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The Ubyssey Sep 28, 1928

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
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VANCOUVER, B. C, SEPTEMBER 38th, !93ft
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No. 1.
REPORT
' Rom Total*, President of tho Alma
«trior Sool*ty, haa Juat ntura*d from
lotorta wharf ha wm been Interview-
ftf tht ut Odverunent with regard
Si fttttiMlum to tn constructed on
oMiput. Ilia report on tha matter
r, The Student Oounoil feels that lt
QoeaMarv to make an official an*
Moment ot th* state of Affairs In
iwtlon with our proposed gym-
»«tun,    Wt nil expected to come
ok to U.B.C, and see a handsome
titraotijr*, all ready tor our in-
athletics, (or our dances, and
functions. Tho plana wero oom-
b*tor* tho cloa* ol last tornv,
Ions wero started with the
1 Oovorntnonti and architeo-
no wer* being drawn by the
mtaroWUot, But th* pollti*
m of Juii And tho approach*
Itfeha msrsA acUon on tho
tha Government;   and  tho
1 gOTStyimont In tho elections
liy Ppitponed action. The r**
QovfJpMAt did not tool itself
" in nompUtlng arrangements
'   1%2*b6 c*rrie<*out by
opposition party took
tfwood tott, our legal
.^renewed hla efforts to
l before tho Oovernment
I onnotdoratlon.   How*
 ^ . ittora of greatot import*
occupied tho attention ot ths
tors, and lt was not until last
that wo wore ablo to present
homo.
spite a total Impediment whioh
dt*eov*r*d, an arrangement has
♦^Legislative Ootwael.   Another
m$ ocounrod becattw ©t th*
absence ot tho Legislative
A'lffnrthor announcement will bs
Mitto ai toon «o definite word has
mm received trom Victoria,"
•*•»«■>
•ANESE SPEAKER
TO GIVE ADDRESS
,, "Japan, China, and Russia" will be
the subject of a leoture by Yusuke
Tsuruml, son-in-law of Viscount Goto,
prominent Japanese statesman, when
he addresses students of the University ln the auditorium at 4:30 p.m.,
Monday.
. Mr. Tsuruml is leader of the New
WberaJ party, a small group that
holds the balance of power in the
Japanese Diet. As an interpreter of
his country's ideals to the people of
west, he is said to be unrivalled,
he Is on eloquent speaker both
tho English and Japoneso languoe-
. H* was one of the outstanding
,sn*)t the mooting of the Institute of
?*diflo Relation*  at  Honolulu  lost
Sir, and waa io successful On a loo*
te tottr.through United States last
Car that the universities of America
. ve arranged unit second visit
,, Although th* leoture la primarily for
university students, Dean R. W. Brook,
acting president, announces that all
Vanaouter oitlien* interested In Asiatic questions will be welcome.
 ■ '*» » -
Registration Statistics
To dat* tho total number of stu-
onto registered at th* Varsity la 1S69.
As 178 probable studtuts ar* taking
Nnter Matriculation ln th* olty, it Is
Wt likely there will be an increase
over last yaar's total of 1741.
Following are the total figures up
to Wednesday night:
Arts £ Science      Applied Soience
1st Year 888
Snd Year 398
3rd Year 817
4th Year 1«0
Orads     4
1st  Year  87
Jnd Year 54
3rd Year 88
4th  Year  88
Orads     X
Total
1814
Hurling
lit Year  14
tnd Year    7
3rd Year    5
4th Year    «
6th Year    7
Total
202
Agriculture
1st  Year  11
2nd Year    8
3rd Year    8
4th  Year    6
Partial
Public Health   8    Occupational      8
Total 46        Total
Teacher  training  65
Grand Total 1668
50
Through Initiation
Promised FrosI?
Initiation la something whioh Fresh*
men expect—-thoy aro going to get tt
and hope that thoy will not be dis*
appointed. Tho program arranged ts for tholr benefit; lt is designed
to give to the new members of oui*
Alma Mater a tooling of being admit*
ted and weloomed by the older members. Initiation day is to be a day
whioh the Freshmen will thoroughly enjoy and a day whioh they
will remember throughout their years
at Varsity. The Freshman class will
meet in the Auditorium, Monday,
Ootober 1, at 12,80 to receive toll details. In general the plan la to follows:
Every member ot the Freshman
class will receive linen placards upon
which he or she la required to print
his or her name In 8-luoh Capitals.
Thii placard Is to be worn on the
baok by the new student, for the four
dayi preceding Initiation, that 1%
starting Thursday, September 27 and
ending Monday, Ootober 1, it 6 p.m.
Theae placards ore not a badge of
degradation, they are a means of
molting the University acquainted
with the Freshman cIms, and of mv*>
tng the Freshman Class acquainted
Wa itself. By Monday evening we
III ougbt■''« kW eaoh other troll
enough to speak without an introduction. ■ '■'■. .
Initiation Events
On Monday evinlng, at 6 p.m. the
Freshmen are to go to the Horse*
show Building, Georgia St., opposite
the Arena. They ore to wear old
clothes—clothes that they do not
mind mussing, and they are each to
bring one pair of pyjamas, preferably
old one*. They will be admitted
the entertainment in the Hor
Building only If th^ bring the
as, if old pyjamas ore not proe
have a pair made from oheap cotton,
After the entertainment, there will
be a Freshman Snake Parade, in full
costume, to a Theatre Party up town.
As for the Theatre Party, Just ask
someone who ho* been to one before!
A Snake Parade and a Yell Demonstration, will complete the evening.
The day following, Tuesday, October
2, at 8 p.m„ the Freshman Class will
assemble In the Auditorium for tbe
Calm Service. A free breakfast in
the Cafeteria will be provided before
lectures begin that morning.
The final part of Initiation is the
Frosh Reception, Tuesday evening,
October 2. That will be tho climax or
the Freshmen's Introduction to the
V. B. C The dance la to be held in
the Auditorium on Georgia St., and
will commence at $ p.m .and close at
12 p.m. Admission is free, the tickets
will be distributed on the campus
Saturday and Monday noons. Every
Freshman and Freshette is expected
WOMEN'S INITIATION
On Saturday, September 29, from 7.80
to 10.30 p.m., the women will hold
their initiation  at St.  Mark's  Hall.
The function will take the form of a
(Continued on Page 4)
Aspiring Gladstones will
Please Note
All those interested in debating and
public speaking will meet in Arts 100
at 8 o'clock Monday. Methods by
which students may become membera
of the Debating Union will be explained by speakers at the meeting.
The Unlveralty Students' Debating
Union was organised last year for the
purpose of encouraging public speaking. It is open to both men and women and only members of the Union
are chosen as International debators,
wbo represent the University in inter-
colleglate contests. The Union has a
limited membership.
Every member of the Union Is
given an opportunity to take part ln
debates with outside colleges or Intercity organisations or to speak to city
clubs. From time to time speakers
will address tbe Union on the art of
public speaking, the methods of acquiring fluency in public addresses
and kindred topics.
The Union also holds Informal discussions between its members and
conducts all major debates. Mr.
Dennis Murphy, President of the Union, will be ln the chair.
BOB GRANGER
Bob Granger world famous
the trainer of Percy Williams, Arts
'88 .Olympic iprlnt champion, Is returning to the University of British
Columbia as coach, ln spite ot the
tempting offer* from outer universities.
Home again from Europe, whore he
witnessed the successes of Williams
and Harry Warron, Arts '88, who both
displayed antaeiag results of his training, Bob will resume his coaching of
the U. B. O. track team. With much
promising material in hand, b* is
sure to work wonden with Varsity's
traok club thii ieoion, hampered m
he is with poor training accomodation.  A
An ill-round athlet*. starring in
rugby, hookey, traok and swimming,
Granger has been prominent in Vanoouver sports tor many seasons. In
recent years he has devoted himself
to the study of solentlflo coaching,
and is responsible tor th* develop*
■HpWjSrl** "
aid aOtMo clubs!
It must not bo forgotten that It
was chiefly owing to Bob** untiring
effort* end enthtyww thit liind*
were raised In Vancouver to Jiw'fft*-
cy Williams to Hamilton and AmaMr*
dom.
Would-be Scribes
Please Take Note
All students who wish to participate
In the work of the Publications Board
are asked to attend a meeting TODAY, at 4 p.m. in the Publications office.
No previous experience to Journal-
Ism la required for the work, and all
who attend this meeting will be given
at least two weeks' experience before
any applicants are turned away.
There is plenty of room on the
Ubyssey for new reporters, or for any
students who are interested in tbe
business side of Journalism. Those
who are Interested in Joining the feature stuff of the Ubyssny, or ln assisting the literary editor will be given
opportunity to demonstrate their talent, and the work ot the various departments of the Ubyssey will be outlined by those In charge of these
departments,
All students who reported for the
Ubyssey last year are asked to attend
this meeting, as well as any who are
interested in any branch of work of
the Publications board. Promotions
on the staff will all be mode from
the ranks of those who begin as reporters or cub-assistants.
Coming Events
SATURDAY, 8iPT. 20.
Freshettes Initiation
7:30 p.m. St. Mark'a Hall.
MONDAY, OCT. 1.
Freshmen's Initiation.
6:00 p.m. Here* Show Building.
TUtSDAY, OCT. 8.
Ceremony at Cairn.
8:00 a.m. Campus.
Frosh Rsocptlon,
8:00 p.m. Auditorium, (Arena)
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 3.
Alma  Mater Meeting.
Noon:  Auditorium.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 88.
Reporter's Meeting*
4:00 p.m. Publications Offloe.
Last day for Seniors to locate
their Freshettes.
CHANCELLOR GREETS STUDENTS
AT FOURTEENTH ASSEMBLAGE
4
Acting Ptwidmft Brock, Demxu, sod Msdksl OfAesr
Address Qatlwrlnf
Is
to
...t'tm
*w
For th* fourteenth tin* ilno* th* formation of the Univ*r*lty ot Mttiift
Columbia, th* stud*nts and faoulty Mitmbled wit Tu**diy ln th* Att<"
In opening hit speeoh, Chano*llor MoK*obni* •xplaln*d that
hli riatirks were addressed mainly to the Freshman oU*i, net
thoy concerned ill th* itudent*.   He urged itudenti to tiki "prld*
university tor the work which it hM don*."   H* onusd ittontlon
■plendid achievements ot graduatea and to thi excellent ability otthe
■orial staff,  tt behoves the itudenti to guard the prestige ot the Uni
and ln thla effort even the Freshman boa hit part to play. . „.
Acting President Dean Brock, speaking after Dr. McKechnie, commanded
by reading a message from President Kllnck, who ii At pnsent ln HWtttb*/1
"Cordial greeting to staff and students tor successful mr^KMfcqi/M
-MNanKsea-    A<tter * I** introductory wW™1"
welcome, Dean Brook coh|r*|
the Freshmen on attending
Instead of taking settlor matrte
ln high school,   ln thi flrit yi
ttnitiiilta   he   continued,   ittt
saratKm?
come ln their second ye*r tnd
fellow students settled Into
and have leu opportunity to ,
A second advantage o* tQO nniv
over the nlgti Whoot,     ,
pointed out, ley In ths f*e>
staff ot th* Unlverait? were
in tholr field, and cotSf    	
vanity education wai
unlvanlty A&d no whored
point ln fivor ot attend! _
univanitr 1« that it tak**
Initiation, the new gymnasium and
the "Ubyssey" contract were the chief
toploi discussed at the flrst Students'
Counoil meeting on Tuesday night
The Important details ot the Initiation ire being kept secret so ii not
to spoil thi fun for tho FroSh. The
proceedings will /'occupy two dA£i,
next Monday sUd Tuesday, The
mysterlou* part of tho ceremony will
take plice Monday evenli end wilt
be followed by * ibike-i rade And
theatre*p*rty.
On Tuesday, at 8 a.m. the Froeh
will assemble at the University
grounds, to take part In the traditional
ceremony at the calm. After this
ordeal the JVeshman clasa will be
treated to a breakfast at the Citeterl*.
Tbe eJOiing function will bo the
Frosh Rimptlon to take place Tue*-
or the Areng, 8*18 p.m.
Regarding thi gymnasium, Rom
Tolmie, President of the Alma Mater
sooiety at^.iUmt the position of tho
Student AWtaW_*nd explained th*
*triietKl%«iP^*lipwAi 3 w mainly to We poUUcai^ueit preceding
the elections of lostTuly, and to the
change ot government. (Furttier de*
talli are given elsewhere in this edition,)
Acting *on the Advice of Ralph
Brown, Business Manager of the
"Ubyssey," the Students' Council
awarded the contract for printing the
college paper to Evans & Hastings
who have given satisfactory service in
the past.
The Initiation for women will take
place on Saturday, September 29, from
7.30 to 10.30 p.m. at St. Mark's Hall.
This year the ordeal will take the
form of a "kiddies party" and all
Freshettes must dress as children.
Frosh to Undergo
AnnualJOrdeal
The Annual Frosh Reoeption is
scheduled to take place on Tuesday,
October 2, from 8 to 12 p.m There
has been a change of venue this year
and Instead of squeexlng into the hallo
of Lester Court the Freshmen will
demonstrate their terplschorean ability ln the great open spaces of the
New Auditorium on Georgia Street.
The Reception is the flrst social
event of the Varsity year and the
whole Fresh clasa will be weloomed
literally with open arms. This function will be the climax of the strenuous initiation program and when
lt If all over the Freshies will emerge
as full-fledged Unlveralty students. So
completely will they beoome acquainted with the other students that their
name—placards henceforth will be
unnecessary and go to Join Matrlc
pins and "prelim" exam-papera.
It Is hoped that the Frosh will take
full advantage of the fact that Introductions will be unnecessary and that
they are expected to dance with
Seniors, Juniors and even Sophomores,
As the University population has dropped slightly since last year, a crowd
of only 600,000 is expected,
MUSICAL SOCIETY
A meeting of the executive of the
Musical Sooiety has been called for
Monday noon ln the Music Room,
(Auditorium Building). Arrangements for the tryouts will be announced at an early date.
a year to bocomo AMMUtnd
university* spirit anTiethft
acting president then
aadlenoe that tact kno
a untt*r*ity ednoatlon.
disciplines not tft*#jno)
mind and tuni 4r Bfodttoi
trlhttMti    „_.    , ,
one of tho** rosponiibh
the uolvwity Into b*j
svqk* in praise of th*
■id don* ttttih<'
mmmST
BriUshCoWml
America,
to oWc*iioTmo'
to* rosponiibl
reity Into b*
•rrolse of til* j
ntucn wfh*M
;Sbi*ofbouj:
I'.*
'*?.',
,   fumsteM lfngha«|iei
D**n BucbanM, U«i^xt.|
it|
told th* students that he 1, ^
turned trom the CongrM* oil
maticians at Bologna, Italy. Si
of his visit* to Oxford, Cambi    r	
other European univenitlM and of we
great antiquity of those Institution*
contrasted with the newness ot our
university. The universities of Europe
possess an inspiration that we lack—
the inspiration of centuries of past
achievement. Therefore Dean Buchanan urged the students of the University of British Columbia to contribute to the establishment of tradition in this university by emphasising the spirit and method Of w^earoh.
He mad* lt clear thai r*«*«roh fit not
limited to scientific inlkjeoti but li
equally necessary to otn# illiidi.
Dean Clementv of th« D*L ....
ot Agriculture, briefly w*lcom*d
the student* in general and th*
men in particular. HO o«hgraf
(Continued eg W$Wb
.11',    ll      I i*****m**m********t***m
HANDBOOKS
FOR SALE
Student Handbooks for 1ftS*
1StS ar* now en Ml* st tn*
Unlveralty look Stor*. !Mit
book* contain much useful Information eenoernlng student
life and ootlVltlts at the Uni.
varsity ef British Oolumbli, and
ar* ef **p*«l«l vain* to m*av
bers of th* frMhman elau sad
new-comers at U. S. C. ;
Any profit* mad* through th*
sale ef thee* book* will go t*.
ward fund* of the Publication*
toeird which 1* erne JHf«**a of
the funda ef the Alms Motif
secl*ty, and will ild In th* pur*
chase of new »yp*wrlt*f* and
other nMe*iltl*i.
Th* Publlcatieno hoard wish**
te extend Ita thank* te all who
have ee-eperatod In making the
Handbook « flnanelal aueeooe,
Including those *tud*nta who
have given a**lstan«« In th*
sal* of Handbook* on tft*
osmpus and the Unlveralty Sock
Store, which has alao given Hi
■ervloea.
m Sr^*V?»l'r"TT*Wjl
Jfl^l^^Wi^^P
wmmmw.
wm.
it
'iwr
THE   UBYSSBY
September 28tb. 1928
■.■'.■■        '   in.M, ,ii :*rrn1 imi"^'v sg
®hr Ibpar g
(Member of Poclflo intar-CoHeglat* Pree* Association).
I»s«*< overt Tuesday lad Friday by the 8tud*at Publicatloni Board ot the
University ot British Columbia, Wert Point Orey.
■>h»noi point Qrey 14J4
Editorial Staff
■DITOR-IN-CHIEF-Maurice DesBrlsay
Senior Editor*—May Chrl*Uson and Margaret Orant
Ohlof Reporter—Roderick A. Pllkington
As»ocUt* Editor*—Brao* Carrick, Phyllis Freeman, Stewart Rold,
* and Jean Woodworth
Feature Editor—Hlmte Koohevoy
Literary Editor—Laurence Meredith
Sport Editor—Temple Keeling
•u*ln*** stair
Buitnoii Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertlilnt Manager—Alan Chandler
Circulation Manafer—John Leoky
BuiiiHs AaslsUnU—Byron Edwards and Monty Wood
■dltor**fcMh*-loaue:
Assoolitei*   Bruci Cirrlck and Jean Woodworth
S*ntor:   Margaret Orant;
THE UBYSSEY
.,   With the beginning o! the 1928-1929 session of the university
ddmsi the first Cuue of the 11th volume of the Ubyssey, which
eommenoee it* fourth year *• a twiee-weekly paper this session.
Primarily a newspaper, the Ubyssey has as its main objects:
1. "To record and to advertise those aotivities of the student
body whieh shall, in the opinion of the Publications board, be con-
•lasted of legitimate and sufficient news value."
l     8. "To otter const-motive criticism of acts and conditions affecting the s
._, student body."
$, "To provide student* with a medium for acceptable literary
and critical expression,"
4, To be to some extent self-supporting, as a result of work of
the business icd advertising staff.
t. "We welcome you, readers new and old, to this volume of the
yssey, and trust we shall have your co-operation in carrying on
i work of university publioationj.
As a newspaper, the Ubyssey Is open to receive news items and
ibutions of a literary or humorous nature from its readers.
ley correspondence columns are also open to any readers who
to make use ot them. In these columns readers may criticise
'ork ot any organisation on the campus All contributions inust
ied by the writer, and the editor retains the right to decide
■ or not theae contributions shall be published, Students can
the Ubyssey as a business enterprise by giving preference to
isers who patronise university publications.
On our side as members of the Publications board we accept our
responsibility, and are prepared to do the work that is required to
the best of our ability. We wish to make clear, however, that so
long as the university expeots us to publish a fair and impartial
newspaper, we intend to exero.se the privileges that go with news-
paperpublishing, namely "the freedom of the press."
we take this opportunity of paying tribute to our predecessors
Who have built up and developed the university publications board.
To ottr better-known immediate predecessor* we wish to extend our
thanks for their untiring effort* to leave attain of the organization
IS the beet possible working order; and we hope we shall be able
to give our readers at least to some extent, the satisfaction they
received from the Publications Board last year.
KLA-HOW-YAH!
It is somewhat, difficult, in spite of numerous attempts in the
past, for thi Ubyssey to lift its editorial voice in a new and original
welcome, either to the students who aro returning to the university
with renewed faith in their ability, or to their more fortunate fellows
who are appearing for the flrst time and who therefore still retain
their faith intact. Por the former, we <,nn only wish, and in some
cases prophesy, success in the fields they have already chosen. They
have already made more or less enthusiastic contributions to university life, and we are confident that their future activities will in no
way detract from the record which thoy have established for themselves.
For the freshmen, however, we have a word of paternal advice,
unearthed from the depths of our experience. There is a certain
nebulous virtue floating about tho campus whioh in known as university spirit, and to which we would advise every freshman to expose
himself as thoroughly as possible. It oannot be wholly captured in
a week, or even in a year, but once the tlrst seed haa been sown, the
growth is guaranteed to be rapid. It is difficult to define an idea
which exists in the mind of every student, but which changes its
oharacter under the pressure of eaoh individual opinion. The spirit
of this university is necessarily the spirit of a young institution,
whose traditions are still in the process of being formed. The
lack of precedent undoubtedly has its disadvantages, but on the other
hand it leaves us free to cut our path in the direction which we
believe is the best for us to follow.
We admit that it is difficult for the freshman to grasp immediately the significance of the university's past achievements and the
possibility of even more noted achievements in the future. We ask
nothing moro from the members of'32, therefore, than that they
avail themselves to the best of their ability of the facilities which
the university offers for a sound basis of education. Not only in their
aoademio work, but alao in the numerous activities of student life,
we belive that they will find opportunities to display the best that is
in them, and in so doing to contribute vitally to the welfare of the
university as a whole.
Students Welcomed
by Officials
SIX ADDRESS MEETING
(Continued from Page 1)
tho olass of Art* '81 on th* opportunities that lay before them.
Tho next speaker, Mis* Bollert,
Dean ot Woman, stated that *h* always welcomed this ohanc* to sp*ak
to th* student*, because, although,
sh* had many opportunities to apeak
to the women alone, there wore fow
occasions when sh* oould iddross thi
men and women together. "Tho men
need words ot advice more than thi
women," she added,
She feared that the only ones who
felt a sense of wonder at tho begin*
ning ot the term were membera of
the faoulty. Modern atudenta do not
seem to sense fresh adventure at ihe
beginning of each year. In fact, thoy
no longer wonder at anything. "But,"
Miss Bollert continued, "there ia one
experience that ahould not be taken
as commonplaoe and that lo tho re*
turn to college."
She next read a Hat of ten reasons
why students go to college, which
ranged from a love of learning to a
search for "opportunities in tbe marriage market." All students attending
university ahould know *x*otly what
they cam* to ooll*ge for, Sh* pointed
out that v*ry often a lack of interest
In the work at college is du* to th*
look of a clearly defined obj*otlv*. Ail
student* should endeavor to find their
objective and then "go to It."
Warning Issued
The final speaker was Dr. Hill,
Medical Health Officer of the University. His address was mainly an ox*
planatlon ot tho physical health
service of the Unlveralty of Britiah
Columbia. First, all student* muat
submit to a medical examination, By
this means those who aro phyaloally
handicapped can be slngl*d out tor
special attention. Tiieoo stttd«nts
come under the care ot tho Public
Health Nurse who is alto responsible
for first aid treatment In any accidents on the campus. The duty of the
Medical Health Officer i* to prevent
tho spread of infectious diseasss, hav*
log saved about $9000 worth ot stu*
dents' time last year by precaution*.
Dr. Hill concluded by warning tho
students to be vaccinated a* soon ii
possible as there Is the chance of
small-pox breaking out this winter.
The meeting closed with the National Anthem.
PLAYS ARE DUE ON
MONDAY
A prise ot fifty dollars donated by
the Players' Club, Is offered for an
original play suitable for the Club's
Christmas performance. Tbe award
will be made on the recommendation
of the Faculty Members of tbe Advisory Board of tbe Players' Club. All
entries must be left wtth Mr. F. 0. C.
Wood not later than five o'clock,
Monday, October First.
Applications Called
Applications ore Invited from th*
University of B. C. to fill permanent
and temporary vaoanotes In the Interpreters' and Translators' department of the League of Natlona at
Geneva. Examinations for the positions will be held concurrently in
London and Geneva, early In IMS.
Detailed Information aa to qualifications and requirements may be had
from the registrar's office upon application.
Vaccination Is Urged
By Public Health
Department
Students who have not completed,
or who have failed to fill in the questionnaire ln reference to vaccination,
and have not been notified through the
mall will please report at Room 806,
Auditorium, as soon as possible.
The following Is the form which
appeared ln the registration books:
Date of LAST vaccination	
Did It take	
Students requiring vaccination
may have It done, without charge,
In room 30S Audltorliin., between
the hours of 10 to 12 or 2 to 4.
FROSH ARE PUT
THROUGH PACES
During the past three days, Freshmen at the University of British Columbia have been endeavoring to accumulate a greater knowledge ot
their new Alma Mater under the
paternal eyes of the faculty and trustworthy deputies.
At 3.00 p.m. Monday, September 24,
the Freshman Class was officially welcomed by the Acting President In the
Auditorium and received instruction
on matters relating to organization,
government and the facilities of the
University.
From 4 to 6 p.m. In groups or 50
they were conducted on a sight-seeing
tour about the campus and shown the
beauties ol the totem-poles.
The Frosh re-assembled in the Auditorium at 9.30 Tuesday morning to
hear announcements concerning timetables and sectional lists ln English
and Mathematics.
The sight-seeing was then resumed
and continued until noon, during
which time the Frosh learned of the
mysteries of the library loan-desk and
similar weighty matters.
This was followed by a general
meet Ins in the Auditorium to hear
Ihe addresses by the Chancellor and
Deans.
On Wednesday, the Frosh were occupied with still another meeting at
which they were addressed by the
heads of various student organisations.
The purpose of this protracted program was to save Ume getting the
regular program started and to
make the freshmen reel at home.
•«
Qtje 33ni6er0ttg nf ^ritigl] CnLumiria
.'.**t^*jr**»-^A,
v.       ' y.-A-u.,..   ■:•'   r/y
Information to Students
FEES
All cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar is Reoommended
1. The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full aad Condition** Undergraduate*
Is Arts sad Setose*—
First Term, payable on or before Oet. 8th .$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Tan. 21st.. $50.00
 |100.OO
Is Applied Seltne*—
First Term, payable on or before Oet, 8th .$75,00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st., 75.00
--^iiooo
Is Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $50,00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 50.00
_^100.00
ln Hurslng—
First Term, payable on or before Oet. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 50.00
 $100.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th    10.00
Caution Money— Payable on or before Oct. 8th     5.00
Fer Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"— Payable on or before Oct. 8th.. .$ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th .$ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 8th     5.00
In Teacher Training Courts-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $30.00
Second Term, pavnble on or before Jan. 21st... 30.00
 $ 60.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
15th  - $25.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted
of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for
the support of the Alma Mater Society. It was authorised by
the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will
be made to cover breakages, wastage, and us* of special materials
in laboratories, etc. If the balance to th* credit of a student
falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediately after October 8th and January 21st, 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,
3. Students registering after October 8th shall pay their
fees at the time of registration, tailinjg which they become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees ares-
Regular supplemental examination, per
paper  $ 5,00
Special examination, per paper    7.50
Graduation 20.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
before the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, snd graduation fees two weeks
before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar. vo
" V
SlPTBMBlR 28th, 1928
THE   UBYSSEY
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Mr. R. X. 0. McHootch says:
"Some people are born tools,
some assume foolishness, others
go to Varsity."
Of Interest to Freshmen—The
Milk Probe lo now drawing to a
close.
The Coming
of theFrosh
Dignified aoholars, familiar to all
through th* somewhat derogatory appellation of "Aggie," while ploughing
and laying linoleum over their carefully tended fields so as to provide
hoy and fodder for oommon room decorations, found an anolent manuscript.
Therein they discovered, when the
translation from the Lithuanian language was completed, several curious
facts ooucernlng the origin and the
reason for the annual swarm ot freshmen. Tbe following article is an excerpt which waa translated with esse
by a professor who has had many
years of deciphering hieroglyphics
and exam, papers.
5. And thus for many years the
Ubysslnlans waxed fat on peace and
plenty, yea, verily and it was so. And
there was no drought since the lotus
bloomed In the Sacred lake outside the
Hall of Silence. And there was also
no drought In the House* of Fraternity and groat wa* the Joy thereof.
6. And the children of Ublcl uttered
up wild skyrockets of joy and day
after day the smoke of burnt offerings ascended from the Cafeteria. And
many were the votive offerings to the
treat Gods ot the People, "Llbrorius"
tbe Bearded," "Cafeterius the Mysterious," and "Dootus the Violent" Lavish were the gifts ot tho suppliant, yea,
a* lavish as the promise of class presidents before eleotion*.
7. But lt come to pass In the spring
of the year, even before the first Counoil planned a gymnasium within twelve
moons, yea, even before the flrat stale
jest was acclaimed by th* Soiibes ot
Muok, the Ubysslnlans coat aside the
anolent gods of countless generations
and took unto themselves brand new
ninety-five cent idols, F.O.B. Detroit.
8. And far and wide were the new
gods upheld, from the fragrant fields
of the Aggls, past the dens of toll of
Sclentites, the vale of sorrow of the
Artltes even unto the lofty heights of
the Sages of Chess.
9. And lt came to pass that the
brows of the ancient gods grew dark
and they waxed exceedingly wroth:
And they spake among themselves ln
conference and swore by themselves
to do unto others the dirt that had
been done to them.
10. And so It happened that unto
them came one day a still small voice
crying from out the wilderness of
Ublcl, "There shall be a plague upon
ye, yea, a plague far worse than Red
Sweaters."
11. And thus was created the plague
of ort told prophecy, the plague, or
mighty devastation, that smote the affrighted people ot Ubiel. And thua
desceuded the Plague of Freshmen.
And great was the walling of the multitude night and day.
12. Yea, in the twilight of the years
myriads upon myriad* of Things named the "Man who ar* Fresh" descended e'en over the fragrant fields ot the
Aggls.
18. For forty day* and forty nights
thoy came bloating forever tbe peaceful land of the Ubysslnlans. Yea, with
their mouths agape they attended the
gatherings of tho people the Loud of
Learning. In tholr madness they or*
gued with th* Professors mighty In the
land, raised their voices aloud in the
very Hall of Bltano*. aad even desecrated tbe games of Chess. Thus were
the People of Ublcl troubled full sore
and did supplioate and did beg of the
gods a means of to rid themselves of
their affiictlou. And they uttered
many "Woes" Intermingled with
"Alases."
14. And after the people had done
full penance the gods took pity on
them. Yea, for their manifold transgressions tbe gods allowed their suppliants a slight redemption from their
sufferings.
15. And the gods in their compassion gave them the terrifying Initiation, the Indescribable manna of the
Caf., th« far famed B. A. C, and likewise the Qreat Transformation where*
by at the end of twelve moons the
chosen of the Fresh Men could be
transformed, with but a slight swelling of the head and a new sise in
hats, Into lowly Sophs,
16. Verily, they did struggle greatly, and slowly were the Fresh Men
subdued. And, Io when many a nose
and ear had been mutilated by the
greatest of Professors, the victory waa
complete.
17. And even so did the Children
Campus Novelties
CharmSophs.
Since last fall the campus has
changed until It looks almost respectable. The grounds In front of the
Arts building, formerly the stamping
ground of Aggie ploughs, have become
lawns of exquisite Freshman green.
Ornamenting the outside of the
Science building lies a gigantic piece
of firewood which will ln time become a flag-pole painted, we suggest,
in alternate stripes of gold and blue.
The color scheme will come in handy
when we are affiliated with some
Barber College. The shelter for the
log also attracts notice and the meek
newcomers In Innocent tones Inquire,
"Is that the annex to the Science
place?"
A stroll within the walls of the
Auditorium will soon oonvince anyone that the Caf. is again open and
also that painters have tenderly laid
down a new ooat of paint In the hall.
In the same building the Pub. offloe
gleams waxed and clean causing the
natives and Pub. parasites to say, "Is
this the Pub. of yesteryear?"
The men's upper Common room
has degenerated into a reading room.
It now contains a rack for magazines
and if the Chess Club lowers further
the morale of the students lt shall go
so low as to Include a book-stand. The
lower room, the scene of many a
hectic battle, until the other day was
spotless and unsullied but to-day five
and a half cigarette butts mar the
floor—the upper classmen have returned.
Last but greatest ln novelty to the
returning student is the new Bus
Shelter. Painted a delicate shado ot
white, lt stands on the campus almost as Imposing as a gas-station.
Placed here and there in this haven
of reqt is a bench for the overworked
(?) and studious (?) seeker of knowledge. On a rainy, windy day the
rain will sweep right in and out in
playful gusts, increasing the enjoyment of the odd loiterer within.
Where the Frosh of other years
looked with admiration only at nan-
driers (electric) those of to-day have
a whole panorama of Innovations to
look at.
KampusKrax
You're doln« me dirt, said the road
to   the   ditch-digger.     (B.Sc.)
• «        •
Cop—-"I can't get. this Sclenceman
to confess, as ho won't come clean,"
• *       •
No, Ethelruda, the Italians do not
write their letters ln italics.
Vile Pun No. 8273—The volcano
sung I Lava Lassie.
• *      *
"Chets Is such on honest game,"
murmured the ardent player, "everything Is on the square."
She's so dumb she thinks a hangover Is a Jewish holiday!
Ex.
...
Librarian (to applicant) — "Name,
please?"
Freshie—"Hickey, m'am."
Librarian—"And your flrst name?"
Freshie  (blushing)—"Are you that
Interested?"—Bx.
*      *      *
"Do you like homework?"
"I like nothing better."—Ex.
...
Foreman: And In that large room in
the rear we have several dyeing vats.
Lady   Visitor:    Oh,   Isn't   that   a
shame!   And can't you do a thing for
them?
 Ex.
of Ublcl overcome some of their tribulations. And so It cometh to pass that
for their sins the Children ot Ubici
must suffer trial and tribulation from
the Plague every twelvemonth from
generation unto generation.   And so—
(Here the manuscript ends.)
editor's Note:
Th<a full flavors or this article would
be better appreciated were tt able to
be read In the ancient Lithuanian.
Much credit must be given to the imagination and erudition of the professor who translated, since three-fourths
ot the above manuscript is still missing.
LITANY CORONER
liiSiiSiiSnSnSi I  I  liS S  SiiSiiSi.iHiiHIiiIiiS J »'»'S'l I
RETROSPECT
How sad it la
To ponder
On the indisputable
Faot
That these Frosh
Take the new
Bus shelter
And the renovated Auditorium
And the Lily Pond Path
All
For granted,
And Arts '81
Cannot romembor
When
There was only
One side of the road
Built
To Varsity,
And Arts '80
Does not know
That once
The Sasamat cars
Ran from Alma Road
To Sasamat
On one traok,
And that cars
Packed with students
Waited
Half an hour
At Alma.
AND Arts '29
Never attended
One single leoture
At Fairview
Where
The old shacks
That were once the Varsity
Are falling
To pieces,
And the worst is
They
Don't care a .
R. A. P.
3
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THE   UBYSSEY
September 28th, J928
U.B.C. Graduates
Dominate List of
Neil Appointments
For tl* commlng year changes ln
faoulty appointments have been made.
Chief oMbese la the appointment of
Dr. Daniel Buchanan, Professor of
Mathematics, to the position of Dean
of Arti. .'■
Th* following members have been
*dd*d to the faculty:
Ohsmlstry
Tom Urs, M.A. So. (Brit. Col.) Asst.
Professor.
I). Hallonqulst, B.A. (Brit Col.)
F. L .Mu.iro, B.A, (
(Brit
Brit.
Col.)
Assistants.
Civil !ns!n**rln|
or,
Instructor.
Jf. G. 01tv*r, B,A,(
inflneering
, B.A.80. (
Brit. Col.)
Dilrylng
Lenora Irwin, B.A. (Brit. Col.), M.Sc,
(McGIU), Assistant.
loonomlee
P*ter 1. Palmar, M.A.  (Brit. Col.),
Aiilstant
G**l*ay
' lali
Frank FournUr, Assistant.
History
Sylvia Thrupp, B.A, (Brit. Col.),
Aiilstant
^    . Mathematics
ft, ft Jamu, RA. (Brit. Col),
Mary 1. PolloekT B.A. (Brit Col.),
Assistants.
  Jniintcr
B.A, (Cantab),
'irt.
% Gentry Culllck, B.A  (Cantab),
AMlsUnt  Professor  ot  Electrical
Kstnaorlng,
Modern LanguMs* 1
jTofi* Hillmore, M.A. (Brit Col.),
toeruotor in Gamin.
Dorothy Dallu, M. A. (Brit Col.),
l. G. PAtten, BJL (Brit, Col.),
D. Smith, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
Assistants.
loelogy
Vorn* Z. Luom, Aiilstant.
t**e*j****f**Mt*»n*eaii*ia**i*'i I s Hus is I us ■ in
ft,
Pi.
P.LP,A. News
isisii mnnmi.s*»issiin hsiiU'S in 1 sm him i
r, ,    Senior* W*l«om* N*w Student*
,, Is** Ang*l*i, 8*pt 28.— More than
v/>,>-|8Q0 new students were welcomed on
:>*L Ih* campus of the University ot California at Los Angeles yesterday In a
Spirit of hospitality radically differing
U' from the former baaing programs that
.U'onOi prevailed on college campuses.
w"    Initead Of being submitted to a series of hfttnlllatlng ceremonies  aud
physical buffeting, freshmen were cordially greeted by upper classmen, or-
. iied for the purpose, and offered
very assistance In establishing them-
r<    Mlvoe in their new envlroment.   Pre-
[$}■, paratory to the Opening day, meetings
■were conducted by the various student groups designed to orient the
newcomer and to make their regis-
oration and induction into the classes
Si agreeable as possible.
ft? J   '  "Senior Sisters" were stationed a-
fr     bout the grounds for the purpose of
extending whatever aid they could to
m    ' women students who were strange to
the   university.     Special   functions,
such  as  teas,  luncheons,  assemblies
and rallies were the order of the o-
pening week, to familiarize the newcomers with the personnel of the university as well as with Its traditions.
The total enrollment at tbe unlver-
Blty this year will be more than 5500,
according to figures from tho recorder's office.
8tudents  Earn  Their Way
Los Angeles, Sept. 27.— Few students at the University of California
at Los Angeles who are obliged to
finance their own education lack the
opportunity to earn substantial wages
by part-time employment during the
current school year, by means of the
student employment bureau maintained by the alumni association, accord-
to Ned Marr, who is this year in
charge of the bureau. Laat year more
than 2700 men and women students
were afforded the opportunity of finding employment that they were enabled to take advantage ot while pursuing their university work, and indications are that a greater number
will be similarly assisted this year.
Many students have their time free
from 1 p.m. each day and one or two
days of the week entirely unoccupied
by classes. This enablea them to
take positions oa gardeners, chaffeurs,
waiter*, Janitors, at telephone switchboards and similar types of employment.
Many of the students are qualified
for more skilled and technical work,
such m drafting, musicians, tutoring
and engineering.
Girla are offered suoh work as tutoring, housework, nursing and as companion* or readers tor elderly folk.
Careful supervision of the bureau protect* the student* from being engaged
at employment which would Inter-
fen with their olass work.
MASTERSON CHOSEN
AS A DOMINION
DEBATER
William J. Masterson, who graduated with the Class of '98, has been
selected by the National Federation
of Canadian University Students as
one of tho three members of tho
Western Canada Debating team.
Masterson along with representatives
from the Universities ot Alberta and
Saskatchewan will tour Ontario,
Quebec and the Maritime*. The tour
Is scheduled to start January, 1919.
Masterson, as well as being one ot
the University's leading debaters,
having twloe made a place on Inter-
Collegiate debating teams, held the
position of Treasurer of the Alma
Mater Society in his final year, tn
addition, be wm a prominent and
active member of the Playen' Olub,
for two years was a member of the
Grass Hockey Team and member of
the Historical Society and Letters
Club. In the scholastic field he wm
sn honour student in History,
'■»•»    -
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
A meeting of the Historical Society
will be held ln Arts 208 on Tuesday,
at 12.15, All members old and new,
are urged to be present.
Frosh Initiation
(Continued from Page 1)
kiddles' party, and everyone will be
expected to dress ln the fashions of
thetr childhood. AU seniors and
Juniors who have been given freshettes will attend, and will either bring
their freshettes with them or will arrange to meet them.
Volunteer Couriers
Wanted by Ubyssey
All studente who go to town from
the university any Mondays or Thursdays betweon the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. are asked to notify member* of the Publications board If they
would be willing to assist this organisation by taking Ubyssey oopy to the
printers, located at 878 Seymour St.
any email additional expense Involved
would be paid, and auch sorvlos
would be appreciated by the Publications Board. Volunteer* are asked
to come to the offloe any time they
may be going to town during the
times indicated, whether or not the
practise la regular.
Exhibit Discontinued
Owing to the furnishing of the Faculty Room for the use of the members of the Toaching Staff, the usual
Friday exhibit of books cannot this
year be held in that place. The Librarian hopes to arrange accomodation
for such exhibitions in the course of
the next few days. Due notice ot
this will be given on the Library Notice Board and in the columns of the
"Ubyssey."
Buy Your Handbook Now!
S.CM. TO ARRANGE
LECTURE SERIES
The Student Christian Movement
Is an organisation of great influence
in the University. Its activities consist of:
Weekly study groups on the Life
and Teachings of Jesus, Study
groups on problems of current interest; Occasional week-end dlsousslon
camps; A spring camp for one week
at the end of the term.
The S. C. M. also arranges for regular weekly addresses by prominent
speakers. These meetings are open
not only to members but also to the
whole student body.
These activities will be in full
swing at an early dite; watch the
Ubyssey for further announcements.
Sport Editor Reviews
the Athletic Outlook
With the opening ot the Winter
Session, athletes again grit their
teeth to the cool air of both early
and late practices, while the coaches
say, "no more gedunks," to their
would-be "Red Grangers." The student
on the campus asks, "what are Varsity's chances in the field ot sport thla
year?" and from tht bisecting, dlseot*
ing critics of the Ubyssey office,
oomes the reply that prospects are
bright.
Thla year again there will be four
major sports on the campus, but soccer, which held the major status list
year, will now appear as a minor.
Canadian rugby proved to be sufficiently popular last year to warrant
ita promotion to a big blook activity.
The success of the traok olub Is
perhaps of primary interest to the
student body as a whole thla season.
The old faat steppers will be back
and In addition to these, Percy Williams, Olympic Champion of the 100
metre and 900 metre dashes, is expected to put the blue and gold very-
much in the limelight.
In English Rugby, twelve old colors
are baok and many good men ot last
year's Secondary team* are on the
waiting list for the coveted vacant
places. This is the team which met
the world-famous Waratahs a year a*
go and which might in the near future
tour New Zealand Itself.
Mnoh 1* to be expected this sea*
ion trom Canadian rugby, a sport
whioh has steadily grown in popularity since Its enrolment on the athletlo program at U. B. C. Last year
Varaity entered the finals with the
Regina Rough Riders for the Western Canada Championship. This year
three teams are to be entered, a Junior and intermediate team ln the looal
league* and tbe Big Four entry ln
the Inter-olty and Dominion Series.
Only five of last year's men have left
and much new material has made its
appearance at the early morning turnout.
Basketball has suffered slightly
trom the 1988 graduations. The girl's
team Is practically Intact so far as
can be learned and a showing equally
good as last year's Is expected.
Among the boys, two only ot the Senior A team have left us and these
vacancies will be well contested for
by prominent hoop mon of the minor
teams.
Swimming and Soccer will suffer
materially from the loss of several
stars this Season but it Is hoped that
a few shining lights from tbe freshman class will come forward to keep
up the standard of these sports in the
college.
Tennis,   Rowing   and   Badminton
have most of their old bauds back
and the competition is expected to
be as keen as tn previous years,
years.
The main point for the students to
remember 1b that these athletes who
are soon to carry Varsity's colors Into competition, while they play these
games for the sake of sport, deserve
all support from the student body as
reward for their untiring self-denial
which is essential to bringing home
the silver. A chour from the aide-
lines at the crucial moment Is often
a belp to victory. Lot. the student
body turn out as a unit unil give support to these people who are providing and developing tho "other side ot
college life."
-—-«•»■	
Engagement of U.B.C.
Graduates Announced
Evelyn Story to Wad Major Lett
Of Interest to University students
is the forthcoming marriage of Miss
Evelyn Story and Major Sherwood
Lett, both graduates of the University
of British Columbia. Miss Story received her M, A. degree ln 1928,
while Major Lett was elected Rhodes
Scholar after his return from France
where he served as adjutant in the
46th Battalion. He is now a member
of the Senate of this University and
in addition is legal representative of
the recently Incorporated Alma Mater
Society.
The marriage will take place during the latter part of October.
WOMEN HOCKEYISTS
SEEK RECRUITS
Several vacancies are open for new
members on women's grass hockey
teams. Lois Todd, star fullback, and
Beth Pollock, gool-keeper of the flrst
team will not be out with the stick
wlelders this year. Some Freshettes
have already signed up. Trimble
Park, one of the best fields available,
has been, secured for Wednesday
afternoon*. Practices will also be
held two other afternoons each week.
Teams are to be entered ln the
High School League thi* year. In
previous years praotlse games were
played at odd intervals with any other
team available. Tbe feature contest
of the year will be the Victoria game.
A team will be sent over during the
Victoria invasion and later in Feb*
ruary a Victoria team will play a return game ln Vancouver, All stick*
ar* supplied by the olub.
A notice board for the olub will be
Sut up ln the Lower Arts Hall. Mam-
era both old and new are asked to
watch this for further announcement*
concerning the flrat meeting.
WOMEN WILL HAVE
GYM. CLASSES
Every Thursday afternoon trom
4.30 till S.80 the women's Gym. Club
hold* classes at tbe Y. W. C. A. on
the corner of Burrard and Dunsmuir
streets. This Club Is not only for
girls who are unable to take part in
other more strenuous branches of ath*
letlcs but for those who Intend to go
In for playground work on other
branobes of physical education. The
program for thla year includes Swedish drill, apparatus work, folk dancing and games. The classes are Un*
der the direction of Margaret Burton,
physical director of the Y. W. O. A.
A meeting will be held soon at which
all members should be present. Notice
of the meeting will be posted on the
Notice Board in tbe Lower Art's Hall.
ARTS '29
At a recent meeting, the executive
of Arts '99 arranged the following
tentative programme of events. The
flrst class meeting to discuss this
programme will be held to-morrow,
Friday, at 12 o'clock sharp In Arts
100.
There Is also some Important business to consider at the meeting and
all members are urgently requested to
be present
What Ho,
Engineers
t
a
DRAWING SETS
AT
20*   REDUCTIONS
By Mushes At Jones—
you know that moans
quality. Wo have too
many, so out they go
at a saving to you of ■
healthy 20%
RING BOOKS
The kind, the lize, and the
price you wont.   Con* m
and see them.
• -
MURPHY &
CHAPMAN u,
569 Seymour tit, '-
|n|i Siil I I i.iS I H III Hli SIHI*"*'SiiS'S «H
Announcing
Thi Opening of
Granville
Toggery
Our oWsot w* ho to •**•
y#.*Hfi '
HlflH-eRAOl eoool
at RsMOfjaW* Prh*».
A Trlsl wlU osnvlsss yea,
aamamslammmkmmmm
Granville Toggery Shoe
820 GranvilU St
Your mosey** worth or money book
■smi'isii s m»iin suns*
mii iiiii i ii
(_l_l~.l_.l_.l-l— t-T l — I,— I —i.
acsas-wtft
Special school styles
and   prices   at   our
studio.
The personal exchange of
photographs  with  cliii'
mites keeps school menv
ories for ill time.
Photographs
Live Forever.
ty
Bridgman's
Studio
'413 Granville Street
Club Members Wanted
There are a few vacancies in the
Social Science Club yet to be filled.
Applications will be received by Norman Qold, Arts '29, Phyllis Freeman,
Arts '29, aud Cameron Klrby, Arts '30
up until Wednesday. October 3rd.
Professor—Is Mr. Miller at home?
Maid (Joklng)--No, he Is out.
Professor—But I saw him at the
window.
Maid—That was only his shadow.
Professor—Of course, how absent-
minded I am.—Bx.
*       .       *
8on—"Daddy, who was Hamlet?"
Dad—"Aren't you ashamed or your
Ignorance. Bring me the Bible and
I'll  show you."—Ex.
a       a       a
Book Store Owner—Aren't you
worrying about the ten dollars you
owe us?
Student—Heck no! What's the use
of both or us worrying about It?—Bx.
181
Municipal
Plants Cease
Operauons
DURING 1937, no fewer than 181 municipal dec
trie light and power plants were sold to privately
operated companies.
It was found in all case* that better aervice or lower
rates could be obtained by absorbing the iystcms tn
the large mter<onnected line* of private concern*.
The day of the individual municipal power plant ii
past. The widely spread power system* of private
companies can give better aervice to the public at
lower rates.
VAMCOUVSS TslmW VJCTOMA
<r*tt-t* SferEMBfeB S&th, 1926
THE   UBYSSEY
AU the Lessons
You Need
for $5.00
Varsity Drag
or Beginnera
This is a Varsity
Rote only
Vaughn Moore
Private Danoe Sohool
ley. 7311     830 Granville St.
See* Seer te Capital Theatre
m
>e**tf*a*a*a*amaj*a*a*m*a*at* * * in i i i sin t
REID'S
HowGooked
Mesli snd Lunches
Hoose-Mede
Cakes. Cookies and
Candy
4276-JOtfa Are,. W.
m*e*a******a***m**a*a.* *<*<<* *i s i ni sn »■
eMBMtB»fcaaBSSs=====-Bas==
DO NOT READ
If You Drive a Car
\ "THE large increase in- Auto-
* mobile Accidents, resulting
in deaths and injuries, is causing thoughtful persons to investigate the cost of protection
against expenses incurred in
Utv suits and damage claims.
WW Not Pass this Worry
on to me ?
THE COST IS SO LOW
IT WILL SURPRISE YOU.
DO NOT DELAY!
Phot* HEULY ARKLEY, ARTS '25
Fer Information and Rate*.
Parsons, Brown & Wlnckler
LlMITBD
Room 801, Rogers Building
Phone* i Sey. 8244; - Res., Doug. 1921
We Insure Everything !
Spencer's
'Spenserge
Blue
$27.50
This is the suit we recommend to the young man'who
finds it necessary to get the
maximum moneys' worth.
"Spenserge" Blue is a wonderful suit—well cut, finely
tailored and made ol high*
grade Botany Wool. Single
end double-breasted models.
AJsiges
X
David Spencer
HMUCK-A-MJCK^
Following the usual custom of those
making their opening bow, we shall
moke a statement of our policy In
writing these columns. We shall
write on thoae aubjects which attraot
our attention, and deal with them as
we see fit; subjeot, of course to those
who have the veto. Wo cannot promise to appear regularly aa there may
not always be matters worthy of our
notloe, or the inclination to write, or
space to be fitted Into.
We are placed on the Feature Page
as those who write for this page are
safeguarded, where necessary, by anonymity! but to be distinguished from
the other,*, our musings will be printed over the pseudonymn "Campus-
comber," which, a* some may guess,
Is a contraction or corruption of the
words "campus" and "beachcomber,"
I hope it is original.
.      •      ♦
Following another usual oustora, we
take thla opporunlty to welcome the
new member* of tho Student Body,
and to wish them all success in taking advantage of what is here for
their use. We hope they will fall
Into step with the traditions, if they
can be found, of this Instlution, and
that they will leave benefitted thereby.
.      ♦      ♦
Speaking of welcomes, we notloe
that ln the Handbook Ross Tolmie
says: "Your Alma Mater will treat
you as men and women; it expects
you to ect as men and women, and
on turning to pag*. 88. under the heading By-law No. 26, we see the sweat*
ers for "boys" and "girls" who "are
expected to act as men and women."
Further, these "boys" and '"girls"
oome under tbe general category of
"any student." This does not, some-
bow, seem to be treating the Freshmen right, and to the upper classmen lt Is almost slander.
• a       a
The Editors of the Handbook have
made a good precedeut In having coloured advertising. In future years
they may go further and even inolude
reproductions in three colours of the
pictures In the Library.
...
One cannot help but draw a comparison between the present condition of our Campus and the state it
was in when those who are now Seniors were but Freshmen. All was
dry, parched soil, and the only foliage was a few weeds where now there
are green lawns, shrubs, flower beds,
and lily ponds. There seems to be
a plot afoot to beautify the grounds
in spite of the buildings. This suggestion Is given a flrmpr basis by the
appearance of creepers on the buildings, which will In time cover them,
we hope. This plot has been curried
within the halls as well. Witness the
mural decorations In the foyer of the
Auditorium, and the pictures In the
Library. Who knows but that soon
the walls will be covered with the
painted likenesses on the walls of
Librarians, Student Presidents, and
others? We hope the artist will accord each with halo and wings in
proportion to their worth.
• *       ♦
The imposing terminal building for
the busses, with its posted time-table,
and upholstered seats will delight the
heart of all who have waited in the
rain after Christmas Plays while
those ahead of them clamber aboard.
We suggest that some public spirited
person supply lounges, and periodicals
such as "La Vie Parlslenne," "Vanity
Fair," and "Punch" to divert those
who are waiting.
CAMPUS-COMBER.
Kampus_Krax
To-day's Horrible Thought—Do the
Frosh class think that they're wecr-
Ing their signs in order that tlwy may
not be confused with the upperclassmen.
...
No Proseplna, the foreground Is not
the golfllnks.
...
The Freshman with a calendar looks
as dissy as one lost ln the Library
door.
...
On ss.lng the names of the various
Freshmen and Freshettes emblaxoned
across their baoke the Pub. wit suggests thsft the feminine members also
plaoe their phone numbers on their
backs In large enough letters to be
read without an Introduction.
Coming Events
:***&
A-
Remlngton
Portable
Tho most Up-to-date
Typewriter oo the
Marfcit-CoMaut go
a Watch.
A very Special Prioe to
Varsity Students.
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Campus Represent*!! .i
ALAN CHANDLER
Arts'SS
Phone, Doug. 27SS-R
PITMAN BUSINESS
COLLEGE
Vancouver. Utile* ftusbus* Celleg*
INDIVIDUAL ATTINTMN
DAYaaiNIQHTIOHOOL
biLbM **-' * imt**' '****%**. a*u**i ute*m%i
■Htm Btpsjsjsji fssjr supra eamm memo.
Students may tnrett
at any lima.
422 Richards St (at Hub**,*)
Ph*M, 8*y. 91M
ttm
McLeod's Barber Shop
862 Dunamulr Street
(Paoifto Stego Depot)
Where Students Meet
ana
Future Ordeal
Worries Frosh
Doubt and wonder Is at present
filling the minds of the Frosh class
as slowly it has dawned upon them
that they will have to go through
that nerve-racking ceremony Initiation. The very word itself ia dreadfully Indefinite and hints of terrifying
possibilities.
From what the students of the upper years plan, It appears that a
Freshman's life will be as harassed
as the career ot; "Orphan Annie." No
definite word has been given out as
yet, but the rumors indicate a novel
style of Initiating.
When a Freshman with pleading
eyes and meek tone asks a supercilious Soph the forms of previous initiations he receives weird accounts of
Gus Madely's "Oxford bags" and
snake-parades,
The Sophmores gloatingly suggest
the Lily Pond as a means of cooling
off hot-headed freshmen, while the
Muck writers sanely suggest that they
be placed ln the revolving library
door and then that they turn lt at
a fast rate until chastised by the
guardian, a new bunch oan then be
substituted and so on ad inlfltum until the class is exhausted both ways.
But these are morely light thoughts
compared to what the Student's Council will give out to the cringing mob.
When amased passers-by see the
wilting result after tbe ordeal and
ask "What Is the reason for all the
children being carried home."
The reply will come "Once they
were strong but that's their weakness now."
Farmer-—You've got a cold.
Collegiate Tramp—Yeah.
Farmer—How did you get it?
Tramp—Slept ln a field lost night
and someone left the gate open—Ex.
...
"I have a suit for every day in the
week."
"Yes?"
"This is It."—Ex.
•       •       .
"My husband comes home cockeyed every night,"
"Drunkard, eh?"
"No, he's an uuderstudy to Ben
Turpin."—Ex.
"Hate food."
"Why?"
"Goes to my stomach."—Ex.
*       .       .
Nick—Who wins in a chess game?
R. A.  P.—Tho one who lives the
longest.—Ex.
...
TalkaMve Woman (on board ship)—
Can you swim?
Sailor—Only at times, ma'm.
Talkative Woman—Only at times!
How strange! And when do these
moments of ability como to you?
Sailor—In the water ma'm.—Ex.
(	
J. W.Foster Ltd.
*■-. ,
See our exceptional
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo Suits
for Fall.
Exceptional Values
at Moderate
Prices.
ty
435 GRANVILLE ST.
>S
M
hi
Rg-a*g«3«aatg*!ggg*l.f^ff>ffg5^i
VANCOUVER'S MOST
POPULAR RESORT
Tihe IHew ©rpbeum Cafe
We feature a MOON-DAY LUNCH for 50o. that is hard to equal.
Private Banquet Room for Parties from 18 te 128.
BOOT
SHOP
982 Granville Street
CHURCHILL'S
ENGLISH OXFORDS
$6.95, $7.95. $8,95.
ENGLISH K's
$9.00 and $10.00
A   SHOE  SHOPPE   where
" the special tastes of college
men are studied.
Students of the U. B. C. will
And here not the usual Collegiate High School type of
Footwear, but styles as worn
by Collage Men in the best
Universities of England and
North America.
CALL IN AND SEE US
THE NEXT TIME YOU
ARE DOWN TOWN
Our Prioe* nre Right -j-
m 8
THE    UJ3YSSBY
a!
Soccerites Appeal
for New Material
The executive of the Varsity Soccer
Club this year consist of the following members: Honorary-President,
Dr. 0. J. Todd; President, Donald
Allan: Manager Varaity Reserve,
Everett King; Managers of the two
junior teams, Maurice Baker and
RU*s*l Kinnemount; Secretary-Treasurer, A. L. Todd.
Aa li usual with the Soccer Club,
another alow start s**m* to have
boon made thi* year, owing In all
probability to tho utter lack of student support. Misfortune, whioh dog*
ted th* ataps ot the flrat team last
f car, la itlll with thi olub. ai only a
few ot th* old players aro ready to
take the field. To put it frankly, it
is up to th* freshmen ot thia y*ar to
k**p Varsity soccer in exlstenoe. Play-
on of toed calibre aro urged to do
tholr bit by offering their iorvieoi to
■football through any member of the
executive, tt is a pity that a olub,
which In times paat has put suoh sterling team* on the ft*Md, can no longer
broduoo eleven men ot Second Divis*
Htm ability trom a University enrolling
at least ilght hundred men.
Student support Is no longer desired) all that we ask is eleven players
good enough to keep us in the Seoond
JWvliion. The public of Vanoouver,
M It always has, will do the rest.
QQg
September 26th, I92S
:. i iii >
ills*
SWIMMING PROGRAM
TO BE ARRANGED
Anyone interested in Swimming is
SLVited to attend a meeting of the
wlinmlng Olub to he held Tuesday
at 18:130 In th* Arts 105. Subjects
10r discussion Include the instructor,
tois, and hours tor practises at tbe
OawuHan Memorial tank.
In November there will be an Inter*
Iiii moot, a meet with Viotorla at
>e Viotorla InvMiou. In the Spring
>* Varsity teams will meet the Y. W.
I* A, and T. M. C. A., the Meralomas,
thi V. A. 0, 0. and the West Van*
couver Swimming Club, Besides
leg* there li i meet it Banff at
blch the Varsity Swimmer* will dead the cup which they have held
* two year*. Th* cup can be seen
tho trophy case in the Library,
brary.
•*>,
&
Injgtedews Have a
Group of Shoes for
Varsity Men
Th«M ate mad* in ■nfUnd.
•ptMdldly stj-t.d aad dur.bl..
$9.50
Ingledews Ltd.
623 GRANVILLE STREET
Betty Cavendish
DANCE ARTIST
Privet* and Class Lessons In Ballet,
Classical, Aorobatio and Tap Oanolng
F*Mta| Lessons tor Lidis*
Aot* Arranged and Coached
830 6ranvllle Street
Pb*M, Seymour 5449
I1I1IMII Illll I
Twenty-three Dollars
One price only, buys all the
Style end comfort • young
man needs. At the National
Clothe* Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
and TUXEDOS
$23.00
National Clothes
Shops
Cor. CamMe and Hastings Str««u
'Satiefaction   Guaranteed"
Wam*mm\wssmMmmmtwmmmBmmmm\\
CANADIAN TEAM
OUT FOR CUP
Canadian Rugby prospects thi* year
are exceptionally fine. With the
calibre ot football players turning out,
the spirit being shown and the best
coaches on the coast, we should upset
lent year's performance, and put U.B.
0. on the trail ot the LIpton Cup
again thi* year. However, men who
feel that they would like to play the
game but have had no previous *x*
perlence need not be backward about
turning out, sine* Varaity will bo
entering thr** turns; Big Four, Intermediate and Junior, and th*r* la room
for twice aa many men aa w* now
have on th* Add every morning.
Competition in all three leaguoo will
b* very strong. Vanoouvar 1* particularly atrong, and W**tmtn*t*r will
b* fielding a team which will surprise
those who expect one ot the same
quality aa laat year's. Victoria's team
look* aa If It will be up to the atandard of two years ago. Varsity Big
Four men will have their work out
out tor them if they are to defeat
these strong aggregation*. However,
with only six of laat year's squad
missing and excellent prospects to fill
up the gap, Doo. and Norm, have a
wonderful nucleus to convert Into a
championship team. Pearoe will be
trying out tor Camossi'a place as
partner to Wilt. Hall. Smith and Watson will be true to form ln the centre
of the "stonewall," and Captain Vic
Odium and Jackson will again bend
Vancouver's line with their old aggressiveness, Outsiders are at a premium
except for Cam Duncan, who, If the
backfleld is too full, will make one ot
the best ends we bave ever produoed.
Shields Is with us and docs not noed
an introduction; Blalre Dickson is a
whirlwind and Fred Orauer Is baok
to his old game, Forgner, from Columbia College, looks like a huaky fullback, and Wentworth ha* returned
from Boston. Coleman looks like a
Big Four man this year and he is expected to show up well in line plunging. The quarter-back position vacated by Currle and Helmer, will be
efficiently filled by Berto and Glttus.
Berto, after handling the Intermediates last year, will have sufficient experience to handle the Senior team,
and Qittus is a peach of a little quarter who handled the roally fine Klokis
team last season. The ranks of last
year's Intermediate team are not so
badly depleted and those who are left
should know some football by this
time. New men are shaping up very
well and lt a'few more hard workers come out we should be able to
field a Junior team which will have a
chance at the Junior Championship.
There are seven teams in the Junior
league of which the Vancouver
Juniors — former Klokis — and the
Dodekas offer very strong competition.
The winner of this league will be going to the prairie to play for the
Western Canada Junior Championship
if the present plans materialise.
Morning practices are in full swing
again. A bus leaves Tenth and Sasamat at seven o'clock every morning,
which enables the men to be on the
field at 7:20. After the flrst gomes
on October 6, practices will be on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
only. Chalk-talks are being arranged
for Monday and Friday evenings
from six to seven-thirty,
Morning practices, good coaches, a
wealth of material, and the blue and
gold spirit will bring another Big
Pour championship to Varsity. With a
tew more men and the customary hard
work Intermediate and Junior teams
of championship quality should be
produced.
OARSMEN OBTAIN
NEW EQUIPMENT
Arrangement* for the University
Boat Club to use the equipment and
premises of the Vancouver Rowing
Club are now nearly completed, snd
announcements of practices will be
posted shortly. The University has
two "eight" shells or its own, and
will have the use ot lapstreak "fours"
belonging to the V. R. C.
As very few oarsmen receive training before going to the University,
all now men turning out have an
equal chance of making places on the
crews.
Besides the race with the University
of Washington In the spring, the executive hopes to arrange a race with
Brentwood College before Christmas,
or during the Viotorla Invasion. It a
sufficient number turn out. an Inter-
taculty meet will be held In November, with, possibly, a tea-dance afterward,
As none of the coxswains have returned, three or four men weighing
less than 120 pounds will be needed
to take their places at the tiller-ropes.
These men must of course, have
stentorian voices, and must be not
afraid to use them.
Notices regarding the first meeting, and practices, will be posted ln
the Men's Common Room ln the Arts
Building,
Basketball Stars
Return to Floor
With the opening of the University
term, Women's basketball will soon
be In full swing again. The flrst work
out will ba held on Friday, when lt Is
hoped that much new material will
be In evidence. Of the old players,
Claire Menten, Rene Harris, Rettie
Tingley, Martha Agar, MarJ. Lannlng,
Jean Whyte and Thelma Mahon have
returned, and the only gaps on the
team are caused by the abaonce of
Torchy Bailey and Nettie Pronulk.
The coach has not yet been chosen,
but the girls hope that their former
ooaoh, Arnold Henderson, will continue hla good work this year, There
will be keen competition in the league
Judging from reports, and a very good
year Is expected, A basketball meeting will be called directly after the
Alma Mater meeting, and all girls
Interested In basketball are urged to
attend.
Men's basketball this season will be
getting away to an early start. Negotiations have been completed to
secure the Normal Qym. for practices,
the first of which will be held Thursday, September 27, at five o'clock
sharp. All new basketball men are
urgently requested to turn out
Chess Whirlwinds Are
Again In Action
The Chess Club of the University of
British Columbia will commence Its
third triumphant season today when
play is resumed in the men's upper
Common Room. Already membership
is approaching last year's record
total of fifty members. An extensive
program is planned for the season,
Including not only tbe two annual
Club Tournaments, but also several
matches with outside Club*, Tho Vancouver Chess Club, Th* North Vancouver Chess Club, and the faculty.
It Is possible that a correspondence
match may also be undertaken. There
are still a fow vacancies ln the Club,
however; any male member of the
University is eligible, even those who
are desirous of learning, as a class
tor beginners will probably be formed.
Applications Bhould be given to tbe
President, Mr. N. Abramson, Arts'29,
or to the Secretary Treasurer, Mr. F.
Undorhill, Arts '80, without delay. A
fee of fifty cents Is charged to cover
the expenses of the Olub.
WE
HAVE
WHAT
YOU
NEED
IN
Drawing Instruments,
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers,
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
THI
Clarke & Stuart
CO., LTD.
550 siymour st
550
-a-ar-nun'
Unmistakably New
and Smart for
Fall
Varsity Prince
a Navy Chinchilla most
suited (or the Gil at
School, and made to
wear on every occasion.
$15.95, $19.50, $25.00
<0n»**
::>oooooOf>K><><:>/o/c;>
■
■
Why Qlrls p
Like "Tux" •
Fancy, silk-lined
Vests, single or
double-breasted
$5 to $9
The purpose of evening dress is to areata i uniform,
black and white background which emphasizes end
glorifies a woman's (rock. If you happen to be • little
taller than most fellows—a little shorter—stouter, or
built on racy lines—you need a special model Tuxedo.
We specialize in fitting "hard-to-fit" College men fax
smart evening clothes. Smart, clean-cut, hand-tailored,
silk-lined Tux—
$35
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hastings, at Homer
The color band inlay on the cap ident-\
**J
ifles the character of the pen point
No.
Seven
Dollars
"Oh, Boy,
What a
Fountain Pen"
lie bought
his pen on die
way to class/
Gl-fz bought a Waterman's
J ^No. 7. He was delighted
with the color band feature that
enabled him to quickly and
accurately select a pen point
exactly suited to his style of
writing.
You will be as delighted as he
was if you visit your dealer
and try Waterman's No. 7.
All over the country men who know
are employing this No. 7 scientific
method for selecting accurately the
pen point best suited to their style
of writing. No. 7 is offered in six
different style* of pen point. Each
is identified by a distinctive color
inlay band on the cap. Individual*
ized pen point fining is thus made
practical for the first rime.
Dependable, speedy pen perform*
ance auch a* Waterman's give* cavee
valuable time for thought—a de*
cided advantage during exams.
They are sold where you buy
your books and stationery.
Waterman's. IlferEMBEB 28*h, 1928
THE   UBYSSEY
Politeness
is more than just a phrase
—posHonoe* pays in many
ways.
PohteniM in atatloniry
•hows up it thi ind of Its
Journey with the mo***g*
you Intended plus the good
graee of splendid teste.
Our writing papers will
give you ample latitude ef
ohoio* and our •tore comfortable shopping with
trained dork*.
I
— THS
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
em
f
OOMMIIOI and TILIOIUPHY
4 Ii ionbir li Vinowvsr]
•Ml 1
8 ii British Colwabla   J
An •very d.ywvlpath.'-
ttSffulftSM to som. Onlv«f-
aity OnaAa. est Uadtfinuls.
Not only do thsy train tat
tha busln.ss world, but th.y
else slv. export Coaching to
thoso who ntod as.Ut.no.
In th.lr University .tudl.s.
Ta*y hav*lu*t rscsntly opened «
Nsw Sobool of Aviation.
If you need euch services
TRY THEM
nnd You'll Never Regret It.
R. I. SPROTT. B.A.. PmMmt
PHONIS i SEYMOUR 1*10 Met 7188
RUGBY
SOCCER
BASKETBALL
BADMINTON
are now In full swing.
Drop In and look over our slook.   Wo
have a batter seleotlon than ever.
Badminton Rackets
RE-STRUNG and REPAIRED
by our Experts.
Geor
SPOR
D*«fl. 4131
ge Sparling
Sting goods
718 ROBSON 8T.
ENGLISH RUGBY ENTHUSIASTS
ANTICIPATE BUMPER SEASON
Twelve Stars Already Lined Up for Series
R. BROWN
PHIL. WILLIS
With the approaching rugby season all eye* ar* turned towards th*
man who will b* th* guiding star* of th* coming season. Pbil Willis, tho
captain ot th* McKechnie Cup Team, Is looking forward to a successful
Benson. Italph Brown, in his usual capable manner, Is acting ln bis office
a* President ot the Rugby Olub, and Is putting Into practice the plans
formulated tor th* coming season.
JAOK
TYRWHITT
Ifflolsnt Coaches
Jaok Tyrwhltt, who
baa been auch a successful coach for tbe
last two years, will
b e rounding the
teams Into shape for
the first month when
tbe work will be
taken over by the
two brothers, Art
and Harry Lord, both
well known for their ability In whipping teams into winning material.
Bert Tupper, laat year's captain, will
be coaching the Intermediates, and
certainly should be ot benefit to them
by his past experience. Murray
Hunter, a former rugby player of tbe
University, will be guiding the Frosh
Team.
Strong Material Por MoKeohnle Cup
Tula year as never before in tbe
history of the Institution, Varsity is
possessed of a wealth of rugby material. In the senior division there
are over twenty men of MoKeohnle
calibre. Already a great deal of enthusiasm has been shown by all who
have turned out, and competition tor
the various p o s 1-
ttons will be keen.
With the coaching
o f Jack Tyrwhltt,
Bert Tupper and
Murray Hunter,
there is no reason
why Varsity should
not capture all the
silverware. In ail
probability, besides
the flrst team, two
senior and two intermediate teams
will hn entered. One of the latter
will be composed entirely ot Freshmen.
BERT.
TUPPER
Rugby Men at Harvard
Some very interesting news comes
to us from the Harvard Oraduate
School of Commerce. Don Farrls, who
so ably handled the position ot President of our Rugby Club last year, and
Howard Baton, one of our star three-
quarter McKechnie Cup men, wire to
wish the English Rugby Club every
success in the coming year.
When in Doubt
Wear a Fashion Craft
Blue Suit
Thos. Foster & Co.. Ltd.
 ONE STORE ONLY —
608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre)
"The Varsity Clothes Shop"
WILLIS.
Phil Willis Is the rugby captain thla
year. Thla ia his fourth year ln senior
company on tbe mainland, and his
hard tackling and perfeot handling
will be a great asset to tbe team. He
is one of tbe tew players ln B. C. who
has played against three international teams, the All-Blacks, the
Maoris and the Waratahs.
FELL,
Art Fell is a real speed artist, who
played for Varsity tor the first time
last year. His position is on the end
of the three-quarter line.
SARRATT.
PhU Barratt showed last year that
his position was on the wing. He and
Fell are the two fastest on tbe team,
BARRATT.
Bert Barratt Is Just about tbe beat
halt in Vancouver. Periodically
throughout tbe game one can hear
him urging the pack on.
LOCKE.
Battling Bill Locke, that lighting,
crashing, swerving, phenomenon, will
be a hard puzzle for the opposing
teams this winter, and will certainly
help the team a lot.
SPARKS.
"Gunboat" Sparks will crush the
opposing forwards this year. Spark*
has made a name tor himself by his
tricky, fast, swerving, and his ability
to out-guess his opponent.
NOBLE.
Keuny Noble, affectionately known
as "Tiny," will be a tower ot strength
for the team, and the despair of the
opponents.
WILSON.
Roger Wilson, from his past performances, will certainly do big
things. His tremendous driving power
will carry him far.
MURRAY.
Bud Murray, a mainstay of the forward line, Is the trickiest kicker on
the team.
FOERESTER.
Fred Foerester is a fine example of
persistence. He is going just as strongly at the end of the game as at the
beginning.
PLAYER.
Player Is a hard working forward
who with a little more experience,
ought to make a name for himself.
PARRIS.
Ralph is one of the fastest breakaways Varsity has had for some time.
He got his chance ln the final game
ot last session, and certainly made
good.
Besides the above, there Is a wealth
of material for the other teams. The
Freshman class made a splendid turnout, and several new members certainly should make names for themselves, The Intermediate and Freshman teams wilt consist largely of new
material, and under the capable coaching ot Tupper and Hunter, should certainly make keen competition for other
clubs.
BADMINTON
Iladmlnton will start this season
with several old players gone but with
prospects of new material to replace
them. We expect that Fernle and
Holmes will quite capably fill the
places left vacant by MacFarlane,
Noble and Kerlin.
We hope to enter three teams in the
Vancouver and District League so
there is plenty of opportunity for newcomers In all three teams.
Notices will be posted within the
next few days as to our first meeting,
r
Varsity Students!
Again we welcome you back at the University.
We will be pleated to meet you and show you
a complete selection of Young Men's Furnishings.
BLUE BERK STRlPES are the latest in Neckwear.
HAROLDTEEN SWEATERS, in different shades,
will be seen on the campus this year.
VARSITY BOWS, with long points, are quite the
vogue.
REMEMBER I ASK FOR YOUR 10% DISCOUNT
Castle Shirt Shop, Ltd.
758 GRANVILLE ST.
Phons, S»y. 3311
Smartest Writer
Smartest Looker!
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Never before have modern otyle and efficiency been so combined in a fountain pen.
Barreli of Parker Permanite are 28#
lighter than rubber, yet non-breakable.
Through Pressureleaa Touch, a Duofold
eliminate* all effort. The feather-light weight
of the pen itaelf starts and keep* it writing.
No presaure from the fingers—no strain—no
fatigue.
On each barrel And and read the imprint,
"Geo. S. Parker—DUOFOLD." That is the
only way to be sure you have the genuine.
Parker Duofold Pencils in colours to match
pens, $3, $3.50 and $4.
*The Parker Duofold Fountain Pen is
made to give lifelong satisfaction. Any defective parts will be replaced without charge,
provided complete pen is sent to the factory
with 12c for return postage and registration,
THS PARKS* FOUNTAIN PEN COMPANY, LIMITID
TORONTO J, ONTARIO
Mid. In Csnsd.
VuqfiM
ftMft*ljS.#S fm/ UirOmomMti
d&S*
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v n
6
Track Men Prophecy
Brilliant Season
The Track Club will continue Its
good record under the leadership of
Bt Fell, Varsity's premier hurdler.
A number of the "old gong" of lost
Tisr'a team are bock, Including Fell,
s|rlnter and hurdler; Shields, aprlnt*
el   and   broad-Jumper;   Diraa   and
Alpen, the' men of the weights and
pVVvault; Terry, Roberta and Oaul,
•printers; Selby, Chappell and Dunn,
dlitanoe men; while among tho Fresh-
sMfl wo bave the well known Peroy
Williams.  Thi boys are all agog over
tie proipeots ot going to tho Western
Inior-colleflite meet it Saskatoon in
i few weeks.   Thoy have ill boon In
training during the summer hi expectation sad May wo havo the
strongest track tain U. B, 0. hai ever
bad.   It wilt be a bright feather In
iU cap It tha team to Mat, for the
dOMiten aro certain tho Blue and
Oold would eop tne meet,   Tho fall
urofframmo eonalats ot the Annual
Cross-country Race whioh Arts '10 la
It to win again, tho indoor meet at
' Sting i Pork, thi clish a week or
later with tho Y. M, 0. A., and
lie Road Race at viotorla during tho
Invasion.    The   spring   term   prose hai the greet Arte '20 Relay
-■the greatest athletlo event of
;year, for whioh oven now the
"   "* as. are anxiously await*
of their stondbys. Arts
,t     ::^'u0$Wt, year al-
tt his lost two of Its stalwarts
ppeU and MoMullen,   Science
swing rod and claims to be the
\ team.   Following the Relay
are meets with the Washington
rslty and an "at home" to the
i* of Puget Sound while the
Alias ineet will wind up this
full season.   With a good number of
men the Traok Team Is able this
sea*>n to let each man specialise in
one^ event.   Percy Williams will set
the records for the 100 and 210 fly*
itig^ Chappell expect* to do the same
1|o 8|0, Selby 1« going to beat tho
tor the uUle, Dunn hopes to
the three mlla mark,  while
la will Jump farther than ever
s and Foil haa the Injun sign on
the hurdles,
t Although we haven't the best traok
in the world as those who look may
yet we are hoping to have Bob
for, one of the world's best
lei with us. Moreover It would
jfca Only he a decent thing to Vancouver's
vA Celebrated couple If Varsity's traok
|,a war* completed and kept in shape.
Thi distance men are planning to
|ter a Strong team for Varsity in
Anglican and Duulop road racee
le too staging of an annual run
iveen teams representing Arts and
Soience is being mooted.   This would
establish a tradition and provide a
•ate. channel for wholesome rivalry
between the two faculties.  All In all,
With now members coming In, the
oM timers working well, good plans
and enthusiasm, the Track Club is
away to a record-breaking season.
lore
frsr'
fi-
FOR SALE
•asMSMsassMsMsM
Students' German Course, Record,, T«xl Books,
Didionaiy, Edison Pkonogrsph in good condition, cheap.
Apply Suit. 2, 401 Gllmoiir Av.nu., Corn.r ot
IHutm.s East and Gllisonr.
mm
THE   UBYSSEY
SnPTBMBHB 28th. 1928
Floe Ropolrs Root Ssrvlos
p. S. Beach & Son
Varsity Service Station
GAS AND OIL
OIUNQ, 6REA8IN8, WASHING, POLISHING
Pbose i Point Qrsy 86
ADDRESS i
loth end Blanc* (Varsity Get*I
m
Students,
Attention !
The Advortisors in the
various student publications havo rendered
valuable assistance to
the Publics lions Board,
and, incidentally, to the
entire student body.
Students aro therefore
urged to express their
appreciation in a practical manner by giving
the Advertisers a share
of their patronage.
HARRY WARREN
Harry V. Warren, representing
Canada at the Taoltainn Games ln
Ireland thii summer, equalled the
previous record for the 100 yard dash.
The raoe was held on a grass traok
and although Warren was reported to
have made it in 10.8 seconds he was
Aim * Mater Society
Is Now Incorporated
Since the closing of tbe 1927-28
session, the Alma Mater Society of
the University of B. C. hai become incorporated. This move was made to
enable the Students Counoil to issue
debentures to borrow the necessary
funds, $87,500.00, for the construction
of the gymnasium. At the preaent
time nearly all the Amerloan Universities are incorporated.
As an incorporated body, the Alma
Mater Sooiety is now liable and may
bo sued for any damage dono by itudenti. Thii must be remembered on
the night of the snake parade whon
tho onorgotle Freshmen are liable to
demonstrate their exoossivo strength
on some of tho Chinese restaurants.
Although tho constitution la not
greatly changed tho Society haa taken
on all the dignity of ita new poelUon
and now possesses a seal and a legal
representative, Major Sherwood Lett.
Another ohange ia that all the mtn*
utes and flies are open to tho public
at tho Students' Council Office.
The University Aot haa boon modi-
fled to allow the Board ot Governors
to collect the fees. Moreover the
Alma Mater Society can now become
bankrupt so that everything must be
legally oorreot, and all moneys must
be kept strictly under lock and key.
Any amendment to the constitution
haa to be carried by three-quarters of
the student body and In addition it
Is necessary to have the names of
all the students present at suoh meetings.
On the whole, though many minor
ohanges have been brought about by
the Incorporation they will only affect
tho constitution In a formal manner.
given credit for equalling the record
of 10.4 seconds.
Horry Warren waa Rhodes 8cholar
for 1926, graduating from U. B, C.
with a B.A. degree for Geology.
While at Oxford, he ran for that Uni*
versity in Germany. At the University of British Columbia ho waa prominent in grass hockey. English rugby and track.
GABERDINE
COATS
For all-round service, plus style and appearance,
the Gaberdine is supreme. Made in England,
hill shower-proofed, and in all the new shades,
$15.°°, IW.50, $25.°°
C. D. BRUCE us.
Comer HASTINGS snd HOMER
tUI#>|#U44»ltUUIUI#»t##MIIIH»|#||IHttl#|||<
wm
i " ■ •■.».
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m, to 5 p.m.; Sstufdsys, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduoed Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Piper
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, ete.
All ¥e«r Book Supplies Sold
LET  WAHlsmRSHARP
CAPPY YOU AC
. PtCISTPATION
>4   l>
TpROM registration to graduation, your
Wahl-Eversharp pen will be a faithful
hand-servant—ever ready to transmit
your thoughts to paper with unfailing
ease and smoothness. And when college
days are over, you'll carry it with you—
a lifetime friend.
Nowadays, too, every student carries
that world-famous write-hand companion
—the Eversharp Pencil.
■«a
'*.i
41   i
, GRADUATION „
WahJ-Bvm/mrp Pens — $4 to $9.     Bvenharp Pencil* — $1 to $6.
Wahl-Extersharp Des\ Seu — $6 to $100.
WAHl-EVERSHARP
PENS AND PENCILS
THE WAHL COMPANY, LIMITED, TORONTO, CANADA
AJwsys see tha.
gstaJneammm*1M
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u II

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