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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 8, 1926

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX.
No. 4.
Inter - Collegiate
Debating Is
At a meeting of tho Debates Com-
mitee held Tuesday noon, many important matters were discussed and
plan* were drawn up for the year's
activities. Tho Debates Advisory
Committee was thoroughly reorganised and from now on will be an active body. The schedule of debates
for the season was arranged and consists of the following contests. About
November 15th, a team from Idaho
Will debate here while at the same
time U. B. 0. will send a team to
Montana. A debate with Utah will
beheld not later than December 3rd.
Thi* Will be a one-way debate, Utah
coming here this year and U. B. 0.
■ending a team to Utah next year,
In the flrst week In the new year
a triangle women's debate will be
hold between British Columbia, Washington, and Puget Sound. On January
list comes the big event of the
season; this will be our debate with
Manitoba. U. B. C. has now beon
Wade a permanent member of the
Western Universities League and as
such it will send a team to Saskatchewan, while Manitoba is debating
?ith us here. During tho month of
ebruary another big feature will
Ske place, this being the debate with
e University of Southern California. ' Last term a two-yoar contrnct
was drawn up with this University
Snd under the terms ot the agreement we sent a team to Los Angeles
latt session. No word has been
received oo far concerning an Imperial Debate, but definite information
Will be on  hand  shortly.
A new system of selecting debaters will bo tried out this rail. All
debaters will be grouped into three
olasses according to their past records and their performance at the
try-outs. Those men who have taken
part In Inter-Collegiate debates in
the past are not required to enter
the Initial competition. The tryouts
Will be hold on Friday, October 15th
In Arts 100 at 3 o'clock and the
topics aro "Resolved that Democracy
is a failure" and "Resolved that this
meeting go on record as favoring
old age pensions." Students nre at
liberty to choose either the affirmative or the negative of one of the
questions. Rach speaker will be given
three minutes to display his debating nbllity.
The nppolntmenl of an Assistant
Debates Manager was discussed, but
It Was decided to leave the permanent appointment over for a few weeks.
In the meantime that otflce will he
filled  by  Ross  Tolmie, of  Arts  '29.
Try-outs for tho soprano section of
the Musical Society were held Wednesday noon In Arts 100. It Is thought
that If It had been genorally known
that the tests were really not Irksome,
more would have applied. This Is
most ovldont In the tenor and bass
There Is great need for moro male
voices. Plenso add your names to
list on bulletin board In girls' entrance
of Arts building.
A meeting of the Executive ot the
Musical Society was held Tuesday
noon. Tbe chief topic of discussion
was the budget lor the coining year.
Arrangements were made for the various try-outs to be held this week.
The Studio Club has nt present several vaeaiieles for \hillnlsls and vocalists. Applications fur incnihcrHhlp ad<
dressed to the President, Mr. Christy
Madsen, Sc. "to, or io tie- Secretary,
Miss Kathleen McLuckle, Arts '2.'l, will
receive   consideration.
Will the applicants please give their
standing and a short list of rcproseii-
tatlvo pieces.
• •«. ■ .
Hand books, song booka and annual* will be on sale every day at
noon next week In the hall of the
Auditorium building. Students who
have not yet seoured their copies are
advised to do so at once ss the supply
It rapidly diminishing.
The Institute Mtkes Appeal For Affiliated Members.
Programme Has Broad and Interesting Topics
Tho programme of the ninth series of public popular lectures given undor
the auspices of the University by the Vancouver Institute is here presented.
Tho meetings ure held on Friday evenings ut 8.15 in the well-appointed
Auditorium ot tho Vancouver Technical School, corner of Dunsmulr und
Homer Streets, unless press announcement bo made otherwise.
The general public is cordially urged to attend regularly. If people
come to the University and other educational Institutions for any reason, they
will become Interested in such institutions and tho problems connected
The lectures are free to all, but since thero is considerable expeuse for
advertising and other Incidentals, those who attend are Invited to becomo
Affiliated or Subscribing Members.
Oct. 8th—The President's Address.
"South Afrloa and the Empire"
W. R. Duulop, F.R.G.S.
Oct. 15th—Institute
"Kipling and His Poetry"
A. Dunbar Taylor, K.C.
Oct. 22nd—Institute
"Stellar Evolution" (Illustrated)
Professor D. Buchanan
Oct. 29th—Vancouver Branch,
Engineering Institute of Canada
"Earthquake* Ae Affecting thi*
F. Napier Denlson, Esq., Director,
Gonzales    Heights    Observatory,
Nov. 5th—Institute
"The University and the 8tate"
President Kllnck, U. B. C.
Nov. 12th-~lnstltute
"An Hour With a Pessimist"
Dean H. T. J. Coleman
Nov. 19th—Vancouver Musical Council
"Mediaeval Music" (Illustrated)
Mtus Blanche Beaumont Nelson
Nov. 26th—Institute
"Iron—Cold Iron"
Professor H. N. Thompson
Dec. 3rd—B. C. Chamber of Mines
"Geological Features of the
Coast Range of B. C."
Professor S. J. Schofleld
Dec. 10th—Institute
"Aeroplane Design and Future
Professor F. W. Vernon
Dec.   17th—-Vancouver   Dickens
"London in the Time of Dickens"
J.  Francis  Jiursilll,  F.U.IIist.S.
.I.in,  7th • ■ Institute
"Racial   Problems of Canada"
Rev. Hugh Dobson
.Ian. 11th    Institute
"Impressions of League of Empire
Tour  in   Europe"   (illustrated)
Miss Grace liurrls, M.A., President
League  of   Empire,  Vancouver.
Jan.   21st—Institute
"Forest Products Research and the
Timber Industry" (Illustrated)
T. A. McKlbanney, Esq., Director,
Forest Products Laboratory.
Jan. 2Sth—Institute
"Some Aspects of the Modern Idea of
the Structure of the Atom"
Principal J. G. E. O. Lister,, Vancouver Technical School.
Feb. lib    Vancouver Medical
"Does Poor Health Cause Disease?"
Professor II. VV. Hill
Feb,   tlth—Cnnadlaii   Institute   of
Mining nnd Metallurgy
"Some  Great  Canadian  Geologists"
.1.  I). Gii1I(i\mi\, Ksq..  Provincial
Feb.   1Mb    Canadian   Author's
Association, 11. ('. Branch
"The Mechanics of Authorship"
pi-rev  Ginnery,   Ksq.,  Chairman
of tho  lliaiii li
Fob.   l!'ilh    Ai'iidemv   of   Sciences
"Weather Proverbs"
Profi-ssiir A. K, llennlngs
Mar, lih    Alpine (lull of Canada
Lecture—(Subject to be announoed)
Mar.  llih    Institute
"The Agrarian Movement"
Rev,  VV. P. O'lloyle
Mar.   lsth -Institute
"The New Germsny"
Howard S. Coulter, M.A., LL.B.
Mar. 2fith-- Institute
"Girl Guides at Work and at Play"
Miss Frances E. Mara
At its flrst regular meeting the Students' Council attacked the great mass
of routine work connected with the
opening of the new session. Following the adoption of the minutes of
the various executives, the standing
committee on discipline (re by-law,
Feb. lti, 1925) was endorsed for the
coining year, and Council representatives to the Joint Committee on Student   Affairs  were  appointed.
After bills and correspondence had
been disposed of, the ticklish problem of the Freshman costumo was
brought up. Considerable debate, pro
and con, look place over the "gob"
lint. Finally It was decided that bow
ties and bands would be the Frosh
costume until the class party lu the
spring. It is hoped, however, by some
of Council, that hats of some kind,
ahapelcBs or otherwise, will be Introduced before another year has passed.
A code of permanent and temporary regulations for tho Frosh was
drawn up, and placed in the hands
of the Sophomores, who are very capable and very willing to enforce both
the spirit and the letter of the law.
A new attempt Is being made this
year to exclude outsiders from the
Freshman reception.
M. L. S. Debaters Join
Vancouver League
Tue.Mlay "\ening last an informal
nieeilni; u as held at the Y.M.C.A.
for all organizations interested in
the Vancouver Debating League.
Mud. discussion was carried on by
the representatives present but It, was
thought wise to leave the elections
of the exctitive over until Friday
when the second meeting Is to bo
There will probably be eight teams
In tbe League this year. They will
be: U, B. C, Varsity, Parliamentary
Debating Society, the Law Students,
Y.M.C.A., Young Conservatives, Young
Liberals, and tbe Rotary Club.
II was decided that teams shall
be limited to two men and that no
postponement of debates shall be allowed,
A new feature will probably be
tried out In the coming season In the
form of a mock trial. For this event
the Law- Students will provide the
legal talent while the other members will furnish the jury, the criminals,  and the audience.
As some Utile difficulty was encounter, -d In framing resolutions last year
ll was decided Ihat the public should
be asked to make suggestions. If any
mdeiiis In the I'nhei'slly think thnt
Ihey hllM- SUIlJeelS Which WOlllll
prove of general Interest will they
Uliidly forward the same lo F. C.
I'llltlni'ion  or   Denis   Murphy.
Apr.  1st    Town Plaiinliig Institute of
"Efficiency In City Building"
Professor F. K, Buck
Apr. Sth    Annual Meeting
Note:—An extra lecture will be given
during tho season on "Canadian Administration In the Arctic"
By  J,  i).  Craig,  Ksq.,  Surveyor
General of Canada.
With otie victory tucked away under their belts Varsity's senior rugby
lea ui goes forth to battle Ex-King
George to-morrow confident of making
It two straight. In view of the
strength of the other teams In tho
league it has been decided to merge
the Arts aud Science teams into one,
Tho resulting squad should be the
class of the city.
Bill Locke will again be fullback
this gamo. Eaton aud Taylor, two of
the fastest inon in Varsity will play
wing wtth GustafHon und Barnott inside throes. Ronny McKay will lead
tho buck field from the five-eighths
position. Mclntyre will play receiving half with Tapper directing the
mi und us wing forward.
Tho green and black aggregation
will butt bonds with tho heaviest Varsity scrum of recent years. White
and Forrester hooking, Kldd locking,
Noblo and Mahon second line and
Willis and Brown last line, form a
close-packing coterie of fighting fools,
If It rains the superior strength of
this scrum should win while If it la
dry the fleet backfleld ahould do the
Fifty-four men squelched and oozed
around In the mud and rain at the
Wednesday practice, some promising
material showing up. Two intermediate teams will be fielded Saturday. Freshmeu playing Seaforths and
Varsity playing Ex-Techs, at Strath
cona at 2.15. Both teams aro In good
shape and should emerge on top in
the opening games.
A little moro support from the sidelines would be appreciated by the
senior team. Barely twenty Varsity
rooters saw tho teuinB, playing with
only fourteen men most of the game,
defeat an older nnd heavier team last
Saturday. Their opponents this Saturday are tho best squad in town, so
get out and root at the senior game,
Brockton Point at 2.15.
Soccer Game Saturday
at Hastings Park
Out nt the Hastings Park Oval at
2.30 p.m. on Saturday, there will be
a soccer game well worth seeing. The
University First Team will oppose the
formidable Westminster United; and
when these two teams coino together,
the result should more than reward
any Varsity supporters who turn out
to  see   (he  contest.
It Is well to remember what the
Soccer Club has accomplished for tho
I'niverslty in (he past. Not only has
it done much towards adding to our
coll'dion of silverware, but, what Is
a far greater accomplishment, it has
established a record of clean sportsmanship for the I'niverslty of British
Columbia. So if there are any who
value this reputation, let ua show our
support by attending this game on
Saturday at the Hastings Oval.
The Varsity lineup will be: Keenleyslde, crute, Baker, Cant, Phillips,
Ledingham, Warden, Berto, Mayers,
Newcombe, and Kmery,
It is fitting to mention here that
this soccer team Is In need of the
services of a trainer. A new manager, also, Is needed for the third
team, us the present managor is only
tilling this position temporarily. Any
persons interested tn this work are
requested to see Stan. Qale, President of the Soccer Club, as soon as
There are two vacancies In the
French Club. "La Causerie" which
I may be tilled by membera of the
third ami fourth years who have an
Interest in the French language ami
French   dramatic*.
Kindly address application-1  lo  Miss
Lucy   Ross,  secretary of   La Causerie,
and leave tIn■ in In lie   A udlloi'lum lei
ter rack   before Tuesday   noon    Oclo
hi r   11
The tlrM regular meeting will be
beld on Wednesday evening, ticiolur
Klin   at   s o'clock.
Annual Tennis Tournament
Begins on Monday, 10 a.m.
Draw* Will Bo Poited At 9 a.m.
Rules For Frosh
Are Announced
Freshmen who have boon waiting
iiuxlouHly for Information regarding initiation will doubtless be pleased to
learn that tho committee haa drawn
up the following list of regulation*:
The rules stated below are official
Freshmen regulations and will be enforced to the letter. Any rash mem-
liotH who venture to broak any of
these rules wilt do so at their own
The Freshman Class, Arts '80, are
hereby advised to tuke special note
of tho following:
1. All Freshmen must report Saturday, October 9th (tomorrow), on
the upper playing fluid, Old clothes
must be worn and the trousers must
not extend below the knee. (Wo advise the non-wearing of Plus Four*).
2. Any member claiming exemption for Saturday must report to room
A 106 Friday at 3f p.m.
The above Items refer only to the
male  students.
On and after Saturday October Sth
Freshmen sre to observo tho following regulations:
Standard bow ties will be provided,
to be worn at all University function*.
No smoking on the University Campus.
No sitting on University building
Freshmen must attend all Alma
Mater meetings.
No Freshman to appear on the
Campus  wearing plus-fours.
The following are temporary regulations to be enforced until after
the Frosh reception, October 16th.
No member of Freshman Class may
hold any communication with members of tho opposite sex on Campus,
They must say Kla-How-Yah t6
everyone (a reply from the upper
years is requested).
Every freshman must wear upon
his back a placard not less than
one foot square bearing his name
(these will  be supplied).
No Freshman be allowed to walk
across  the TRIANOLE.
Players Club Try-0ut»
on Wednesday Noon
The Quarrel  Scene in "School
for Scandal" is Chosen.
All those trying out for the Players Club met on W slnesday noon at
Arts ion. Although there are onlv
thirty vacancies In this popular Club,.
one hundred and sixty students wero
present. In the matter of number thfr
sterner sex will have the advantage,
for while there are fifteen to be selected from their fifty-four, only the
sianie small number will be chosen
from the one hundred and seven coeds,
A very Important change has taken
place In the try-out parts this year.
The Judges have decided It would be
a physical and mental impossibility
to listen again to the oft repeated "I
don't believe you yet," from "The
Twelve Pound Look." Therefore this
part has been changed to the quarrel
scene between Sir Peter and Lady
Teazle from Act Two, Scene One, of
"The School for Scandal." The part
for two girls, taken from A. A. Mllne'a
"The Romantic Age," remains the
y a nte.
Mr. Wood, the coach, explained all
ibis and then stated that those trying out will be Judged on the four
points of voice, poise, gesture, and
Intelligence "They must think out
tin- character and reconstruct li with
iheh own personality thrown In," he
The try on is will take place In the
Auditorium next Tuesday and Wed-
in m|ii>    lll'lel'lioo'llH.
Little Sisters, Attention!
The nig Sister tea in the Cafeteria
to morrow, October 9th from 3 to 8
o'clock will bo strictly Informal. Varsity clothes will be worn and no hat*.
Will any who have not yet found nor
gotten In touch with their Big Sisters
see Miss Dorothy Brown at noon today In the Council Office. li^v**',?- :'r"
..,...,,.-«      ir)?:7f;;tt..fr,.
/:;;.«**&, vi^i,1, ;'o ';","J7■■#£,<  :|»f;j
October 8th, 1926
Sin- IthpHni,
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: 98, per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Edmund Morrison.
Senior Editor*—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Aasooiat* Editors—Jean Tolmie and Oeorge Davidson
F**tur* Editor—F. C. Pilktngton.        Assistant Editor—Doris Crompton.
Oh!*f Reporter—Donald Ollllngham. Sport Editor—Varnard Stewart.
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—W. B. Thompson
Cartoonist—Oeorge Thompson.
Literary Editor—Daroy Marsh,
Bust note Staff
Business Manager- Oeruld Slovens.
Business Assistants-~|>. James;   Hev. Patrick;  F. h, Miimo
Circulation Manager--Murray N. Taylor
S*nlor, Don Calvert; AmhocIiUo, Oeorge Davidson
While tho Freshman class is boinn put to-morrow to tho Orst loop
of the undergraduate steeplechase, wo wish to make n few remark*
in recognition of the sporting spirit and good nnttiro of the average
member of that clans; these attributes havo in tlio punt boon consistently in evidence at initiation nnd over n certain period of years
were displayed even when the ucremony made rather serious demands, not only upon good humour, but even upon self-respect, It
should flrst be understood thnt wo ure resigned to the fact thnt the
ceremony of initiation is regarded popularly (and possibly just ns
mistakenly) as essential to tho genesis in the Freshman broast of
"college spirit." Be that ns it may, we arc of the opinion that, if
the trials of initiation aro such ns to antagonize the Freshman, or
Affront his dignity, much will have boon lost to us, in tho resulting
destruction of his good disposition; mid "college spirit," whatever
it may be, will obviously remain unborn.
It is to be hoped, then, thnt tho committee in charge has been
wise in its preparation*. From past experience, thoy should have
been assured of the best sporting spirit in tho Freshman during tho
ordeal; and the programme of the committee should have been drawn
Up, allowing due credit to this spirit. Any ridiculous restrictions of
personal liberty are unwarranted nnd ill-timed, doing more harm
than good. These restrictions, which have in former year* been in
evidence, are, we trust, now eliminated; and initiation has at last
become a sane introduction of tho Freshman to his Alma Mater, embodying all the virtues of former ceremonies and none of the shortcomings.
co-operation in library
If we are to juds,e by the number of books which arc out of the
library we must come to the ultimate conclusion that at this early
period in the session some students are settling down to study. Not
only, moreover does it seem that they arc getting down to work with
conscientious energy but also that they are starting a private library
of their own by a process of accumulation. Certain students seem
to have developed a mania for drawing all the books on a given
topic out of the library at the one time. This practice is of no benefit to the student drawing out the books, but it certainly does cause
a great deal of inconvenience to others who are desirous of obtaining
one or two of the same books. It is just as easy for a student to take
out one book at a time and return it in a couple of days as it is to
take out half a dozen and have them lying around at home or in the
lockers for a week. Tho reason for tho existence in the library of a
number of books on one topic i.s not only to give different sides of
the same subject, but also to provide facilities by means of which a
number of students may study the same subject at once. If through
the thoughtlessness of some book "hog," students are hindered in
their efforts to consult these books, one of the chief purposes of the
library is defeated, It is importntit, ihen, for students to remember
that others are equally anxious to consult books, and that by taking
only their share they will not only do justice to fellow students,
but will also help in ensuring better reference facilities to the University as a whole.
Two years ago tho Forestry Department instituted a study of "season
losses" in drying lumber.
A man was sent to the principal
mills of the coast to make a special
study ot this phase of the Industry.
Following that, classes wore held tn
Victoria and Vancouver, six at eaoh
place, with an average attendance of
one hundred people. To make tho
work more effective the need of nn
experimental kiln wa* felt greatly.
Finally, the approval of the Department of Public Works waa secured,
and a fine kiln erected which haa a
capacity of 3,000 hoard feot.
It was originally planned to have
the building heated hy a pipe from
the power house, but, after due consideration, a small ten-horsepower
bol lor with an oil burner was Installed
for this purpose.
The cost of the heating equipment,
steam plant, control Instruments, air
compression, etc., will ho borne by
the Forestry Products Laboratory lu
accordance with a standing agreement
with the University. The letter provides the building, light anil power;
and the laboratory supplies equipment, In addition to the kiln, which
Is constructed of hollow tile, provision
Is made for a storage room adjoining
It, where a charge of lumber may be
assembled prior to and following, the
actual drying. During the drying process tho room will bo available for
members of the lumber Industry, or
students of forestry to observe, under
At Ihe first meeting of tho Outdoors Club for the coming year about
a dozen members were present. After
Ihe executive had discussed the business In hand, Mr. Lighthall, the
Honorary President, gave a short
talk on the Ideals of the Club, and
enlarged on the art of "netting acquainted" while climbing.
The President, 'Hays" Nunn, announced that a schedule of hikes
would be given out at the next meeting, As thla meeting is at Hie call of
the chair, no dale can be announced
here A Cabin Committee was elect-
id to draw up rules for the Cabin and
tnembeiH' conduct therein.
An OPKN hike to Crown Mountain
will be held on Sunday, Oct. II), This
hike Ih open to anybody In the I'nl
serslty. All you have to do Is in briliK
your lunch and n large "iimblsh!"
Pari) leaves on the North Vancouver
ferry, sallliiK from ihe fool of Columbia Avenue al 7.40 am. He sure and
be on t line, and pray for a line day.
shelter. Transfer cars and track will
provide the means for removing lumber from the storage room to the
For the present, tho apparatus Is
designed to experiment with natural
circulation, but It Is possible that
equipment tor mechanical circulation
will be installed, if it Is thought necessary to branch Into that field of investigation.
Editor "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
In reply to "Clvitas," I muat explain that the Constitution of the Students' Parliament does not compel
parties to be formed, but merely provides a definite method ot organising
parties If required.
If a majority of members in the
Students' Parliament are Independents, there will be no actual change
of ministry in the case of a division,
unless this ministry Is partisan.
Parties are Intended to he a natural
growth among momhers who agree on
common principles. If thoy cannot
agree, It will ho perfectly simple to
conduct tho Parliament without the
Party System.
The Students' Parliament Is Intended tn bo a fairly accurate reproduction of actual governing bodies, but
the actual development of details
rests entirely among the members
themselves.      ~-F. C. PILKINOTON
Letters Club Paper
on Russian Novelist
On Tuesday night the Letters Club
held Its llrst meeting of Ihe year, nt
the house of Ills Honour Judge F. W.
Howay, 201 Carnarvon Street, New
Westminster. The paper of the evening, road by D'Arcy Marsh, was on
Dostolevskl. Touching but briefly upon the HtiHslan author's religion and
philosophy of life, the speaker concentrated his attention upon the qualities of the novelist as such, with
special reference to his three most
widely rend works - "The Idiot,"
"Crime and Punishment," and "The
Hrotlieis Karamuzov"- lie emphasized Dostoevski's remarkable Insight
Into character, his power of anulyzliiK
human motive—a power which causes
the reader to overlook the uwkward-
ih ss of his external machinery. The
paper wan followed by a fairly lively
discussion led very ably by Mr. Max
Mr. Marsh was congratulated by
Dr. Walker, the olllclnl critic of the
Club, on his easy lluency of style.
A meeting of the class of Science
'2H was held noon, October 5th. The
President, Mr. Crawford took the
chair, Mr. Ilert Tupper was elected
to the position of vice-president of
the Science Men's Undergraduate Society, to fill the vacancy left by Mr.
The President waH authorized to
ronfer with the President of Science
'2i», with regard to a joint class party
In the near future.
A resolution was passed that no
clans fee he charged, but that each
member of the class bo assessed
small sums periodically to defray Incidental expenses. The meeting then
adjoin ted.
ARTS '28
A meeting will he held on Wednesday, October l.'llb, at 12 o'clock sharp.
The President will outline the yenr's
proitramme nnd discuss fees, finances,
etc. Klicllons will he held for the
positions of Vice -President und Secretary, on account of the resignations
of Miss Lillooet Cii'oen and Miss Mary
Cole from the.io ofllcos. Nominations
of candidates for these offices are now
in order, and should be accompanied
by no less than ten signatures to each
The first general business meeting of the class of Education '27 will
be held in room 106 Arts, on Monday noon, October 11th, immediately
after Dr. Weir's lecture.
OUlcers for the coming year's activities will be chosen, and nominations must be handed to John Grace
before   Saturday.
Remember—Monday Noon-— A. 106.
The Classics Club will hold Its first
meeting of tho year this Saturday eve-
nliiK at eluht o'clock at the home of
Professor Logan, TSfill Heather HI met.
Two papers will be given, one by Miss
Day Walker, Arts '27, on "Ancient
liankliig and Finance," the socond
by Hubert Thorpe, Arts '27, on "Communication 11: the Ancient World."
For membership lu this Club all
members of the third and fourth
years taking one or more courses In
Lulln or (Ireek am eligible, There Is
much Important business to discus*
at this llrst meeting and a large tun.-
out Is anticipated.
rooters club
Nominations are open for the office
of president of Rooter's Club. Any
undergraduate of the upper years is
eligible. Address nominations to Rooters' Club and place In the letter rack
before Wednesday noon, October 13th.
m fyitH8^&jw** tt
Prof.  Wood Is
Made Hon. Pres.
The Players' Club of the University announce the return of Professor
F. O. C. Wood as honorary president
and director. Owing to the Increasing demands of these positions, Mr.
Wood was forced to resign last April.
Through the hearty co-operation of
the University authorities an arrangement has been made for the next
year whereby Mr. Wood's college duties have been somewhat lightened.
It Is hoped Ihat eventually a more
permanent arrangement may be effected.
Topict Named For
Native Sons' Prize
We have boon asked to draw Ihe
ai tent ion or our renders to tho annual Scholarship offered to students
In the third ami fourth years Arts
and Science by the Native Sons of
This scholarship, of the value of
$G0(), which—except lu the case of
exceptional merit, when the whole
sum will be given to one compotltor
- will be split up Into two prizes of
f:if)0 and the other of $150, is offered
annually to tho author of the best
essay on certain phases In Canadian
History. This year the two subjects
from which tho candidates may
choose are; (1) The Winning of
Responsible government (1837-40);
and (2) The Federation of Canada
flMO-1927). AH essays should be
from 20,000 words up, and should be
handed to Mr. Soward before April
1st, 1927.
The flrst meeting of tho Dr. O. M.
Dawson Geological Society was held
Tuesday night at the homo of Dean
Mrock. The Dean gave an Interesting
address on Dr. Oeorge M. Dawson,
pioneer geologist of the west and
Director of the Geological Survey,
which wns warmly appreciated. New
members-—Woddlngton, Sc. '27, and
Fournlcr, Arts '28 —wero presented
and duly received into the Club. The
officers for the year are:
Hon.  President—Dr.  Hurwash.
President — Mr. Desmond Kldd,
He.  '27.
Vice-President--Mr. Everett Lees,
He. '27.
Secretary-Treasurer -- Mr. Arthur
Lang, Arts '27.
Silk Hose
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hoie thst gives the
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ongeat wear.
Rubba*en'&tlpZeiot.   ILTS
aAl ati ekmitn
Atnartoan l—A P«na»t Co.
220 Fifth Ava.N.Y.     *
413 Granville St.
If Gas Leaks. Report
BE sure that all appliances and valves—including
the pilot lights of your gas range, gas water
heater and gas furnace- are turned off tight. Then
watch the smill "two-foot" dial on your gas meter.
The mechanism thut operates this dial is extremely
If with all use of gaa shut off, the needle on the dial
moves, there is a leak and the gas should he immediately
shut off at the meter and the company notified by
telephone. Never start looking for a leak with a
lighted match, candle or lamp.
Is our gas service satisfactory ? If not, please let us
Bmtish 0)ldmbw (® Ei^ciwRrmwn^Co.
3S-J8 wpmfi?mft7 ^t" "^Vv* +* tK<r<.<,j -.'
October 8th, 1926
■» ******** ewm*
0*mp*ct a* a watok-a
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whs ha* writing to do.
16,00 down and $8.00
a Moath will buy on* of
thtu wonderful machines
wtth carrying can.
Mityton Typewriter (o,
Phone, Soy. 2408
i.Mii.iiia.an i»i«"»'ia"a"«"«H».«.-—-—a-
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Nary Graham's
Frisco Ice cream - -
Mowe-Wadf, Chocolates
At Alma Theatre
4nii|ii|ii|ii>iiainii»i>iitinii«iniii n ii iinim i|ii>ii«ni t< < •
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2862 Trimble Street
far Best Quality
BREAD, CAKES of all kinds, PIES,
Phono, Pt. Orey 132     Free Delivery
Bread and Cakes
— TAILOR =====
4S0S-10th AVE., W. (Opp. Ous Stop)
4523--10th AVE., West
8. L. ALLAN, Prop.
i,»n iaii»n a . .:■:
...... . .<'
fOth Ave. & Sasamat
Phone, Point Grey 119
Dear Matilda Jane:
I promised to wrlto nnd tell you
what I thought of this one bustling
Canadian Varsity, and as, this is a
math, period I think I'll do It now so
that you can got some of the real
What thoy all rave about here Is
the Players' Club. I heard there
were thirty vacancies in it. "Uhum,"
thought I, "I wouldn't mind, myself,
playing around with a couple of thOBe
good looking sophomores."
So yesterday I went at twelve and
parked In the front row on the right
of the left hand side (do you get that),
nnd waited for them to come aud elect
me. Well, would you believe It, one
hundred and seven other girls evidently had the same Idea, the dumbbells! The boys had moro sense—
there were only fifty of them.
Well after all these people had
trooped and jumbled themselves in,
a dark man gave us the longest lecture. Ho talkod about saying "ye
gods" at people's voices. Now ma,
who comes from Idaho, sings just
great, nnd my voice Is just like hers,
so I don't have to worry my head
there. Then he callod down people
who do tho Charleston. 1 do wish I
could give him a lesson or two In
that. Say, and do you know, he
knows a step called St. Vitus? It
sounds good.
I was so busy figuring It out f lost
the last part of his lino. Something
about being real snappy in the tryouts, or was it about getting a good
character to try out with? But It
couldn't have been that, for he went
on to hand us our partners. At least
bo read them off a book.
Well I sat there trembling and smiling, feeling sure he'd got that look I
telegraphed about that boy with the
chin. At last he called Gwendolyn
K-Unclesam—Matthew Knuffman. I
rose to my feet, but nil of a sudden
I felt all quaky Inside. That Matthew,
my dear, that Matthew, had freckles,
warts, and spectacles! Well It didn't
take me two seconds to decide there
wns no doubt about It, that that old
Players' Club was rotten,
I Just picked up the nearest book
and slung it at that Matthew, and,
my dear, even yet,
Your girl friend,
Gwendolyn K-Unclesam,
Is MAD.        (M.  W.)
Litany Coroner
lOnlhroned in golden glory on a plate,
Beneath   the  foamy  froth   that  forms
thy crown;
In   austere   haughtiness   thou   seernst
to frown
With dignity that doth befit the great.
Unrealized thy dread impending fate.
To  be  by  freshman   cherubic  gulped
To leave the world, not having won
O, piteous end!    O' what just cause
for hate!
O,   gentle   poet,   do   not   grieve   thy
Thy tears are wasted although
Dire vengeance will I wreak with all
my heart,—
Contortions and convulsions most
My golden lemon curd will do it* part
With zest,  for it is chemically
synthetic. —R. A. P.
Old clothes will be a la mode for
Saturday's function among the younger
set. Plus fours, however, are not so
popular as shorts.
Bow ties, preferably the latest shade
of sap green will be adopted by many
fashionable young men. They are especially becoming for such smart occasions as the Freshmen's Reception.
Pretty green ribbons, so delightfully conspicuous last year, are likely
to bo revived for sleove ornaments.
Tho highest fashion authorities, how-
evor, have not decreed any definite
ruling on this point.
A pleasing Innovation In college attire Is a smart white placard, about
one foot square, to be worn on the
back. This is "just the thing" for the
younger atudenta, who have conceived
the charming Idea of writing their full
names on It.
No, Ermyntrude, the Letters Ciub Is
not a correspondence society.
Wild Profs. I Have
It was two o'clock or thereabouts
on a Monday afternoon. Ono copious
room lu the Arts building wns doing
a rushing business. Students were
rushing out ot ono door, but for every
one that departed thore was another
who came In hy the second entrance.
At last this mud ebb and flow abated
until only one or two stragglers wero
still hurrying to the lecture.
Inside the room, things were in
chaos. Students were howling, talking, noisily opening books antl more
noisily closing them, reading the Feature Page of the "Ubyssey" and running up and down the aisles,
The last hell rings. ... A dreadful
hush falls upon the room as, through
tho open door strides a little man with
a very military air. His smooth brow
is tilted far back, as If he were studying the heavens, and In his arms tee
carries a pile of massive tomes. So
swiftly does ho move that his gown
trails out behind him, conveying the
Impression that he Is flying. Plying
or not, he mounts the rostrum and
makes bustling preparations for the
First, ho deposits on his desk the
pile of hooks he has heen carrying—
a pile almost as big as he ia. Then
he turns to the hoard, nnd, pulling
a piece of chalk from the depths of
his volumnlotiB robe, makes n white
mark on the shiny black surface.
Whether this "writing on tho wall"
Is Hebrew or not, nobody knows; It
matters not. It ia always unintelligible to the student mind.
While the Professor is thus occupied the students aro actually buflyf
Books are even opened in earnest,
and pens and pencils nro much In
evidence. Each freshman and freshette grasps his (or her) writing Implement In much the same way ns wur-
rlors of old grasped their battle axes
when bent upon some forlorn hope.
Now the Instructor turns to the
class and begins his lecture. "Last
ilny I was talking about the R • • • n.
To-dnv I shall take up P - - • • , and
explain the whys and wherefores of
the movement."
He then proceeds with his "whys"
and "wherefores" nt a headlong rate.
The class, being now used to the procedure of the University, tries and
tries in vain to transcribe to their
notebooks every word thin "speed-
king" utters. The result is thnt they
are all in a hopeless muddle before
many minutes have flown by.
This fact, however, has no effect
Upon the Professor. He oroceeds at
the prune rattling pace, never pausing
for breath or to think of what he shall
say  next,
There Is something Indefinable
about this man that marks him out as
a genius. Probably It Is his ability
to do two things at once—-or even
half a dozen. All the time that he Is
talking he Is constantly arranging and
re-nrranglng his hooks. Sometimes he
opens a volume nnd casts his oye upon
the page as if very Interested In Its
contents. Then he closes It with a
snap and moves It to the farthest end
of the desk—to remove it from temptation.
Sometimes this Professor reads
aloud to the class—or to himself,
quite oblivious of the fact that anyone else Is present. While reading
be Invariably rests his arm on the
desk in front of him, and, leaning
forward, rests his open palm—as If
overcome by the weight that Is Inside,
Again at times he glances through
the windows as If a pageant were
passing nnd not merely the rain and
wind. He would make on Ideal
weather man. At other times he
gazes heavenwards, and looks as If
be were really going there. An unusual thing for a Professor.
A knock sounds at the door. No
one hears It hut the student*, and
they do not count. A second knock,
and then the door glides open and a
head Is visible. The newcomer gaaen
wistfully at the Professor and creeps
to his seat unseen.
At last tho bell goes, but the words
flow on.   "Next day I shall take up
tho W of tho R - - - •"    Many
weary arms lay aside pens, and many
victims drag tired bodies to tho common rooms.
"This Professor Is a walking Encyclopedia" remarks a sufferer All
tho freshette has to say is, "Isn't his
moustache adorable." (D. I. D.)
Vile Pun, No. 5649: "Who said the
L. S .D. President was all Wright?
He Max me tired."
The hour has come. The dread word
has been whispered among the ranks
of the latest arrivals, Majestic settlors, with malignant eyes, survey the
prospects of rich spoils and rub their
hands In glee; grinning sophomores,
in all the glory of their exalted position, count the minutes until tho time
comes for the slaughter of the Innocents. Upper classmen nod their heads
wisely as they plan a gruesome reception for the children. Weird rumors of
horrors that are lo be circulate among
the trembling frosh. Even the most
aggressive members of Arts '30, who
for the pant week have swarmed over
the campus have confessed their terror, Their days are spent In agony;
their nights in deadly fear. Their
dreams are dreams of ghastly deeds;
rattling chains, ghostly forniB stalking before their terrified eyes; frightful shrieks rending the night air ns
unmentionable crimes are committed.
The emaciated forms nnd hunted eyes
of our little brothers and sisters bear
testimony to the mortal fear which
possesses their souls. Trembling, they
seek the uttermost corners of the locker rooms, hoping In that way to en-
capo the malicious glances of the unmerciful upper classmen. But It la all
of no avail. Kverywhere they go the
terrified youngsters are pursued by
the evil genius of their dreams. Maths.
I lecture.) are interrupted by the violent shrieks of a half-fainting freshette, who, wilh shaking forefinger,
points lo some apparition which has
HUildeiily appeared In the doorway.
Nowhere Is the freshman free from
bis thoughts. In the bus, In the cafeteria, bis countenance wears a faraway look; he lives In n world of his
own, a world peopled with the ghosts
of past horrors and tho spirits of horrors yet to come,
From honoured graduates of their
university the freshman has heard
tales of unutterable fenrfulness, tales
of Initiations In which only the hardest survived. His mind ia filled with
thoughts of dark passageways down
which struggling freshmen of former
years were sent to their fate; gruesome preparations Into which freshmen were plunged and from which
no one ever recovered. Oh, freshmen
ami freshettes, little you know ot the
doom which Is wrought for you! You
know not of tbe terrors which await
you, terrors far greater than any of
which you may have heard. You must
lie fully prepared for horrors of which
you may never live to tell the tale,
lie warned, therefore, and tread warily
for you know not what will come.
(M. G.)
Lester Court
PRIVATE LESSONS *y a#e*fetp**t
For Information, PHONE D0U8. 80S
Phone, Bay. 5152
Magaiines, Stationery, Films,
Chocolates, ate.
Lamey'* Drug Store
Cor. Broadway t% Alma
Broadway and Alma
Shoes from
Ingledew*s I
For man there is a now and
rather speedier list of shoos
than usual this (alt. We put
them in having Varsity men ia
mind. They're lower priced.
Ingledew Shoe Co.
The Frosh will be compelled to
wear green bands and green bow ties.
Another Injustice tc Ireland.
Some Universities are so genteel
that they wouldn't have a common
To-day's horrible thought: Another
lineup on October 11th to pay the fees.
It has been reported (but not confirmed) that a certain sohool teacher
makes her pupils study the Sport Page
of tho "Ubyssey" to Improve their
grammar and vocabulary.
o < i
Individuality In Dress
Royal Transfer Ltd,
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removals
AY, fellows! You should »ee
Clelland for your new Fall Suit ot
Overcoat. There's an individual
touch to a Clelland garment that you
can't help noticing. There are BOO
samples of the latest materials ia
houutlful colorings, aud twenty new
models to select from. You will And
the quality of a high standard and th*
prices remarkably low.
Opposite Hwttzers' Piano Store, up
a few steps, and you're right ther* in
less'n a minute.
311 Hasting* St., W., Vancouver.
■Sua, li. A Alt. AaSkAaaVAaTllaisallasVf*--*■•*--*"**- ■*--A. .1-A. ■* J
Phone, Sey. 7280
LatAAaAJ r: $""-'s T-*jf< r-v* - *??.^f ,"v?»"' n.'
^■^-"'■'■^'7^ ■*??(/^
October 8th, 192G
At Richardson 6c Walsh
you get an overcoat with
life snd style, snd good,
strong stuff <o wear.
And you pay less actually then for a lot of the
"•O'cslled bargains".
Doesn't coit anything to
slip into a few, anyhow.
Walsh Ltd.
023 Granville St.
i »
A Gift always appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone. Sey. 2103
High-class work al moderate price*
The University
Book Store
Open from 0:30 a. m. to 1 p. m.
2 p. in. to 4:30 p. m.
Saturdays, 0i30 a. m. to 12 noon.
Loess-Leaf Note Books,
Exercise Books sad Scribblers
Al Reduced Prioe*
Also, Graphic and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Leal RefHIs
Fountain Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Tennis and Track
Men to Travel East
Two Intercollegiate teams will travel
east this fall to compete against the
prairie colleges. An Intercollegiate
track team will make tracks for Saskatoon, and are due to pound cinders
on October 17, In 1021 the tracksters
made a very favorable showing, tying
with Saskatchewan for unolllclal second place In the ni"oi. As yet a full
team has nut been sent, nor will auch
action be taken for a low years yet,
Teams are sent to these meets In order lo keep up the relations with the
eastern colleges, And It. Is very probable lhut In a few years stronger relations   will  be  established.
The Varsity tennis mpiad Is down
to meet Alberta and Saskatchewan at
Kdmonton this mouth, a prospective
clean sweep for the H C. net men.
It Is very doubtful whether tho prairie
men have any players of the class of
Seed, Shields, Meyers, Stevenson,
linker and Shakespeare. All these
men have met some of the best men
In the province and on the const, and
made favorable showing.
Shields reached the final round of
the H. C. clay court title this year,
losing out In a severe five-set battle
to Howard Langlle. The general Impression by IochI critics seems to be
to the effect that Shields should have
won the title.
Seed is interior Junior singles title
holder and one of the leading players
In the Laurel Tennis Club.
Ian Stevenson Is the Varsity singles
champion of 1925 and a very steady
and promising player.
After being absent from tournament
tennis for over a year, Lorlmer Maker,
a former consistent winner of the
tournament singles title nnd one of
the most brilliant junior players in
the Northwest a few years ago, will
make a big bid for the highest honors In tennis.
Meyers is the singles champion of
the city of New Westminster and one
of the best bets the tennis squad has
for Intercollegiate battles. He Is a
heavy hitter and a formidable player
In the buck courts and at the net.
Jackson Bros,, Ltd.
Phone, Bay. 1218
4th Ave,, West, at Yew 8t
080. W. JACKSON, M«Mff«r
, , a i.iian. ia»i.«a*»i«».|.."a^.^a^a*a..a.a"a".Maii.ii.ii.ii|i
Believe It or Not
University of British Columbia faces
College of Puget Sound und Washington state Normal in a triangular track
meet In thla city on March 12th, 1027,
Hugh Hussoll of the 1024 Blue and
(lold track team won tho lust Canadian Olympic trials ut Montreal In the
high Jump.
Sylvia Thrupp of tho University of
British Columbia swimming team,
11125, won the Pacific Northwest
hreaststroko title, Her victory was
all the more notable since she competed against some of the best women on (lie count from tho Multnomuh
Club of Portland.
University of British Columbia rue-
<|ttet wloldors moot Alberta und Saskatchewan at Edmonton this month
and Washington next spring.
Varsity lost the McKechnie Cup In
the spring of 1026 after having hold
It almost without a break for five
years.   We want It back this year.
California Tech. beat the British
Columbia debute squad lust year, but
that was last year. Wo meet them
this your In a return engagement.
The same uuplles lo California, and
Tho women's forensic team took
the measure of Puget Sound both
home and away last year.
University of British Columbia won
the Senior Canadian Itugby championship lu 1925. The Junior team repeated in their division last your.
The badminton team of tho University of British Columbia contains sonio
of the best shuttle-cock chasers in the
Varsity aro going to beat New Westminster United on Saturday—with
your support.
Jack Buchanan wants 50 Frosh out
on the campus at 3 p.m. to help get
a boulder out of the Jumping pit—
that means you.
Varsity first fall Inter-claos Truck
Meet will be held tho last Wednesday
In October, Oct lu condition. The
promising men in this meet ure thu
men who will curry tho banner against
the American colleges next spring.
Men Hoop Stars Have
Good Work-Out
Only two letter men of the last
year's senior basketball squad answered the roll call at the Initial basket-
bull turnout last week. The letter
men buck are Turpin and Nesbltt. It
is expected that both Butler and Hartley will be out before long and tbe
nucleus of a strong squad will bo formed. The fact that so few letter men
are buck Is not particularly discouraging Mince the Senior B team can more
tliuti till up tho vacancies with such
men as King, Thompson, Swanson,
McDonald and Hoblusoii, Thu Senior
B team lost out in tho Until round of
the city playoffs lust your to tho How-
lug Club C team. Am a teum they
were as strong us tho Senior crow
lust year. Thoy ure Hugh Urunt, the
highest percentage scorer ol Ihe New
Westminster Y team lust year, and
Wally Meyers, a brilliant member of
the Adanacs li team. King Oeorge
High School sends up u real star In
the person of Douglas Mclntyra, a
small but fast player. He can handle
a ball und chuck along with the best
of them.
Practices will ho held on Tuesdays
und Thursdays from 5 to 7 and tho
llrst hour given over to new men and
Intermediate B pluyers who aro under
is before Novombor 1st.
Friday from 5 to 7 will bo given
over to shooting practlco -a department, of the University game that was
not brilliant last year.
J. W. Foster Ltd.
Agi'iits for
See  US  Before Buying
On Wednesday at 4 o'clock nt Chalmers Tunk, the Women's Swimming
Club met for the first time. Coach
Norman Cox was greatly pleased with
the first practice and it is his opinion
that this year Is the most promising
yet, due to the exceptionally good
ni:iieriiil :tn<l the very great enthusiasm, the morale of the girls being exceptionally high. This year there are
mam neu siar-; lunoiig the Freshettes.
The most outstanding of these are
Mai'gaiel i.aiuh, Margery (iioenwood
and Kleanor Arnold. The next practice will be hold on Monday from U.'AO
to 7 for breast stroke, hack stroke
and free stylo. Previous to tho practice there will bo gym exercises.
These exorcises are practically compulsory for those who wish to perfect
a stroke as they develop and strengthen muscles used for awlmmlng. On
Wednesday from -I to 5 there will be
a life-saving class and from ti to 6
plunging and diving. On Monday
from 7 to 9 there will be u class for
It is also worthy of mention thnt
Miss Gertrude Dowsley, President of
tin; Club, states that girls who have
had very little previous experience
hut have an interest In swimming
will he very welcome if they are willing to work.
■— ••«
At a meeting of the Women's Gymnasium I'lub, held on Tuesday, plans
lor Ihe year were formed. The Club
has procured the Y. W. C V build
In:' on Ihe corner ol' Huriaiii ami
liiinsmulr Streets for the scu-'iill. The
class w ill he held each Thill' day 11 'III
I i,". Iii fi.l.V Tickets cost one dollar
and ina> he obtained from Miss 1,11
Man  Cniide or  Miss  Alice Whit.'.
M i <s    \iooi e    will   he   In   charge   o<
Hie   I'l'nlp       The   MClU IlleS   \\ ill   Include
iiiiiii work, folk dancing, games and
tin' ii.-,' ui light nppuralii:,. New mem
hers will be cordially welcomed by
the   Club.
WANTED—Student Interested In journalism, Preferably one who can
typewrite. Address enquiries to Olgby
Leigh or BUI Thomson, Publications
Girls' Basketball
Considering the earllness of the
season the llrst practice of girls basketball, held Wednesday, at Normal
Gym, was well attended. Judging from
the new material, together with that
of the Upper Years, Varsity ought to
carry off the cup this year. How
about it? "Bed" McLeod, Rene Harris, Clara Menton and Thelica Mahon
(we refuse to mention "Torch)"
Halhy again), were especially noted
among   I he   Freshet! i s.
I'i act ices a re held ,■■, i r \ Monday
and Wednesday from ,". ,o 7 at the
Normal (1) in. We ««n ey rvhody out.
from Monday it Is expected I o have a
regular coach, who is old at the game
to take over the practices. Turn out,
you baskotballers.
There will be u general meeting of
tho Women's Grass Hockey Club on
Monday noon in Boom Arts 103. Dr.
Wymnn will address the Club and
pructlceH will bo arrunged. All Freshettes interested and former members
please attend.
Members of Arts '27 are herein and
herewith advised thut their first class
meeting of tho year will bo held Tuesday, October 12th. Tho place of meeting Is Arts 100, the time 12.05 sharp.
Alice Terry and Antonio Moreno
are starring In Mare Nostrum. The
latest and. as he himself says, greatest story by Belasco Ibanez, Is a
beautiful and thrilling picture of the
Mediterranean sea. This is a high
class picture rounded out by a good
comedy, Calvin Winter's Cupltollans
and a news reel.
Lon Chancy Is starring at tho Dominion In The Road to Mamullay, a
gripping story of For Eastern life
anil  adventure.
Men's Swimming Meeting postponed
from Thursday to Monday 11th In
Room Arts 102.
University to "bring home the bacon"
in this forthcoming event. It is also
expected that .men will be sent, to the
Relay Carnival in Seattle, to bo held
thi- llrst. week In May.
Although Ihe University Is well-
lortiiied in (lie running events, both
as to sprinters and distance men,
tie re are plenty of openings for outstanding material for the Held events.
Freshmen particularly are encouraged to turn out.
Track Club Meets
A meeting of the Track Club was
held on Tuesday noon, at which the
programme for the coining year was
outlined  hy the President, Frank Rl-
"llot. The first matter to he brought
up was that of the Intercollegiate
meet to be held at Saskatoon one
week from next Saturday. It was decided to make every effort to send a
team to the prairie city which would
bring credit to the U. II. C. The next
event is a meet to be held tlio hitler
part of this month. It wan left to the
Kxecutlve to decide whether tills
should take the form of an Interclass
or Iniei taoiili\ affair. An innovation
In the form of a cross-country run
was also proposed as a third feature
of the Club's activities for the Fall
Teriu.    it   is   the   Intention   of   those
1 sponsoring this event, in Invite outside tenuis lo compete, each team to
consist of six men.
The Ails '211 Belay, to he hold the
third week Iii February Is the llrd
Idg   I'UMit   of   the   sis ond   term.    This
I Is an opportunity for oilier than particularly brilliant track men to make
names for Iheuiselvci and bring credit
lo their class. The Annual lnter-class
Mi el Is to he held the ilr,Ml. week In
March, in be followed hv a triangular
meet between College of Puget Sound,
Washington Slate Normal, and
U. It. ('., one week later Mw.rch 10th
Is the date set for the dual meet with
the I'nlversliv of Washington non-
letter men, After the splendid showing made by U. U, C. athletes In
Seattle   last   spring,   It   Is   up   to   the
Our instructors will
teach you to dance
in  Two or Three
private lessons.
School of Dancing
603 Hastings Street, W.
Phone Sey. 22
Rogers Budding Barber Shop
The Finest Tn Canada
Ladies' 'Beauty "Parlor
B«Y. 7S03-O W. Bhinnan, enor.
Evans & Hastings
-:•    •:•     PIONEER    •:-    •:-
Price* Right
l    16-YIM   lUCCIlJfUL   lUilNllt   camir
Magazines, Annuals,
Danoe Programmes, Legal Forms,
Social Stationery,
Poster Work.
General Commercial Printing
See ut before onfemg elsewhere.
Phone, Ssy. 189      576 Seymour SI.
(  jNCE you find out about the
added fit, life and   satisfaction Fashion-Craft Clothes provide,
you'll   realize   the   clothes   comfort
you have missed.
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd.
608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre


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