.
It haa been announced by Mr. 0,
Haydn Williams, musical . director,
that, as a change to last year's arrangement, the Society Will be divld-
SI Into separate departments of a
en's Glee Club and Women's Glee
Club. Bach group will follow a definite
program o{ Classical and; Modern rnus*
io to be presented later In the year,
In addition, stated the director, any
classes or individual troupe in ths
University wishing to present a musl*
cale may consult either him or the
President, and arrangements for Its
production will be made.
Course hi Mystery Stories
kitroduced In Calrfomia
BERKELEY, Sept. 29. -- Sherlock
Holmos the Investigator will be investigated, with the announcement of
the University ot California Extension
Division of the opening of a class in
San Frauclnco next week In "The Development and Technique of the Mystery Story." The course will be given
under the direction of Virgil Mark-
ham, writer of mystery thrillers, and
It will be the first time such a course
Of Instruction has ever been given
Markham, whose latest novel, "The
Black Door," will soon be published
in London and later In the United
States, has had to perform much research work tn obtaining the entire
history of the mystery story. Beginning with the Eitsabethan period h.
will show how the horror story so
prevalent in that era spread out and
took root Into the various forms of
mystery stories that are now so common.
As a special feature of the course,
the author has gathered together a
Complete library of mystery Action
Which will be made available tn all
Students. After the Instruction is well
Slider way, Markham plans to take an
flea of his students and .how how a
Complex mystery novel plot Is worked
gut and how a story Is constructed
ground It.
1 Markham's next novel will have It.
-sj+Mwa hi San Prenetaee and the Sul-
eun hills, he revealed.
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. — The
well' worn Shakespearean phraoe of
"He that hath no music In his soul is
neither beast nor man," will be carried
a step further by the University of
California Extension Division with the
announcement that a course embracing the art of how to listen to music
will be Inaugurated,
The radio has opened up an unlimited field for every type of music,
and so much so that the present generation has not yet learned to discriminate between the good and the
bad, there being an overabundance of
the latter. The lecturer will Illustrate
her talks on how to discriminate between the different types of music,
by using her own library of recordings which she has collected.
The recont centenary of Schubert's
death haa caused a widespread revival
of his work In Europe, und an increased Interest In music In this country.
The course Is titled the Appreciation of Music and ls directly concerned with the romantic composers,
taking into consideration the characteristics of the different composers,
beginning with Schubert. The general
types of ancient music, early Christian music, contrapuntal schools and
secular music will also be discussed.
New Batch of ScrihMs
Is Accepted on Ubyssey
The following have been tak*m on
the reportorlal staff of the "Ubyssey"
and are required to get ln touch with
the News Manager, H. Koshevoy, Immediately.
M. S. Freeman, Janet Hughes, J. W.
Lee, Mollte Jordan, M. Jeuktnaon, Art
McKenzie, Dorothea Lund.il, V. J.
Southey, Jean McDlarmid, Frances
Lucas, Margaret Clarke and Eric Hus-
Those who tried out and whose
names do not appear above may try
again on reporting to the Editor-in-
Henceforth no reports banded In
by other than the regular reporters
of the Ubyssey will be accepted un*
less written In the correct form. Editorial comments will be deleted. The
dead line is 10 a.m., Mondays and
Application for membership In tho
University Players' Clnb will nbt he
accepted after 5 p.m. today.
BERKELEY. Sept. 29. — To know
Russia or to study the Russian revolution, one should be familiar with Russian poetry, says Prof. 0. Z. Patrick,
associate professor of Russian at the
University of California. His most recent book, Popular Poetry In Soviet
Russia, 1b Just off the University Press
at Berkeley. This volume deals with
the development of peasant poetry,
the attitude of peasant and proletarian poets aud similar subjects, and
gives many selected poems and biographical notes of authors.
"This book," says the author, "attempts to reveal the new spirit of tlie
Russian peasantry and the Russian
city proletariat through the medium
of their post-revolutionary poetry. The
hundreds of volumes that have been
published since 1917 in this country
aud lu England with the aim of interpreting Russia have said little
about the literary production of the
last decade. Yet literature, and above
all poetry, which ii the soul of literature, le the best means of penetrating
Into the spul of a people.
''Of art, In the conventional sense
of the world, there ls not much ln the
Russian popular poetry. The reader
will find in the verses of both peasants and proletarians much of the
crudenoss belonging to writers who
lack culture and refinement. Everyone
who wishes to know Russia as a
whole, or to study the different phases
of the Russian revolution, should be
familiar with Russian poetry. No other
texts written In Russia or outside
Russia will give ao perfeot an Insight
into the mind of the Russian masses,
into the emotional background of the
Russian Revolution, as the peasant
and proletarian poetry.'
Initiation Program
Outlined to Frosh
Eric North, Junior Member, opened
a meeting of the Frosh in the Auditorium, at 12.30 Monday, and explained
the rules and requirements for the
D. Pollock announcd that the Freshman class was expected to rally nt
8 a. m. on Saturday, October 5, ln the
Auditorium where there will be a
short sermon. They will then adjourn
to the cairn for the ceremony, after
which a breakfast will be served lu
the cafeteria to the whole  class,
A bonfire committee wus selected,
to he responsible for the erection cl
a thirty by thirty, and at least twenty
foot high bon-flre—the higher the better. A committee waB selected for the
Pep meeting which Is to be staged by
the Frosh on Friday.
The meeting then adjourned amid a
riot when the "Freshies" turned Arts
'32 out of the balcony, with the resultant casualties of a broken bannister, drenchod freshmen, und torn
. H. Koshevoy, Arts '31, has been appointed News Manager of tho "Ubyssey" ln place of Temple Keeling, who
has resigned through lack of time.
Mr. Koshevoy haa had two year's experience on the Publications Board,
last year holding the position of Feature Editor. AU reporters on the Ubyssey are asked to get In touch with
the News Manager before the end of
the week.
Coming Events
Arts '30 Clasa  Wetting, Arts
100 st 12.10.
Women's   Undergraduate   Society meeting. Arts 100.
Freshmen's Smoker.
Freshette*     Kiddleo'    Party,
University    Qymnaslum,    7
Froah Reoentlon.
Chemistry Club
Hears Speaker
Of Eminence
The History of Chemistry was the
subject of an address by Dr. B. 8.
Hopkins, head ot the Department of
Inorganic Chemistry at the University
of Illinois,, delivered before a meeting of the Chemistry Society In Sc.
300 on Friday.
Dr. Hopkins, who haa Just completed a short visit to the city, became
famous two years ago as the discoverer of Illinium, known as "element
He was Introduced to the meeting
by Dr. J. Allen Harris, U.B.O. profes*
sor of chemistry, who worked under
Dr. Hopkins at the U. of Illinois and
assisted Iii the discovery of Illinium.
The speaker sketched the origin
and development of the science of
chemistry from tho earliest times to
the present day, and described It as
at once the oldest and newest of the
sciences. He discussed the works di
the alchemists and the transformation of their theories Into the modern
scientific Chemistry. Passing to mod*
ern times, he emphasised the importance of this branch of science and
showed the many opportunities lt offers to students of chemistry.
.#r|dey'|open meeting was the first
of a series of similar gatherings arranged by the U.B.C Chemistry Society. Eminent speakers will be engaged and all those interested are
Invited to attend.
1. Comtacncinir on tvafnelfe^ Oc-
tober 2nd, 1029, and continuing every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday evening until finished, Dr, Harold White
and Dr. Monica Saunders will conduct physical medical examinations
of all the First Year University students, and of some of the higher
2. These Physical Medical Examinations will be conducted in rooms provided at the Vancouver General Hospital, 12th Avenue West (3rd door
west of Heather Street). Students will
please watch this University Health
Service Board for the dates under
which their names may be listed for
this examination.
3. As soon at listed for the Physical Medical Examination, students will
at once report at the University
Health Service, 306 Auditorium Build-
in1;, I'.H.C.. In order to receive their
Medical Curds, etc.
4. All students of the University
falling to present themselves for a
medical examination at the time and
place designated by the University
Health Service, shall be notified to
the University Health Committee.
The following names have been on
the Notice Board since September 26.
These students have failed to report
to the University Health Service.
Women: Abbott, Ruth Estella; Agnew, Eleanor Rosa; Anderson, Fre-
deua Louise; Andruss, Catterlna;
Archer, Mary Venerene; Arm.trong,
Kathleen; Arthur, Isabelle Eleanor;
Atkinson, Belva Gene; Ballley, Margaret C.; Bain, Margaret; Bardsley,
Mary Eileen; Barker, Elsie Beth; Bell,
Jessica Agne.; Benedict, Verda Lucille; Berrldge, Eileen Margaret;
Black, Jean Miller; Boe, Phyllis Elizabeth; Bossy, Audrey Louise F.;
Boulton, May Storey; Bowden, Mary
Elisabeth; Bregger, Florence; Buech,
Elizabeth, Jane; Buckham, Jean
Crelghton; Burd, Marion; Burditt,
Mary; Burltt, Flora; Campbell, Jean;
Campbell, Marjorie Eva.
Men: Allen, Alfred R.; Alben,
Frank; Arkley, Robert; Armltage,
Thomas Harvey; Ashby, John; Atkinson, Kenneth William; Auld Wilfred Hugh; Aylwln, Chas, Horace;
Barbaree, Errol James; Barr, William
George Alexander; Buckley, Frank
Norman; Beddall, John Ivor Murdoch;
Bennett, Robert; Blckerton, Jake
Mayson; Birmingham, William Henry;
(Continued on Page 2)
Freshmen, Sophomores and ethers
In any way oonnseted with the die-
order whioh took plate ea Monday
noon In the Auditorium ore required
by Counoil to hand In their namse te
Students' Council Immediately.
8f interest to both old and new
porters of Canadian, football is
Ss forward pass, whioh made its
w in this province last Saturday.
Owing le tne far-reaching dlso	
aad modification with which "
novation has, been treated, It i
suggested that some clarify.nL
oa this subjeot would be welcom
"At this juncture a few high ll
of the ilame mightjnUI toe
soring studies by en laea_J.i
porter,,      • . i   ,    >
To, ,tte wvtee perhaps
slon li allowed three
vance ten yawls. IfeUl _   .
automatically mes)«ji m
team, This makes .WgJcaTi    ,
pasted practice otiMwoVtbe
aWn when it is Men Wat an i
gate ,gs4n •et tea yards is improbal
thuridVaucIng the tart the
possible into enemy territory,,
duty of tne wing tnen to sto
celv.r of tUgVewJP'ftft
When m bait oes%;^A4vatwe
the possession of a W^r.Tt i* fta^sS
out of Play, or ^ME^ifeUssesV
sing team tb*n .eoft-flHMtflQnlr m-
ries of three downs.?> 'Si      * "
Interference Is legal In a sons i$#e
yards ahead of the point .Where the
ball was put Into play, This lntarfer*
once is the work ot the Mpe
normally consist* $4t*Wflftk.., .
can open a hole through the den
or clear the field for action around
either end. It ls up to the defending
team to decide with whioh type of
play, or formation, they will have to
contend. The quarterback-tactician of
the team decides on the strategy to
be employed and informs the other
players of this by a code ot signals.
"Offside" and "Onside" rulings are
practically the same as in the English
or American codes.
The ball cannot be passed forward
unless the thrower is at least five
yards behind the line of scrimmage,
This pass may be completed by any
of five designated men, usually the
ends and three backfleld men. Owing
to the necessity of protecting the
thrower, it is seldom that more than
two men can be spared. If the pass is
not completed it is treated as a kick.
Due to this it has been decided that
n forward pass can be attempted only
on the flrst or second downs. Also tho
(Continuod on Page 4)
Can We Trade In Our Little
Brothers tor Little Sisters!
"And whose little brother are you?"
asks tho five-foot Senlgr of the 200-
pound Freshman, as he conscientiously searches for the protege that Fate,
through the medium of the Student's
Council haa delivered into his care.
Following the example of the coeds, the senior men of the U.B.C. have
Inaugurated a scheme of wholesale
adoption and are endeavoring to get
used to the process ot taking a more
or less Innocent Freshman under their
respective wings.
Counsel and protection are the chief
duties of the new Big Brothers, while
tne Freshmen are expected, If not by
Council at least by their new foster-
brothers, to repay fond care with
cheerful obedience in running littlo
errands and lending cigarettes.
That the Big Brother Movement is
regarded seriously as a matter of
vital interest ts proved by the crowds
that mill dally before the Lower Common Room notice board where Is displayed a list of the gifts that a malevolent providence has bestowed upon the Seniors.
But their can be too much of a
good thing, as certain indignant Seniors have found when they discovered
that a too Indulgent Council had singled them out for a double blessing
and provided them with four small
lads to chaperon.
Wordsworth must have had some
sucb system In mind when he wrote:
"A child more than any other gift
That earth can offer to declining man
Brings hope with It and forward- looking thoughts." pjry];!Wr"
Uf? Wtymt g
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued  every Tuesday and Friday by the  Student Publications  Board  of  the
University of British Columbia, West Point Qrey,
Phone. Point Orey 1484
Mali Subscriptions rate: |3 per year. Advertising rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Roderick A. Pilklnfton
editorial staff
Senior Bdltors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Associate Bdltors: Bessie Robertson, Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham
_ and Malcolm Pretty __   ,   „
ilstant Bdltors: Edgar Brown, N. Musaallemjmd Doris Barton
" (Koshevoy Literary Bdltor■: Ronald Or.	
I Uemsworth Exchange Bdltor: Marjorie McKay
_.   .     Assistant Bdltors: Edgar I
Feature Ml tor: Hunts Koshevoy
Siwrtldltor: FredUemswortt
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager: H.Koshevo;
, Rat
Advertising Managor: John
_umi1.lt, vi j, Southey, Jean McDIarmld, Franoys I
Clarke, Brie Husklns, M. F. MoOrcgor, 1). Davidson.
Business Staff
'oa . ."" .   JCIfeu'
Manager: Byron Edwards
..... j» . .   A     dlroulatlon Mi
uslness Assistant; Oordon Bennett
'anagert William Lawson
Senlori Phyllis Freeman        Assoclntes: B«asl» Robertson, Barbara Anhby
Assistant: Kdgar Brown
Editor of Ubyssey,
Sir: *
The disorder which occurred ln the
auditorium and lobby on Monday noon
ls directly contrary to the code of
the Honor System which is at present
the only means ot discipline used by
the Alina Mater Society. Each man
aUd woman is expected, under our
code to use bis or her influence toward keeping order and the protection of our buildings.
We are expecting that all those taking part In the disorder ln an active
way will be compelled by the sense
of honour, (with which we credit
them unUl the contrary ls proved) to
hand in their names to Students'
Council office at once.
Pres. A.M.B.
rai. MLiev
It Is not the Ubyssey's policy to lay down hero a rigid program snd policy, but merely to state a few principles by whioh
Us editorial policy will be guided.
First of all, it must be made clear that our policy ls entirely
Independent of any other University organisation, Including the
Student's Council. This principle was established several years
ago when the editor-in-chief who ex officio held a seat on council
wis separated from that body for the stated purpose of making
him Independent of Council's influence ih order that he might
he in a position to criticise Council's policy.
The Ubyssey Is the Official organ of the Alma Mater Society
and furnishes the student body with a means of expressing Its
opinion on Council's actions. The only other way in which an
Individual student can effectively approve or disapprove of Council's aotlons Is by calling an Alma Mater meeting, a step very few
are willing to take.
It is the Ubyssey's intention to examine closely and discuss
freely through this column any action of Council which we feel
merits student Interest. This will be done, not ln a spirit of fault
finding, but in the hope that the knowledge that their decisions
will be aired before the student body, will impel! Council to give
its most mature consideration to all matters within Its jurisdiction.
This point of editorial policy alone demands detailed treatment at present. For the rest it suffices to say that it is the aim
of the Ubyssey to uphold matters which we consider to be In the
interest of the University as an Institute of learning. While supporting all institutions favorable to the University, we shall not
hesitate to decry anything or anyone that tends to detract from
its good name.
At the beginning of the year all and sundry, freshmen and
otherwise, are thinking of what activities they are going to take
part in. Generally speaking there Is too great a tendency at this
University to neglect the athletic side, unless especially gifted
that way. There is not a general feeling that physical exercise
Is a necessary counterpart to mental labor. Students seem either
to strive desperately to get on some team or other, or else neglect
athletics entirely. The desire to play the game for pure enjoyment, exercise, and relaxation Is present in a comparatively small
proportion of the students. If It is not carrying the simile too
far, it is almost as If only those who expected to get honours in
the examinations kept on working and the great majority gave
up all mental activity because they could get no benefit thereby.
We must admit that the attitude of some of the bigger clubs
has tended to nose out the weaker players after the positions on
their teams have been filled. Thus many tentative efforts to take
part in athletics have been discouraged. It might also be pointed
out that bigger gates would probably come if more people were
encouraged to play as they then would be more interested in
watching the matches of their favourite sport. For this reason
the Women's Basketball Club is to be greatly congratulated on
planning to organize several teams for exhibition games other
than their fceague teams. It is to be hoped not only that they
will be given sufficient support to carry this out, but that other
major clubs will follow their example.
At the same time there are several minor clubs which would
be much more promising if more took part in athletics. Both
soccer and grass hockey ar_ good hard games played in the open,
and yet these clubs lately have not had the support one would
have expected from the size of the student body. Then, too, there
are no difficulties attendant on joining the Badminton Club,
especially with the hoped for facilities of the Varsity Gym. Thus
taking it all in all, there are opportunities for most to benefit
themselves physically as well as mentally at the University if they
really wish to do so.
The Ubyssey wishes to point out to the Freshmen and Sophomores, especially the latter, who took part in the disturbances
at the Freshmen meeting yesterday, that there is a time and
place for everything. The feud between these two classes can
be given full play next Friday at. the initiation ceremonies. Not
that we condemn, with the solemnity of seniors or members of
the students' council, all campus rags, even when they do end
ln fights. These should, however, be confined to the open. It is
really a serious abuse of student privileges to cause such destruction to university property as happened yesterday. We should
remember that student discipline rests to a great extent in the
hands of all of us, and sophomores should help particularly ln
showing the Freshmen the proper conduct under student self-
government, not the reverse.
Editor, Ubyssey,
Sir:— Congratulations on your edit*
orial of September 27, decrying the
confiscation of the Upper Men's Com*
mon Room to the encroachment of an
enlarged faoulty. I think all Arta Men
agree with you and would support a
campaign for Its restoration or replacement. In view ot the large expenditures whioh have been made in
beautifying the grounds (ns around
the Library) it seems a pity that
these pleasant but unnecessary improvements oould not have been omitted and the sums there expended
diverted to build a small unit of offices. These could be built Quite
cheaply of wood until sufficient funds
were forthcoming for a more substantial edifice, and there *is plenty of
room behind the Auditorium tor their
In the meantime, perhaps the suggestion made last year might be acted
upon and the lockers be removed to
the basement, thus freeing the present locker room for the Men's use.
Otherwise lt will soon be necessary
to remove the cumbrous table wlhch
"adorns" the Lower Common Room.
Vour truly,
(Continued from Page 1)
Bishop, George Arthur; Dowering, Alfred; Boyce, John Howard; Boyes,
Robert Lionel, Brlggs Richard A.;
Brennan, Cecil N,; Brick, Thomas
Lelth; Bromiley, Reginald Beewicke;
Brown, Frederick J.; Bruce, Charles
D.; Brynelson, Bernard,
Philosophy Club
A meeting of the "Philosophy Club
Executive" wtll be held, at noon, Wednesday, October 2, ln Room Arts 108.
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
D. S. Beach «S Son
(ias Oil
McLeod's Barber Shop
662 Dnnsmuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
All the New Lines
Athletic Equipment
for Fall.
University Blazers
Athletic Clothing
U.B.C. Colours
484 Battings Street, W.
Sey. g476 Sey. 6-10*1
She Hmuenutu of British Colittttbia
Enes Ems %*w
All cheques must be certified and made payable to "Ths
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar is lUcommentied
1. The sessional fees are as follows t
Tor Full and Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and Soience—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 7th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 60,00
In Applied Science—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 7th. $75,00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 75.00
■  $150.00
In Agriculture-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 7th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th- 60,00
In Nursing and Public Health-
First Term, payable on or before Oct, 7th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 50.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 7th $30.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 20th.. 30.00
Alma Mater Tee—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $   5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 7th..... $ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 7th $   5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Olass Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
15th    $ 25.00
After these dates an additional fe. 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 $5.00 may be
2. Immediately after October 7th and January 20th, the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees.thst
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 7th shall pay their
fees at the time of registration, failing which they become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are :—
Regular supplemental examination, per
paper   .....$ 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. it"    I
-.-.Kws.^-Tfi■**-,-" "  *■■ L.r..«*;\p|iff':
Two Tore Effects
Veofolt IhtrabU
Center of
Bsstlnss Slid Hemer Sts.
hi :
(e in arttnber In Vancouver)
J aad |
J  i |a arltlsh Oolnmbla   J
are j»wt *«f irwlM Heir
risMiMa tT<»iw list***
Nf! tttJ* «W trtll fir
Hm aattaan «f*M, ktrt Swy
sIm |(w Mfcrt 0*uMn a
S^^AA       (S___s       aamg-at        MJAl^a^
is SMr OiSSwiw twiiM.
nhars just recently opened a
•w School of Aviation.
// you n««d such services
and Y*u*U New Regret ll.
n.j> SPROTT, e.A„ president
Drawing Initrumento
Set Squares. T Squares,
Scales, Rulen
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
Clarke & Stuart
550 SEYMOUR ST, 550
(Continued trom Page 1)
tory Sophomores and required to show
themselves to their elass-mates as a
warning against similar insubordination.
It was finally announced that all
Who are Interested In public speaking
may apply at Room 106, Arts Bldg,,
on Monday noon.
Ml BritJw Metii^lsExpWHl
Brio North, as Junior Member, outlined the duties of a "Big Brother"
to the Upper-Class Men at a meeting
held at noon in Applied Science 100
on Monday, September 80.
He expected that the duties of each
Upper-class Man were to give an un*
biased view of all activities; to make
aure that his freshman lived up to the
rulss and regulations ot ths University and supply him with all necessary
information which he, the freshman,
might desire.
La Canadlennt
La Canadlenne will hold a tea In the
Faculty Room of the Cafeteria on
Friday, Ootober 4, at 8.89 p.m. All
members are urged to be present as
the year's programme will be dis*
cussed. Tea wf
programme win
Dice Checked
WOOL HOSE fer Men - New
colorings st the old price.
Per Pair
Ifit'ifwamn, TRY
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
mosUirSi ut.
first ClassIfiee Repairing
Best Material Used
Avenue West
Well Assorted
stock of
4459 10th Avenue West
Near Sasamat
Pt. GauY 117   Bayvibw 6894
Th. finest In Canada-Is Chain
Special Attention to Varsity Students
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
Al Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and 10th Avenue
Brightest Store ea
Oranville Street
We feature lunches, Aftssaeaa
Teas aad After-Theatre Sgaoiala.
Oatsrlng te Sails snS ■aneuete
a Sseaisity.
W« maks eur ewn OanSy anS
Pantry frem the Beet InsrsSlsntt
793 Oranville Street
iiiii i mu i 14*'
Phone, Sey. 262-3-h
- SKK -
s.,cvicr_» viup
There are jix vacancies hi the Letter's Club membership for this year,
three for women and three tor men.
Third year students Who wish to Join,
regardless of whether they have previously applied, should have their applications in the hands ot tbe Secretary-Treasurer by Tuesday, Ootober
Members of the Letters Olub ere
reminded that books relating to the
subjeot of the flrst pspsr have been
plaeed upon the Lettera Olub Reservs
shelf'In the library. They are not requested but advised to read as many
of them as possible for thslr own
benefit as well as for that of the Olub,
Engineering Institute of
Dr. Charles Camsell, Deputy Minister of Mines, Ottawa, will be the
speaker at a meeting to be held In
Applied Science 100 on Thursday, October 8rd, at 18 noon.
Deflating Union
Tryouts tor membership In the Debating Union will be held In Room
Arts 100 at 8 o'clock on Friday, Ootober 4. Tbo flrst meeting of the Union is scheduled for Monday, October
7, at 8 p.m., ln Arts 108.
Biological Discussion
The Biology Discussion Club will
hold an organisation meeting at 18 o'clock, on Friday, Ootober 4, in App.
Sc. 101. Second tear students desirous of Joining the olub should address thslr applications to the Secretary and put them in section B of the
men's letter rack in the Arts Building,
before October 4.
Watsons Grocery
at Tenth and
Qyality - Service
Sub Post Office 29
For Your Next
Etc., Etc.
Kttabliihed m<5
have just arrived
from Paris.
Squsres are all the go.
Norm writes me
and says that Berk-
ely goes strong for
Barry mores; come
in and look ours
Don't forget that discount!
"Your Bo$om Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"Th*   LIHIs   the*   Around   th*   Corn*-"
Crosby & Bonner
Everything in
Electrical Supplies
Special on Flashlights
4463 10th Ave. West
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. j Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Boob and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper- Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instrtunents.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Jottings of a Junior
Initiation) With what shuddering
do the Freshmen hear that name, and
with what glee do the Sophomores
toy with the word—and with the
Bach year Initiations Improve as
new forms ot torture are invented,
and this year will be no exception to
the rule. In this respect, a word to
the wise may be sufficient.
In the past, there have always been
some Freshmen who feel that to be
forced Into an initiation is a personal
affront to their dignity, and that being
compelled to run around the streets
attired In pajamas ls an Insult that
they oan never recover from. To these
—and thank the saints they are few
and far between—the best words of
wisdom are—BB SPORTS.
Looking at the initiation in another
light, perhaps the most happy memories of college life that one oan carry
away are those of Initiation, and to
miss It is to miss half the* fun. What
seems very real and of great Importance now, ten years from now will
be very amusing and will bring forth
many a laugh when recalled.
And so, Frosh, play the game, take
what's coming to you without grumbling, and above all, be sports, and you
will never regret it.
Cars are not to be parked on the
north aids of the Varsity parking
lines, according to Stanley Matthews,
Registrar. The congestion caused by
cars parked In the wrong lanes form
a menace to safe driving. Drivers
failing to obey parklug rules will he
dealt with summarily.
International Club
An executive meeting ot the Inter*
national Cluh will be hold this afternoon at 3 o'clock in Arts 208. All
members of the executive must bs
present as plans for the coming year
will be drawn up.
Physics Club
All students who are interested in
Physics are invited to attend an open
meeting of the Physics Club at 8 p.m.
on Wednesday, Ootober 2, in Room
Science 200. The program will consist
ot a paper by Dr. Smith on "Meteorology and Aerial Navigation" and one
by Mr. David Macdonald on "Some
Properties of Quality Crystals and
Fused Quarts."
Phone Point Grey H6
Ladles' and dents' Tailor
0t| CkcjSf. hsvkn, AHhiIImh sed Segsifs
44S9 West lOtl Ave.     Wa CaN stt Mrm
*%*%m%±*%*lm%4%\m%+*,*%****%**%* *.*%*****
„ Litany Qmmm:
(Apologies to O.K.G.)
Pltter,  pltter,  patter on the Steep
stack'd staircase,
Heavy treads resounding down the
long, low aisles,.
Fluttering   and   rustling   of   dippy,
Sappy pages,
Muttering and snickering and slow,
sad smilss.
Scratchy pen-nibs squeaking as they
write long phrases,
Rows and rows ot volumes with their
dark red backs,
Tousled-headed seniors, aa they snore
on, yawa on.  /
Snore on, yawn on, down In ths stacks.
(mra im nisi vim
Solemnly two by two
With their blaok gowns sombrely
Solemnly down the Ions straight aisle,
Tne Council comes marching.
Rows upon rows of Frosh
Standing in open-mouthed wonder
Emptily gass on dignified forms
In procession,
Today on beholding this show
With Its earnest and serious faces,
I abandoned all hope that the stndents
Could write
Any stuff tor the Muok Page,
.-■'■■■ e   e   e    -
Two by twd,
They go marching through
The Council on parade.
How i pine
Just to fall In line
With the Counoil on parade.
I'd like to Join their fun
But they bar me;
It takes more than gowns
To Join their army.
How I sigh
As they pass me by,
The Council on Parade!
First He; See that glrlT Her face Is
her fortune.
Second Has Yeah, and it mas late
a nice figure. ag,
.   .   .
"Well," said Dante, grinning, "Via
the man that put Hades on a pain
The most recent example of a perfect pessimist ls the man who bought
cork tipped cigarettes tor a sea voyage. ABx.
Mathematics Club
The first meeting ot the Mathematics Olub win be held Thursday
evening, October 8, at the home of
Dean Buchanan, 1080 85th Ave., West,
at 8.30 p.vn. Dr. F. S. Nowlau trlli
speak on "Abridged Notations In
Geometry." All Interested are cordially invited to attend.
Navy Blue Chinchilla Overcoats
For the well-groomed Colleflate who demand* style plus comfort we
would recommona one of our Navy Blue Chinchilla*. Smart, Stylish and
Swanky. Flxoulitlte tailoring, high grade art silk linings In the moat
approved fall model.. They come In single or double-breasted, pleated,
plain, or half belted backs, also with or without velvet collars.
H21.00 to 95Q.OO
Tuxedo Suits
For i<>clal functions a Tuxedo Is indispensable. We carry a large,
well selected stock In the newest fall styles. Peak or notched lapels, silk
linings, tailored to fit by expert craftsmen In models to suit all types
of men—Tails, Whorls and Htandards. -sigOBBT  g~hsf~l
Tuxedo Vests $5.00, $6.00. $7*50
One Store Only
Hastings and Homer Sts.
Sower Prospects Are
Good Bispite Defeat
Alter leading at haU*ttme, Varaity
Junior Soccerites felt the lack of
training and practice and were forced
to take a 8*1 defeat from Dominion
Mills at Dunbar Park last Saturday.
However, Manager Sanderson is by
no means disheartened tor the team
put up a great show considering that
thsy had never played together before.
Varsity pressed from the outset and
Up to half-time were all over the
Lumbermen. The forwards, well led
by Southey played pretty football and
well deserve the.goal which Verdlel
soored after a scorching drive from
After thf turnover the Students
cracked and from then on only a mag*
nlfictot defensive display by Thaln
and Wiles saved the college boys who
held out until twelve minutes from the
close. Then the Pates turned. Wiles
bad the misfortune to deflect a centre
through his own goal and within a
minute Fraser repeated the catastrophe. Before the whletle, the Mills
notched; another counter, In this half,
Farnden played a great game in goal
and made some seemingly Impossible
■svsi,, . ■. ,   A
MeKeller was the brains ot the
attack and until half-time was'well
supported by the rest of the line.
Fraser turned in a nice exhibition at
centre half and was In no way to blame
for his mltkick, in the t first sfffo
Mundie and Hlckson played heady
foothill but in the second, were played
out and inclined to wander. The two
backs, ThAIn and Wiles, both Playing
in strange positions were splendid and
time Ind time again their dour courage beat back the smashing onsets of
the invaders,
At any rate Manager Sandersen admitted after the game that the Juniors
will be no worry this year and with
the material seen Saturday will giv.
ahy team in the league a real argument.
Varaity: Farnden, Thaln, Wiles,
Mundie, Fraser, Dickson, Hammett,
Smith, Southey, McKellar and Verdlel.
Women'iTAthletic Society
Will the women of the Athletic So*
clety report to No. 806 Auditorium
Building tor appointments tor their
Medical Examination, Immediately?
A,ii»._n» >■» e *i'en***amtm*ie mi 1 ,1,.,.,.,.,.*
I see that the Musical Society has
already arranged a recital for next
Thursday. That is exoellent news In*
deed. Such things as these are well-
worth encouraging. I remember at
school thero waa a master (a worthy
man) who once told us that ln the
daya when he had been a student
there, many, Including himself, had
suffered the pangs of acute boredom
(helped no doubt by hard oak
benches) In listening to Josef Joachim's string Quartette onoe or twice a
month. Such a sacrilegious confession
did not detract from the honourable
man's reputation as a classical scholar
but then, as some know, reputation ta
not everything. The fact that Joachim
was the greatest violinist of hla time
mattered ♦little. Ah I What are not
schoolmasters allowed to say without
contradiction! It Is right then to en*
courage the Society's endeavours to
foster intellectual muslo in the Uni*
versity.      CAVE.
(Continued from Page 1)
thrower cannot be within twenty-five
yards of the defending goal line,
A touchdown counts five points, a
convert one; a rouge one, a deadline
kick one, a safety touch two and a
field goal three. If a player catches
|l|e ball behind his own line and is
tackled there, it is termed a rouge. A
safety touch differs In that the ball is
carried over the line instead of being
caught behind. The deadline ia ten
yards behind the goal line and a kick
to this is a deadline kick.
Next Saturday Varsity stages their
Jremiere with New Westminster at
tbletlc Park, and this will constitute
a general meeting place on that date.
Two capable sign writers and two
strong-voiced announcers are wanted
from the freshman year by the Junior
Member. Applications should be made
to the Students' Council.
A gold nugget tie clip, lost ln or
about Arts Building on Thursday, 26.
Valued as souvenir. It would be appreciated If finder would return the
same to Book Store or to Rob. Gaul.
The Women's Grass Hockey Club
will be coached by Mr. Black, professor in the Department of Education,
who formerly coached Normal School.
He will enter two teams in the new
Ex-High League which will begin to
function Within the next week. There
will be four teams In the league eaoh
playing two games.
Varsity's teams will be fairly strong
this year as several of the old stand-
bys are back. Angela Van Vooght,
star center-half and Muriel Harvie,
wing forward, Margaret Mosorop, Audrey Hicks and Mable McDonald, all
Siod players are prepared to wield
etr sticks with their old efficiency.
Of the new players, Marguerite
Manning and Martha Johnson are
known to be good. However, many
more are needed and the executive
has posted a notice on the notice
board for all Interested In* hockey to
sign. Moreover this Is posted not only
for the benefit of the new members
but for the old also. The flrst practice will be held on Wednesday afternoon, A feature of the practices this
year will be that the men's and women's teams will practice together
certain days of the week.
•tut ths werU's
Arrange for a demonstration
Remington Typewriters
Campus Representative
Pt. Qrey 1-170*0
VakeOfj for School
with a Parker Duofold Pen
Jmrntt L. C. MatPherm tftke Univirtitf tt Aiamt***, feeh ftrtifitd egamit
advene flyiet t.adilieat %uaea in . fmi/jr De Haviland Moth. Likiviiit hi feeh
*Tha P§»k« Duo
feld Fountain Pan
leng isiiifsctlon.
Any dsfVctlvs
parts will b# t«-
plac.4 without
charge, provided
complete *>#n Is
ssnl to the fsctor-
with 12c for mum
postafe sad taut*.
fortified agatait the ttifftit ixemt viae* array kit trutty Parker Due/eld Pea,
_—W.1^— ________—_________■ i _—^_———_—r ii.
♦Guaranteed Against All Defects
Makes School Work Fly Via Pressureless Touch
For a flying start in the new school year, choose a Parker
Duofold—the Pen that leape to its work like a dart and writes
with Pressureless Touoh.
Pressureless Touoh is Geo. S. Parker's 47th Improvement,
combining' capillary attraction with gravity feed. Hero ink
connect, with your paper a split-second sooner than the point,
and Its flow keep* pace with the speed of you.* hand by contact alone.
Non-breakable barrels of lustrous Permanite, In Moderne
Blaok and Pearl or Jewel-like colours, smartly black-tipped—
28% lighter than rubber - holding J-Vj. more Ink than average,
size for alxe. $5, $7, $10,
Step to any good pea counter and select your point. Pencils
to match, $3 to $3.
Ths Parker Fountain Pen Company, Limited, Toronto S, Ontario
Forb-st wstihetiiyourfa-Lntsbi paw-
ma PmtmVwefold INK
Beauty Hints
ii ■>; em* is)
Beauty stocks are above par these
days. We have for oale suoh stocks
as facials, manicures, marcels, perm*
anents, finger and water waving, hair
trimming, dyeing aud bleaching. All
these stocks are certain dividend pay*
ere, Hurry in,
I  » III il I I!   '
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
m Granville St.  *  a  Soy, 459)
Hostess or guest you take a
lively Interest In the
Place Cards
Let us assist you in planning
those Items for your party.
TSY   US   for   your   noxt
Orug wants and note tho
and savino.
DRUG 00., LTD.
THI owam.iL
of Western Canada
"BBR* rn^gm -!#>*»»
Oan't Pareat Oaw etBCIALDteCOVtlT
ia Untaarft* Siadtute    A
George Sparling
mtAiim.iM   __.»... i,_y.
Christy hats are nofg
becoming model! for fall,      _
beiitcnetylish lines in the;/  I
finest quality fur SkC*    "
Sizes 0| to 7|.    Priced ejt
' ' ' •    ■■        '   s
Smart Caps' |
Caps for all occasions, fer 1
men and younijmen. New . I
colorings,   all  sizes,   on- %
breakable peaks.
$1,95 $2.50 $2.05
day orrics:
ivinins orrics:
705 Bilks Mg.     .NMItftAvtll
Sey. 3720 PT. Griy SOSX
In my long (experience in
vcm^ training I fin.
find Buck*
soothingtosmoke and
keep the throat in
good condition. Vest*
socially let_joy Buck-
Inghsms very much,"
M«Mtif0 coraMti eg
Toronto U**mlkne¥n*
to mtMie_1 eircles*
to miMiMi elrclsfs
^srr nmrwmjwnja warn nmr^mrwwwwmwnmamwww WSMeT
______! ______Mf______.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items