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The Ubyssey Sep 30, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 2
Life at McGiil
and Cultured
B. C.'s representative as exchange
student at McGiil last year, has
returned to U.B.C. for his Senior
year. McGiil undergraduate life impressed him as more cosmopolitan,
more mature than ours. There was
more general interest in things literary and artistic, and less in social activities.
McGiil atudent government resembles British Columbia's in that a Students' Council is elected. But whereas
there are nine members at U. B. C„
there are eleven at McGiil, with no
women representatives. Indeed, Mr.
Campbell declares that women play
a much smaller part in campus life
there than they do in .he West. In
the flrst place, in a number of some
three thousand undergraduates, only
six or seven hundred are women. They
are barred from m..ny of the clubs,
and have no representation on the
editorial board of the McGiil Daily.
Paper Hub of Campus Life
The Daily impressed Mr. Campbell
as the hub of campus life. There is
an editorial board of seven and a
reportorlal staff of about fifty. "It
is a comprehensive and ambitious
paper," he declared, "with a real opportunity to develop journalistic talents." Up until two years ago tbe
editorial column was entirely under
the control of the Students' Council.
Today the editor has an important
executive position, und lives in Union
Building, where the editorial offices
are situated, along with the Council
and Athletic Offices. He is on
Students' Council, along with the
President, a paid Secretary, the
manager of Union House, and the representatives of the various faculties,
of which there are seven; Arts,
Science, Medicine, Law, Dentistry,
Theology, and Commerce, as well as
Nursing, and a special course in Librarian work. These last two have no
representation on Council.
Fees Budgeted Differently
Fees which correspond to Alma
Mater Fees here are rather differently budgeted. Out of a fee of seventeen dollars, ten go at once to the
Athletic Board, which is entirely independent of the Students' Council,
Books of tickets arc issued on the
payment of these fees, which will
gain admittance to every athletic
function during the year. Physical
examinations have to lie passed hefore any student is eligible for team
yvork, and no Freshman can be on a
major team. Scholastic standing is
also taken into consideration.
The University of British Columbia
is not well-known in the East, Mr.
Campbell says. Winnipeg is known
as "way out West." "The mountains
apparently constitute a barrier to the
student mind," he adds. The campus
at McGiil is smaller, the buildings
older, though not more imposing than
our oyvn permanent buildings. The
university is in the middle of the
city—the shopping district not more
than a few blocks away, although the
campus retains an old-world atmosphere.
Sages Revamp
Frosh Ordeal
To Revise Bookkeeping
INITIATION   und   Frosh   reception
were tbe main topics discussed at
the Council meeting held ut .'I p.m.
The Initiation is to take place on
the campus this year, as yvas announced last week. Plans are going forward under the direction of Earl
Vance. The Women's initiation is to
take place on Thursday, October 2, in
the Gymnasium, and the Cairn ceremony Saturday morning.
The Frosh Reception is to be operated on a different plan this year,
Doug. Pollock announced. Freshmen
nnd Freshettes yvho have gone through
with their initiation program will
each be issued a free ticket to the
Frosh. They will be green, while
those of upper classmen, for which
they will be charged, will bo yvhite.
Each Freshman and Freshette must
wear his or her placard and beret in
order to receive a ticket. On the
night of the Frosh doorkeepers will
be instructed not to honor a green
ticket unless the bearer is wearing
beret and placard. Announcement of
the issue of ticket will be made next
(Continued on Page .)
The destinies of the Musical Society
this year will continu. to be directed
by C. Haydn Williams, who has withdrawn his resignation at the recpiest
of the executive. The association
plans to put on a Gilbert and Sullivan
Operu this spring, as well us to continue the noon hour concerts.
As will be remembered, the society
changed the program of years past
when it put on the operetta "In the
garden of the Shah" last spring, instead of its usual concert. This year
the executive is endeavoring to obtain
tht* rights to "The Pirates of Pen
zancc," which will he staged more
elaborately and costumed more colorfully than any effort yet put forth.
The noon hour recitals will commence on Thursday, October tl, held
as usual in the Auditorium at 12:10.
A group of Vancouver's leading artists will take part in conjunction with
members of the society. I
The executive declares that ambit- i
ious students will be given every encouragement  to   secure    membership, j
Fielding the best team in years the
Varsity Junior Soccerites made history Saturday by trimming A.Y.P.A.
at Dunbar by three goals to two. This
is the first time the Juniors have ever
won their opening tilt.
The boys were full value for their
win and were never headed. The students attacked from the start and
after fifteen minutes Laurie Todd
commenced a movement whieh culminated in Cox heading a real goal.
The collegians returned to the attack
and Broadhurst, yvho was leading the
line in canny style, harassed the A.
Y.P.A. goalkeeper several times. The
Church eleven came to life and Roper
and Costain had a hot time. Kozoolin
finally cleared and Dave Todd gave
Laurie Todd a neat pass to send the
diminutive winger away. He in turn
slipped a perfect pass tn Hi oadhurst
who scored with a terrific drive. Hall'
time score, 2-0.
After the rest, the Chinch forwards
took charge and eventually Costain
made a bad slip which resulted in a
score. For the next few minutes
Varsity defended manfully against a
rejuvenated scpiad. Dave Todd however, made the game safe when after
a dribble of thirty yards, he found the
net with a perfectly placed shot. Five
minutes later A.Y.P.A. netted its
second score after beating the student defense but despite strenuous
efforts could not obtain the equalizer
and the game ended amid great excitement with the Gold and Blue victorious.
For Varsity Kozoolin wns a host
in himself at centre half, his accurate
passes being invaluable. He was
well .supported by White and Dickson
yvhose positional play yvas extremely
clever. Broadhurst led the men skilfully but was aided considerably by
the surprising form sh:>wn by the
whole line.
Debating Aspirants
To Try Out Friday
Try-otif* 11 if the deb lie Willi tbe Mulish teum will be held iii Ails IDS mi
Friday at .'Mo. The subject I'or Ihe try-
out .'Hid deli.-ile is " licsub <•<! ilia I the
lloii.se I :i \ nrs the establishment ni
closer ccoihiiiiic unity within the Finpiie
by inc.ins ol general tariff hairier*."
'I he I diversity team will support the
illirmalivc Speeches lor the tiv-oul
should  he  less  I ban  live  minutes.
Flection of oillcers oi the Debating
I'lliiill will lake place at the same meel-
lim. Anyone wishing to enter the Debating I limn should net into touch
wilh Ken Logan through the Arts l.eiicr
Hack, or report ;.t the meeting on Friday.
A warning from the Students'
Council is to the effect that nil
budgets must be in by ."> p.m. on
Monday   next.
Mnrch uftor inarch down the field spelled defeat in tlie Itirj-e
letters of 38-1 ns the snarling Hamilton menagerie smashed and
bucked the Varsity Ruggers into submission at Athletic Park
last night. Battling to the last the U. B. C. lads decorated the
field very horizontally, but could not stem the tide of mammal
Varsity opened well as Dirom bucked ten yards. Hamilton
came back but Latta kicked forty yards. Hamilton tore through
the Gold and Blue line for big gains. Finally Beano Wright)
who is a good table companion but hardly a pleasant Rugby
playmate, kicked to the deadline. Next someone took a dislike
to Captain Sandy and trod on his face. Sandy continued ornamented with plaster.    Hamilton kicks were effective, allowing
j the ends to get under the long spirals. After ten minutes Timms.
| smashed through for a touch which was converted by the educated
j digits of Pep Ledley ace of Canadian half-backs.    The second
quarter was heartbreaking for U. B. C. men.   They took terrific
punishment from the crashing Hamilton bucks but always came
back for more. Sprague a two hundred pound midget made ai
spectacular eighty-five yard run for a touch, completed by friend:
Ledley, and repeated the dose two minutes later after a series j
of brutal line plunges.   Root of Varsity intercepted a pass and;
had a clear field but was tackled high by Cap Fear who received
five minutes C. B.   Latta missed a drop kick  from  a  difficult
! angle. Beano Wright then took matters into his own hands and
smeared the Varsity line to score.   Ledley again made himself
'obnoxious to VarVi.y rooters. Tyerman was put off for attempting to emulate the Tiger tackling system.    Half time 24-0 for-
I The third tjuarter found Varsity fighting a typical battle.
Against terrific odds the Collegians bucked through the reputed
| stone wall but a fumble ruined their chances on the five yard line.
Nevertheless the Man eaters could make no headway and had
to be content with a deadline kick by the Wright person.
(Continued on Page 3)
Students Scatter
on Scholarships
During the pant summer many of the
graduates of A'!' and '.'ill received scholarships, and nre carrying on their studies
here, at other Canadian I'liiversilics and
iii   lli"  south
l'h\ His 1' rceman and I I ugh Mm rison
are carrying on their work, m history,
the former at Smith ('oliege, Northampton, Mass., and Mr. Morrison at Clark
I'niversity,  Worcester,  Mass.
Among    those    taking    post-graduate
work   in   economics   are   .Norinaii   Cold, I
Fabian    I'lulerhill   and   Donald   Watson, I
who have all received teaching fellowships !
at    the    1'iiivcrsity    of    California,    K.
Oherg wilh  a fellowship at  the  I'niversity of Chicago, and lierlmai'd Tobin who
is  teaching economics  here  at   I .   II.  ('.
Last year's "Totems" are on
sale at the Publications Hoard
Business office at 7."ic per copy.
Coming Events
Badminton Club neeting Arts
KIM, noon.
Letters Club meeting.
Sophomores    meeting     Auditorium,   noon.
Knglish Hugby   meeting,  Arts
lOti. noon.
Women's (ivm Club Tea, llf'O
Wolfe   Ave,   IB.
International   Relations   (lob
meeting. Arts 101, 12:10.
Freshettes   Initiation   in   Varsity   liini.,  7:.'I0  p.m.
Freshman Initiation.
Flections  for  Pres. nf   M.l.S.
Senior-Freshette Tea, Varsity
(ivm, .1:30-."»:.10.
I HI DAY. OCT.  10—
Frosh Here pt ion—Auditorium.
Freshette   meeting,   Arts   100.
Men's   Gym   Club   meeting.
Arts   108,   noon.
Plans for the activities of the
season are announced by the executive
of the International Relations Club.
The first regular meeting of the Fall
term will take [dace on Wednesday,
October S, at 7:'!0 p.m. in the S. C. M.
Room, Auditorium .'11::. At this meeting comprehensive reviews of the
books which have been sent to the
(lub by the Carnegie Fndowment for
International Peace will be given, as
well as features and happenings of
note in International Affairs in recent
The second meeting, October 22,
will, it is hoped, take the form of a
supper meeting. The Club on this
occasion is to be addressed by Col,
the Rev. ti. O. Fallis, yvho has recently
returned from an extended tour of
Kiirope. Full details yvill lie announced at a later date.
The program of the third meeting
is to consist of a series of papers on
the   subject   "China   and    the    ('rent
Poweis"      Russia,  Germany,  ('rent
Britain and the United States, These
papers, already under preparation, are
to be made available to the delegate
whom the Club hopes to aid in sending to the Annual Pan-Pacific Student Conference, to be held at Reed
Co'lege, Portland, in November of
this year.
The    Club    also
pleasure    meetings
F.astman,  formerly
I my at  I'.H.O., arid
soeialeil    itl   the   Work
Nations at  Geneva;
anticipates    with
with    Dr.    Mack
Professor of  His-
more  recently a.
>l'   the   League
nnd also with
Miss Amy Ileminwny .lorn■-■, Fxecutive
Secretary of the Intel tint iuiuil Relations  Club.
Publications received by the Club
arc available in the Library, Mid all
student-, whether members of the
Club or not, are heartily urged to
make full use of them.
Plans are now under way for organizing study groups, and for a
series of noon-hour lectures on "Modern Religious Perplexities" to lie
oncn to all students. Watch the next
I'byssey and the Notice Hoard for details of the  Fall   Program.
Meeting of all Freshmen in
Auditorium Tuesday noon to arrange   for  initiation.
Japanese Win
Great Victory
End Tour Undefeated
JAPAN'S  Imperial fifteen, pocket  edition   of   the   famous   Maoris,   wore
down a lighting C.B.C. tenia to cop
the honors in Saturday's rugby game by
_.r) to .'1.   Superior condition and uuick-
ness   in  seizing  opportunities  displayed
j by the visitors decided the contest.
Varsity made an impressive start, and
for a time had the Nipponese fighting
hard to prevent n score. Tiny Noble
flattened the Hon. Tsushi, yvho went off
for a while to recuperate. The university forwards found the going to their
liking and made large gains, while the
backs concentrated on kicking into touch.
For the opening fifteen minutes the
play wns largely in the visitors' half and
two good chances for a I'.H.C. score were
lost through fumbles. Japan's first score
came yvhen the threes broke away and
after some brilliant criss-cross running
went over near the flag. The convert
Varsity continued to press. The scrum
heeled well but the backs lost many
chances by ignoring combination. Bert
Barratt tried several times to show that
a good half back need only use one hand
whon passing but the exhibition yvas not
Still Seem Well Matched
Another unconverted try was listed to
the visitors' credit yvhen a red and white
player dodged through a loose scrum to
dive across the line.
Varsity still appeared the equals of the
Far F.iiBtcrners. In the line-outs Rogers,
Mart in and Noble were monopolizing tho
bull, lu the loose. Lcdingliiuii and Noble
made several opponents think tbey were
buck home in the land of earthquakes.
Mercer at yving ran and kicked in impressive style. On the othe. hand, the Japanese backs gave an exhibition of perfect
passing and position, playing nnd bore
down on the Varsity threes More the
latter could get going. Their forwards
wheeled and broke quickly and got away
with numerous off-sides.
About ten minutes before half time,
Varsity yvas awarded a jttMialty on the
Nipponese two-bit line and Bud Murray
sent the ball betyveen the posts to bring
the score to (1-3,
After the interval, the blue and gold
huskies began to show the strain. Tlie
Japanese threes singed run after run,
sending the ball to the wing \w*h spectu-
lur speed, Howie Cleveland at full-back
tackling with deadly precision, prevented
many tries,
Orientals Overrun Goal Line
However, the Orient.-Is weir not to be
stopped and began to go over the hue at
regular interval*. A gc.il b-iita a with a
name like a sneeze started I lie custom
when lie took a pass from another unknown hero and toted the ball the necessary   distance.
Phil Barratt and Cleveland accomplished a feat unprecedented in the present series when together they overhauled a Hying sou of Nippon who had
broken through the defence. Gaul
made up for several bad fumbles when
he swerved past tho rival backs and was
only just stopped when at tempt ing to
liuiillo the full-back's low tackle. A
drop kick hy the same player from 25
yards out went wide. At the final
whistle  the score stood  'Jo-A
Before the game, the visitors presented
the blue and gold squad with a Japanese
Varsity- Cleveland; P. Barratt. Kllis,
Kstabrook. Mercer; Gaul; II. Barratt
icaptaini; Rogers, Murray, Mason, Mitchell, Noble, Ledingham, Ma flit:, Nixon.
Japan—Kofunc; Suzuki; Ka, Fujii,
Kitano; Mntsuhnrn, Hagiwara; Shi-
mizu; Miyachi (captain), Tsushi, Mi-
shimn, Chiba, Sakurai, Gagai, Iwa-
Referee, S. Kayamn.
I'Aleiiding a rousing welcome to the
Inuring liii|*cri.il Japanese Rugby team,
Varsity students turned out in full force
at I lie lirst Pep Meeting of the ye: r ii;
the Auditorium, Friday noon. Jack
biiiersiin and his nine-piece orchestra
supplied the chief entertainment, playing
many popular som s, including t lie "Rugby
Club Song."
I'lach member of the Japanese team
was introduced to the students by Fail
\ance. Iii reply they sang their own
rugby song, but what delighted the
audience was their r-vinholic dance, ll
might hacc been their impression of the
Varsity drag, but ii reminded tlie students  more of  a   Red   Indian  war-dance. THE   UBYSSEY
September 30th, 1930
The Wind of Adventure
Being a sort of miscellany composed
of verses, sketches, and chit-chat
about various affairs of interest.
(Member   (if   I'acifl.   Inter-CiillciritiU-  1'reaH   Association I
Issued  every Tuesday  and  Friday  by  the  Student   Publications   Hoard   of  the
University  of British  Columbia,   West   Point   Grey.
Phon., Point drey  1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.    Advertising rates on application.
KDITOR-IN-CHIKF    Romild (irunthum
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors i  Dcssie Robertaon and  Kilmir  Hrown
Associate Kditors: Mart-nret Creelman, Doris llnrtim and Nick Mussallem
Assintant  Kditors:  Michael  Freeman,  Malrl Uinxwall,   Kay  Murray,  Janet  Hutches,
J.  Wilfred  Lee
Feature  Editor;   Hlmle  Koshevoy Exchange   Editor:   Kay   Murray
Literary   Kdltor:   Frances   Lucas Literary   Asslstiml:   Michael   Freeman
Sport   Editor:   Malcolm   McGretror. Assistant   Sport   Kditors:   Cecilia   I.mm,   Gordon   Hoot
Keportorlnl Staff
News  Manager:   Hlmle Koshevoy
Reporters:   Phil,   flelln,   Art.   McKontle   and   ('mil    llrennan
Guthrie Hamlin. Iliiuuy Pound. Dick  Locke. Mi.Ily Jordan. (Hive Scire,  linn  Davidson
Business Staff
limitless   Malinger:   Joint   Fox
Advertising  Miuinger: Gorilon   Henaclt ('irculation   Mauaner;   A    C.   l.iik.
lluslncss Asslsiant : Jack '1 urvey
Sunlitr: Hcssle Huberisun
Associate:   Miirgiuct   Creiiiiiun,   Nick   Miissallein A»o»liint :   Kay   Murray
In this issue we reprint the Eligibility Rules governing participation in the various fields of student activitiy. Because of
the loose and inexplicit manner in which by-law 16 ot* the Con- big."
stitution of the Alma Mator Society is constructed, they were
drawn up by the Big Block Club last year and approved by the
Men's Athletic Association, the Students' Council, and the other
clubs and executives concerned. They are to be put into force
this term, and if found satisfactory, the intention is to submit
them for incorporation in the constitution. The object of the
rules is to eliminate that undesirable type of undergraduate who
attends the university without having scholastic achievement as
his main object.
looked out towards the harbor again,
and saw the little West Vancouver
ferry toiling valiantly through the
waves. She whistled shrilly. "Look
at me" she piped, "I venture forth
all day, I ply my commerce in great
waters too!" The wind buffeted her
with jovial carelessness. "You see,"
she squeaked ngain, "I have perils to
puss through, romance to live in, too!
Then 1 laughed myself. I turned
away from the point and made for
the city ugain.   The wind rustled de-
      _    lightediy, "Adventure!   Seek   adven-
the'briglitness'.'l feit the pii'lT'of it i turd" and then, as though someone
i It  was a roistering,  luughing, devil-   had just caught on to what he meant
tiiuv-care wind, that; full of tales of to say, whistled uvvay and left me. "Ad-
udventure. and awful temptations for! venture—is everywhere," he chuckled,
a dull seeker for romunee like me.      , «nd was gone,   I waved to the ferry-
"This is a day for venturing forth,"   1|(,»L which wus just docking, and set
: the  wind whistled as it  rushed  past   <>"" ut a brisk yvalk towards home,
mc,    "On    a   day    like    this   young   Vou who seek Beauty, listen, I have
i George    Vancouver    landed   on   this found her,
shore;  cm  a day  like  this  he  sailed *       *       «
! out again with his two gallant little   shining with star-dust, quivering       i
ships . . . This is a day for ventur- j ijj^ light;  I
Smiling, austere,  in some grave |
The nir yvas sapphire-clear — the
sea was sapphire-blue, with tossed
epaulets of white foam,—the mountains stood out as if they hud heen
etched with diamond. I wus at
Brockton Point, which is always a
I breezy spot, but toduy assaulted with
| a tearing young north-oust wind, As
I clutched at my hat and blinked in
OU R one aim is to
please our many
friends and customers
from the U. B. C. and hope
that this year we will again
be favored, with as liberal
a patronage as we have in
the past.
722 Granville Street
Caterers and Confectioners
The waves tossed and sparkled, and glimmering mountain,
the firs laughed    rustlingly    at    the   Or swirling, laughing, in a swallow's
wind's   talk . I watched    a   shining,        flight.
yvhite steamer plough through the
Narrows, and I felt somehoyv defrauded. Why couldn't I go adventur
First Class Shoe Repairing
Best Material Used
4523 10th Avenue West
Students       \
I have heard robins in the crystal
at  the splendid  desolate keel of the
No more important work is likely to face the Council this!great old Empress of  Japan,   now
ing, too?    The  world  lay  sparkling ! I hnve smelt plum-flower in the yvhite
somewhere    beyond   those    Narrows,
yet,   I,  unlike  that  gallant  steamer,
was stranded  on the shore, and the
yvind yvas tearing past me.    I looked
of noon,
I've seen wistaria dripping blue-
white syveetness,
And lawns all silver underneath the
And, for my succor, after dusty
To bring this gift the cool, far stars
syveep loyv,—
vear than th* establishment of these   eligibility   rules.    Th€.ir | mounted at Brockton Point, and tv-
adoption will have far-reaching effect, and will do much to build |rt£,Xm™ilityao! \Z«lTh.
up the prestige of the University of British Columbia as an i w,.Ves laughed more than ever. "Ad-
educational institution.    It will determine definitely that the uni-! venture! Seek adventure!" sang    the   A silver hush upon a purple garden,!
versity gives primary place in its activities to the acquirement of win(l* an<1 ,0»ml through the flrs.   I And lilac perfume in the afterglow.
knowledge—that it is not going to become a college in which the
students devote themselves chiefly to winning athletic and social
prominence, but a university in the best sense of the word.
Rules 3 and 4 under "Athletics," governing the number of
units and the examination average that a student must have
ter of military training, thoso who are opposed to it must havej
the courage of their convictions, regardless of what many of!
older generations, brought up in different traditions, believe.   If
to represent the university in any sport, and the rules under! there is ever going to be a sincere change in the attitude of civil-
"For Clubs under the Literary and Scientific Executive" are the ized man towards war, then determined efforts must be made;
most important to the majority. They should be given careful, to effect it; and as far as this generation in this university is;
attention and their significance; must be thoroughly understood concerned, a definite beginning can be made by refusing to al-
if later disappointments are to be avoided
The regulations are very comprehensive as they stand, but
before they are made into a by-law their application to executive
low military training to become a part of our academic life.
In considering the official sanction of the C. 0. T. C, it is
work should be reconsidered. "B" offices on the Publications j well to remember that this was not given bv the student body,
Board and "B" offices in class executives are covered, but evi- but, on the contrary, was bestowed bv the authorities in spite
of the wishes of the students. Dormant since 1919, the C. 0
T. C. became a live issue again in 1927, when the Students'
Council approved its formation. A special meeting of the Alma
Mater Society sent a resolution to the Faculty, Senate, and Board
of Governors opposing any organization the prime object of
which is not in accord with the ideals of university education,
and considering the C. O. T. C. an organization of this objectionable type. Finally the Committee on Military Education was
appointed and the C. (.). T. C, took a new lease on life. At a
special meeting on November -8, 1928, the Alma Mater Society
p'ditioiied the Senate to disestablish the training corps, but no
act ion was taken.
As well as t his anai st hetic of "i he highest official approval, t lie
glamor ni' militarism must be resisted it' tho inlhicmv of the
('. (). T. ('. is to lie chocked. Hayoiiets ami martial bands, ranks
of marching men in spruce uniforms with shining buttons, have
an attraction that readily wins them popular favor and applause,
lt is only when one stops to consider what it all means and stands
for, that one can muster sufficient strength of mind to denounce
these things. That they should be allowed in a university, of
all places, is revolting to anyone who lias the advancement of
mankind honestly at  heart.
The military' spirit  and the war psychology  that   prepared
dently it would still be possible to place students of very poor
scholastic standing in the highest offices. Another clause to
meet this situation is needed.
The "Ubyssey" is strongly in favor of the Eligibility Rules
and looks to the Students' Council to enforce them strictly. There
seems to be no reason why they should not be incorporated in the
constitution of the Alma Mater Society before the session, is
over, and become important instruments in the conduct of life
at this university.
Having completed its first full yoar of existence at this university, the Officer's Training Corps seem:- to lie well enl filched.
It carried on efficiently and fairly unobtrusively, acquitting itself with credit, as becomes a group associated even in a slight
degree with the University of llritish Columbia. Superficially
speaking, the O, T. C. appears harmless enough, and its advantages are evident. Its members receive training in discipline;
they develop alertness and "esprit de corps"; tlvy are handed
together in fellowship; they earn military standing that will
be useful to some of them later on. All this, howver, must not
be allowed to hide the fact that there is militarism in our midst,
and the "Ubyssey" firmly believes that there should be no place
in a university for military training.
Supporters of the C. (). T. C. stress the fact that the attainment of a military rank while at the university will be convenient Germany for the Great War were harbored and fostered to a
for those who will want it after graduation. This is true, of large extent in the universities. The military caste reared in
course, but if a policy of ministering to the convenience of small ^x'h traditions nnd such an atmosphere led the German people
groups is to be followed, there are plenty of things more within into the carnage of the most appalling conflict in history.    It is
As usual there will
be an assortment of
University of B. C.
Greeting Cards for
sale at the U. B. C.
Book Store.
Ns>w in the process
of production.
Gehrke's j
Stationer and Printer fc
566 Seymour Street     )
the province of a university that might be done. There are some,
for instance, who would find a knowledge of Spanish very useful, and surely it is the business of an institution like this to try
to meet such needs, rather than to start instruction on the proper
way to bayonet fellow human beings. Military training may
be of help to a few, but that is not enough to justify its existent
not suggested that Officers' Trailing Corps in Canadian universities will bring this country to a similar fate, but the observation
to make is how greatly the masses can be influenced by their
leaders and by the most enlightened strata among them. From:
th" universities of the world come leaders for all walks of life,
and if students would have nothing to do with militarism, and
on this campus, and it is a convenience that should be sacrificed, would denounce it in all its manifestations, a strong pacific senti
Supporters of the ('. O. T. ('. urge further that  it  is ner.«s- nienl could be developed among the nations.    As long as militar-
sary to keep a body of trained officers for national defence,   Con- is'"  ••■* tolerated by  the most  intelligent elements, it  will conti-
sidering conditions  in  the world to-day, this  need  must  be ad- n,lr b> flourish.
mitted.    The defence force should be maintained at a minimum ,    ..          ti        ..     ....     .       .                             L.
strength, however -as it   is in Canada    and  it  is not  necessary ,       In tht' m'dHvV "1,,m!1,tiinsni 1!!,a university, then, there can
to train university students  for this  purpose.    There is  plenty '"' Mn ^Promise.    Kit her it  is allowed to exist, and the insii-
of other intelligent material for the army, and students can get tut ion as a whole is branded as one that allows it to exist, or it
such training, if they want it, in the regular militia units while is wholly repudiated, band, bayonet and button, and the institu-
attending university or after graduation. |j„„ stands untainted before the world.    The "Ubyssey" believes
*                   * ; that the C, 0. T. C. should be disestablished at thi* University of
Comparatively  inoffensive as it  now is, the C. (). T. C. has British   Columbia.     Apparently,  however,   the  student   body   is
great  possibilities of future development.    If it  is tolerated,  it powerless to remove the stigma of militarism that must attach
may soon become a very powerful  influence  here, and  even  be to it.    This being so, all we can do is to present our case as we
made a regular credit course—as is the case in some universities,   u,.,.,,, ,. „„<  ,i ;f   f„  ,,,„,  ,,„ i,,, ,.., ,,(.;„,, o,  ,   ■
,p,   ,   ,,    v,   ,.   rV   r,      .,,                 .         .   •      •   i     i        i        ., have presented it, to sum up by repeating that   n our opinion a
That the (. O.   1. (. will prosper is certain,  indeed, unless  the .,     .           '        .,         ....        .     .   .            ,           .    '
student body has the vision and the will to oppose it steadily,   If university >* no place for military training, and to ask that stu-
this is to be done, the tendency to accept calmly what has been (,t,nts consider very carefully  hefore affiliating themselves with
constituted by higher authorities must be resisted.    In this mat- the Officers' Training Corps.
Hi!  Varsity!
Come and Visit our
Rugby      Hoots—Made     ot     soft
black    leather    uppers,    semi
flexible hand-sewn   soles   and
steel plule reinforcement.
Sizes 5 to 11. Per pair    *5.00
Howling Shoes — Made with
black box kip uppers, pliable
elk sole to prevent, slipping.
A very popular model. Sizes
il to 11. Priced per pair $5.00
llasketball or Hugby Shorts —
Made of heavy khaki duck,
with padded hips. Sixes 30 to
.'!(!.    Per  pair $$1.50
Athletic Supports—In various
qualities , pair 50c, 75c, 90c
and $1.00
Rugby or llasketball Knee Pads
Strong felt  pads, well litting.
Kach 50c
David Spencer
_7_folI.es Chocolate
1587-IOth  Ave. W. P. (i. 8
Ollice   of   Point   Grey   Transfer September 30,1930
Male Hockey
Wants Men
Activities of the Men's Grass Hockey Club for 19110-1931 will be outlined at a general meeting in Arts
108. Wednesday noon, when all those
wishing to participate in the game are
expected to attend.
Freshmen in particular will be welcomed to the meeting. No previous
knowledge of the game is necessary,
and all interested willl he given opportunity to play.
W. Lee. full-back, will be with the
team again this year. Last year
Lee proved himself one of the best
full-back*1 in the Mainland League.
According to Sid Semple, president,
several new names have already been
handed in by prospective players.
Plans for a grass hockey banquet
will I e (lUcussedat the meeting, Wednesday. It is understood thut Prof.
M, T. Logan, Honorary President, and
James Bunhell, couch, yvill be speakers
at tlie banquet.
Ciass and Ciub
4 In number in Vancouver
m in British Columbia
Are every day proving their usefulness lo some University
Grad*, or Undergntds.
If you want to Hy to any place
planes will take you,
If you need auch service*
and You'll Never Regret It.
K. J. SPROTT, M.A, 1'restd.nt
Phones:   SEYMOUR   l«l(MHI0a
MH Hastings Ht„ W.
and what a wow 5
Hoiii!   4HVS |
"VOl'H HONOM nm:Nir
686 Rith.on St
"Collegiate Jftiflfjt"
The Gaiety of Modern Music
The Assurance of a (J ood Time
Fourth and Alma
Vancouver and U.B.C gave a combined
demonstratioi. of their uncoutlinens last
Friday when tlie World Champion lhis-
ketball team arrived back here in tlie
vvooly yvest. (lioeted on the station by
the stpietd. of "sorority sisters" and the
stares of several hundred dumb-stricken
yokels, they found that no one had
bothered to" plan au ofiicial reception befitting the honors that they bud brought
to thi. overgrown Toonerville. Neither
the civic authorities nor their student
counterparts   had   felt   the   necessity   of
'troubling   IheuiHclvcM   about   tlie  affair.
j Their majesties, tlie yell kings, were
either overcome with u belated hushfui-
1 iicsm or hud been trampled underfoot.
It remained I'or one of Ihe despised clan
of Sciencetiien, All' Ibickliind, to lend a
tardy "kitsiliino" and for Chief of Police
I Bingham to organize a narailu of the
rustics and make a speecli of welcome,
ll   is  time   Alma   Mater  learned  a  few
I pointers about   courtesy.
♦    •    •    ♦
Ai  this lime of year, Ihe question of
mil in t ion  is batleriiig al   the  brains of
iiiitsi   students.     Even   my   friend   the
, Editor had  a lew  terse piirases on Ihe
matter in the last  edition of the paper.
The strongest point in favor of initiations is that they are good fun.    Believe
j it or not, most freshmen enjoy the p"o-
i cess,   iK'ihaps  more  in  retro_|tect  than |
! during the proceedings, but nevertheless I
most arc glad Ihey did not miss it. I
I recall a pathetic little incident dur-1
ing an initiation many years ago.   Three I
hundred   odd   I'Vosh   were   huddled   to-1
nether in various states of disrepair.   The \
IM'i'scculors were putting away their im-;
plemctils and preparing to call it a day,
when  two freshmen, dressed a la mode,
in   pajamas,   upiiearcd   on   the   scene, j
Apologising I'or being late,  tliev begged |
Ihe weary sophomores to at tend to I hem
according to ritual so that   Ihey  would
nut miss the fun,
Once completed, au initiation becomes!
the source oi plentiful reminiscences with
honors al  a lUTtiuuiii     In the interests;
of Veracity, I lie liosli should not be deprived nl I licit- tiulits in this matter, ami
limn loireil to draw  upon their imagiiia-,
tion in Inline years lor suitable ghastly
details nl' their cut ranee into college arena.
Tu Correspondents \
I am making the rather rash move
nl' Inviting correspondence. This does
not mean thut 1 wish to take over the
invaluable letters-to-the-editor depart-!
iiient of the college chronicle; nor
that the Dean needs any encouragement, before sending me missives,
nor even that I e\pect mash-notes,
The (ruth is that no column can call
itself successful until it has indulged
in one or two slanging matches with
indignant readers. I hope to otl'end
enough people to make life interesting,
and it is only by threatening letters
etc, thut I can judge of my success.
Letters need not he signed except by
pseudonym and I shall reserve the
light of replying to them or publishing Ihi'in al my discretion. Address
i ii I'lililieat ions Itoiiiil. Here's hup-
UntfiiHTrinii Institute
Iii1 ii|h In in.: in ei I 11:1; ill Iln I'lii;; i li
i'i I II I.' Ill- l«li»*«- u i li I'C le ill "11 Weil
in    ila'i       nuiiti      in       \|i|ilici|      S'-lelici'.
I:     loo       ,\|,        I,        \       \\ lic'itley,
lli'Ki <i i iii ui' t In- A-.-i.-i i.e inn ni I'rii-
t'csioiial Engiticei < cl III'., \\ , 11 -speak
iiii "Advantage- nl' Meinliei'-chip 111
the Kiikiih'ci im' licl itntc nf t'atiadu."
The   nn cl iiii;   i .     nl'   intci ■ -t      l"     all
Se.i'lii line"
Letters Club
The Letters Club will meet to-night
at the home of Mrs. F. G. C. Wood,
Western Parkway. A paper on
"Pirendello" will be given by Jean
All applications for membership
must be in the hands of the Secretary, Mavis Holloway, as new members will be chosen. A President will
abo be elected by the meeting.
Women's Gym Club
The Women's Gymnasium Club is
holding an informal tea at the home
of the president, Kathleen Crosby,
111)0 Wolfe Avenue, to-day (Tues-
day) at four o'clock. All women students are cordially invited to attend.
Take number seven cur to Sixteenth
Avenue nnd Granville Street then
walk three blocks east on the lower
All former members are asked to
be present at 'i.-'tO.
Literary Forum
The first meeting of the Literary
Forum (formerly the Scrap Book
Club) will be held on Wednesday noon,
October 1, in Arts 105, All members
are requested to be present. Applications for membership should be in
tho Letter Rack before Wednesday
noon. Address these to the secretary,
Kay Crosby,
Arts '32
Arts '32 will meet for a very important meeting in Applied Science
100, Wednesday noon. Ken. Beckett,
Junior president, states that fees unci
the budget yvill be brought up, dates
discussed for class activities and the
report of the Valedictory committee
will be heard.
Arts '33
Arts "A'.i Class meeting for election of
ollicers I'or liMU-'ll will take place Oct,
7th. Nominations signed by ten members of the class must be handed in at
tlie  meeting. '
Men's Gym Club
A  meeting of  the   Men's tiym.  Club]
will be held in Arts 10S at noon Wednesday,   October   1st.     All   new    members
will  be  welcome,  und  old  meiniters  are
asked   to  ntt"inl.
La Canadienne
The tiit-it meeting of La Caiiudiciuie
will be held ill the faculty Room in the
Cafeteria, on Friday, October il, at 4
o'clock. (.raduato members will be
Wanted two Freshmen, one free at
J p.m. Tuesday, and one at 'J p.m.
Friday. Apply    Business    Manager,
"Ubyssey,"   Auditorium   'Jill,   al    l'_,l."t
tomorrow  t Wednesday'.
l-iilitnr,    llli.v-.iey.
I ii-ii r   Sir;
Mny 1 I'M'Tci, tlirini.h yinir imiicr, my n>-
:ti'| Dial I iiiii ntuilili- I" rrtiirii I" Varsity
iln.   |,H  in  fuliill  tin- i'lili-nii..in  "f  my  ull'ii-p.
I    Mill    '"    :i|iiil"'.,'izr    f"l'    rsll.ini;-    llll'    ilirmi-
.. i,.ns,.   i.f   ,i   liy-1■!",■: i"!i   iC    tin'   lii'.'ii'.t'ii'.ir   ef
i |,.    i,.,.,,,    ami    t''    I1-.-IM.'    'In'    in 'inl.'T-.   ef    ; li.-
\n   .,   Miiisi    S.ii-i.'i \   ami     li"   S' ,sli-iii ■'   ('"iinrll
i   I ,      ■!,■     i..li"iii   ilie   wai
liol'lil,AS   li    I'OI.I.i M K
|   vs  , il.l  III,,.  I"  una"   li   rcpr 'si's'a'i   .' "!'  i-;.. li
....    ,.M.s,i'c...   at     t   i.'i'l'.ek    II     ('"'ini'll   Otliri'
mu   Wi-iliiciiliiv.  Oil"l'i'l'   I-*.  I" ili-i',1-^  tin'  mat-
-,"      ..(    .'111-.    'l.il.lL'I'tH
ll     II.    I'OI.I.OCK.
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
SEY. 5476 SEY. 6404
Deutsche Verein
St iiilt>ii 1 '   m   I id inan   :.'   ami    ',   u Im
W i -ill       In      l.hiiU        et llltii.'      nl'      I lie
i'11-tt iilll-i,    I lie    hi ei,!,     lie,III! ie .,    t lie    ;nl
ami  lit ei nl in c ni  < ,i rmiiiiv ,  ma v   *eiiil
ni    l Inn    apiilii al inn    I'm    mi-mliei-hip
ill    I ll"    I tcill ,i  lie    V ei ,|||    I,,   ( he    '.cri't
ary,    Mi,      Tin linn    .lulu, mi.    Iiel'nre
Satin 'l;u ,   i ii ii,l,,i    |
Menorah Society
I lie    Meliiil all    Sin'iel \     Mill    I
Weiliie   ilui,     III     \i I -.    III,',.    :i i
■I     nil
Council Meets Again
il'iintlnui'. form page 11
I'ealt,   Warniick,    Mitchell    &    Co., J
i.-nlitoi':*. are to be called in to audit |
the   honks   of   the   A.   M.   S.,   and   to
ma'e   leeiiiniiicndationx   for   the   best
li'iiikkecpii!.'   methods   to   lie   adopted
'ti future.
11 was moved that the president of
the Women's I'ndergraduatc Society
,!i,,ulil be vice-president of Council,
an.I that the Presidents of the Men's !
and Women's Athletics be in charge
nl assignments in the Gymnasium.
limn the recommendation of the
( aumlian Itugliy Chili, u huge pen-
tianl is In ite presented to the llainil-
■ i'i TiceM as a token of remembrance.
Tigers Tear Holes in U*B.C. Line
I Continued from  I'age  I I
Rugby  Equipment
Badminton Supplies
424 Hastings St. W.
562 Dunsmuir Street
(Pacific  Stage   Depot)
l'. I». ('. opened the lust (|Uiu'ler with ll StllillT completed
forward pass Hung hy ('hodat. Timnis bucked for another touch
and was followed hy man mountain Sprngiie. Ledley added the
necessary point on each occasion. I.alta kicked I'or fl. (Vs sole
point and Wright completed Ilie scoring with a fifty yard hoot to
the deadline.     Final  :IK-I.
       _      The Hamilton Wild Cats are a wonderful aggregation and the
^^gjjjj^j|jjjjjz^Sjj^^^^^^^  light and inexperienced Varsity squad  fought a losing battle in
a style that should make students proud of them.   Though heaten:
Mrl **ftf.,«  Ra.*-__»r  9iKnn  thi'.v  never admitted   it   and  had  to he  pummelled  into defeat.1
rncLeoa s oaroer onop Knnt T>vrmall aml IiHlla stumM,   with» (lt,H(llv tl}Ck,irw whilt,
Diiom's line plunging limught the stands to their feet. Lntta's
spiral were cleverly timed hut the Timers tore large holes in the
Varsity line. The real feature of the name was the "(.ruts" displayed l,y the pounded \'arsity  men.
H\}t Unibertfitp of iBrtttst) Columbia
All cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar Im Recommended
1.    The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full and Conditioned Undergraduate**
In Arts and Science—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th     $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Social Service Course—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th     $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Applied Science—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th  $75.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 75.00
ln Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th ... $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Nursing and Public Health—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th     $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. l9th 50,00
In Teacher Training Course—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th     $30.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 30.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 6th   $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 6th       $   5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 6th $ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 6th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 6th $ 5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before
Oct. 6th—First Registration $ 25.00
Each Subsequent  Session $    2.00
After these .lutes an additional fee of $2.00 will he 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 hy the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions
will he made to cover breakages, wastage, and use of special
materials in laboratories, etc. If the balance to the credit
of a student falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may
be required.
2. Immediately after October 6th and January 19th,
the Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees
that, steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes
while the fees remain unpaid.
M. Students registering after October 6th shall pay
their fees at the time of registration, failing which they
become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
1.    Special fees are:
Regular supplemental examination,
per paper $ 5.00
Special examination, per paper 7.50
Graduation 20.00
Rereading, per paper 2.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
hefore the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two
weeks hefore Congregation.
{ Public Stenograper J
( 1479-10th Ave. W. )
{ Phone: Pt. G. 67 )
Cnder   New   Management
Varsity Tea Rooms
Mrs. Ives
I.unrhes snd  Tea  Si-rved  to StudentH
mn.-.-ioth Ave. w. i\ r;. h,i« THE   UBYSSEY
September 30th, 1930
In the future this column will
be written in the singular. In this
way I shall have so much more
scope for my remarks on sport
events and business and besides
all the Freshettes can then be
assured that I am not married
(form queue at the Pub. door).
* *       *
After all the publicity and
ballyhoo concerning the welcome to be tendered to the returning Basketball champs, Friday night's fiasco was rather
an anticlimax. The students,
three hundred strong, trotted
down to the station and were all
ready to give the team a rousing
welcome. When they Anally arrived no one knew what to do.
Our alleged yell-leaders had ap-
farently succumbed to stage
right or perhaps were Imbibing
across the way. The result wan
a glorious muddle. It remained
for Alf Buckland of Science to
save the day with an Impromptu
effort delivered from the ramparts of a stray baggage truck.
A procession marched to the
Vancouver Hotel behind the
stirring tunes of the pipers but
by that time the faithful had
dwindled to about a hundred.
There the girls probably got fed
up with the muddle and one by
one decamped. It is rather a
pity that our athletic heads did
not take the matter in hand
properly. Still, the display was
quite typical.
* *       *
And after all, the Soccer Club
turned In the first Varsity win
of the season.
* *       *
I confess I am won over to
Canadian Rugby. The Varaity
Club invited me to the civic
banquet in honor of the Hamilton Tigers Saturday night.
The Tigers are a fine team,
on and off the field. I was
speaking to Beno Wright, kicking ace, and he said that five of
the squad are university graduates. None of them had any
trouble getting time off for the
trip although they are all strictly amateurs. Asked how Queens
would stack up against them,
Beno said that the college team*
in the East do not play the same
type of rugby. On the whole
the college men lack experience
and weight. The average age
of the tigers is about twenty-
five, ranging from eighteen to
forty years.
On Saturday V.A.C. held the
visitors 18 to 4, and the same
evening Scribe Akevley stated
that the street betting was 10
to 5 against Varsity. By the
time my gentle readers peruse
this the game will be history,
but I must say that at the banquet the Varsity men as compared to the V.A.C. impressed
me as a fine bunch of men, well
qualified to wear (he proud
Gold and Blue.
IS1. F. M.
The annual vacation break in Student Christian Movement activities
has been almost non-existent this
year. Beginning with Spring Camp,
hailed as the largest and "best ever,"
and closing with a beach party last
week the organization has engaged in
a program comparable to that of the
Winter Scsoion.
Two study groups have met regularly each week: one led by Miss Mildred
Osterhout, has been studying Sherman's "Jesu9 in the Records"; the
other has been using "The Art of Living Together," a fine book by L. P.
Jacks, as a basis for a discussion of
"constructive citizenship." An evening on the present relation between
Britain and India, led by Prof. Anderson of Brandon College, Man., proved
a particular treat. The Grad. Group
have held a number of very successful
week-end camps at Sunset Bench and
Copper Cove.
Summer Conferences have again
been an inspiration, nt leust to the
fortunate delegates. Molly Ricketts
and Tom Barnett, our delegates to
the American Y. W. C. A. and Y. M.
C. A. Conferences at Seabeek, Wash.,
have established a valuable international contact. Our own Western
Division Conference at Jnsper was a
great success as  usual.
Wanted—by the Women's Gymnasium Club a pianiste who is avail-
»ble at one or itoth of the following
hours: Tuesday from ;i..')0 to -l..'l()
Thursday from 'I to 5. Remuneration.
Applications must be in the hands ol
the secretary, Kathleen Murray, before Friday noon.
FOUND: In Auditorium on Monday,
brown neck fur-pie«e and gloves. Apply  at  Publications  Board  Office,
Hew Eligibility Rule
1. Students of first year shall not represent the University in more than one
athletic activity until they have obtained
a standing of 50% or more in the Christmas examinations.
2. Repeating, partial and unclassified
students may participate in one athletic
activity until the fall mid-term exams.
If at these exams or any other subsequent
set of exams during the year an average
of 55% is not obtained, then these students may not participate further until
such percentage Is obtained.
3. Students of all years may not proceed further with any athletic activity if
they fail to obtain an average of 50% In
the mld*term or Christmas examinations.
As soon as an average of 50% ts ob-
talned the activity may be resumed In
the case of having failed previously.
4. All studenls must carry at least
nine units to represent tho University In
any athletic activity.
5. Students asked to withdraw at
Christmas who return In the Spring term
to a partial course may not represent the
University In any athletic activity.
6. The method of enforcing these
rules shall be:
1. The President of Men's Ath*
letlcs or his appointee shall obtain a list
of all men playing the various sports and
submit it to the Faculty Committee on
Student Affairs. This committee shall
recommend to Students' Council Ihe
withdrawal of those students from athletics who have not come up to the required standards as outlined above.
The final decision on this matter shall
rest with the Students' Council.
1. No student shall hold a "B" office
In class executive work whose general
scholarship average ia less than 50%.
2. The class executive of the Freshman year shall not be elected until after
the Christmas examinations.
1.   No student shall hold a "B* office
on the Publications Board whose general
scholastic average is less than 50%.
1. No freshman shall engage in any
major activity of the Debates Union or
the Musical Society during the flrst
term should he or she go below an average of 50% In the mid*term examinations
or during the second term If he or she
obtains an average below 50% In the
Christmas examinations.
2. No freshman shall be eligible for
the Players Club unless he or she obtain an average of at least 60% In the
Junior Matriculation examinations and J
he or she shall be automatically dis-|
qualified for membership during the re-!
mainder of the term should he or she j
obtain an average of less than 50', in j
the Christmas examinations. <
3. No student shall be a member of
the above clubs unless he or she Is re*
glstered for at least nine units.
3. No student shall remain a member
of the aforementioned clubs should he
or she fail to obtain an average of et
least 50% on any set of examinations,
nor shall he or she be again eligible I
until he or she has again obtained an
average of 50%.
The method of enforcing these rules
for clubs other than those coming under
Men's Athletics:
The president of the organization concerned or his appointee shall send a list
of those concerned lo the Faculty Committee on Student affairs. This committee shall recommend to Students'
Council the withdrawal of those students
from the organizations who have not
come up lo the required standards us:
outlined above. The final decision on |
this matter shall rest with the Students'
Council. I
Enrolment Figures      j
Record Breaking;
Doug. Pollock Resigns
Douglas Pollock who started his
university career in HMO, left for a few
years to teach school mul eanie buck to
hold several important positions, is
resigning from the ollice of I'resident of
llio Men's rndergrnduiite Society. Doug
hus been president ol the Ails Men's
I'ndergrmhmte Society and a li.uteiinnt
iu the (). T. ('. His rciigiitilion causes n
by-elect ion on Oct. ". The lust day for
applications fur the Ojlicc is September
Science \34
"To learn to think and work with
your bead" is the object of engineering
courses, according to Dean Brock in his
address of welcome to Science '114, Thursday afternoon. Success is the result of
good character and ability to think.
Dean Brock advised the Scienceuieu to
work systematically, to budget their
timo and to live within that budget.
When feeling tired the best remedy is
exercise and fresh air,
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
(Bui Ttrmlnur.)
Dry-Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
By Experienced Tailors
PHONE: PT. G. 118
C. O. T. C.
New members may enlist in the C.
O.T.C. orderly room, under the north
end of the Arts Building, from 12 to
1, Wednesday to Saturday inclusive.
All "A" and "B" certificate candidates as posted on the notice board
are requested to see Capt. Walls between the hours 12-1 Thursday re
timetable of lectures,
All N.C.O.'s will be expected 12:30
Thursday In the Orderly room.
A meeting of th. Rifle Association
is scheduled for Friday 12-1, in Ap.
Sc. 100. All members and prospective members of tbe cot-pa are invited
to attend.
You get real security by using our
No. 50 Padlock on your Locker.
Only 75 cents
Other Models   at   15-20-25-40   and
96 cents.
4459-10th Ave. W.
Nominations for the class
executive of Arts '38 must be in
the hands of the Junior Member
by Tuesday, October 7.
Dresses     Sweaters
Lingerie   Hosiery
4445-10th Avenue West
Longest fairways in City
4328* 10th Ave. W.
Phone P.G. 88
Dry Cleaning
Suits Dry Cleaned, $1.25
Vacuum Steam Pressed, 50c
It is our policy to sew all
buttons and repair all holes before sending home the garment.
In Balance0  Lifetime0
Pens and Pencils
To dat
n the total
number of
at  Varsity
conies   to
cord brci
king total of 1,(120.
Follow i
ng are the
total  (igur
!S   M
i  to
1st Voir.
2nd Year
-'lid Year.
4tii Year.
•H'IK. NCI'.
2nd Year
:ird Year.
4th Year.
5th Year
M lis
tut Year
2nd Year
3rd Year
lib Year
5th Year
1,1 I hi;
1st Year
2nd Year
Hid Near
41 h Year.
Partial   .
Teacher '
1 leciipal lonal ( 'oiitse
ii Agrieiiltiue
(ii'.inil '1
RETURN to school with the best. SheafTer's
new Marine Green Balance0 writing companions set the vogue. Marine Green—luminous color of ocean deeps with beauty that
defies description—such is the rich and restful
color Sheaffer now gives to the writing world.
And with that color eome modern design, and
restfulness in your hand, the results of the
perfect Balance0 engineered into these new
instruments. Give away Your old style pens and
pencils! Carry graceful Balance" Lifetimes0,
matched in line and color! So fine are these
pens that each is guaranteed against everything
excepting loss for the owner's lifetime; each
owner, of course, chooses his individualized
point. At your Sheaffer dealer's, see the beautiful MarineGreea Lifetimes0, and enjoy theeager
feel of perfectly balanced peils and pencils!
Jade Green and Jet Black Lifetime0 pens, $8.75;
Ladies'. $7.50and $8.25. Marine Green and Blink
and Pearl De Luxe, $10; Lutlies\ $H.50 and $<>,5().
Petile Lifetime"pens,$7 and up. Pencils!5 and lower.
Every literate person
between the ages of five
and one hundred should
have a package of Safety
Skrip — saves furniture,
rugH, clothing, keeps the*
fluid fresh, makes rill pens
write hetler.
No HllTC
$10 00
lo'*.| 73 Fleet Street., Toronto
"licit, v.s. Pin  orr.


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