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The Ubyssey Oct 1, 1926

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX.
VANCOUVER. B. C, OCTOBER 1st, 1926
No. 2.
Team Plays
At Athletic Park
Varsity'* first soccer team on Saturday at 4.2* at Athledo Park, will
do tattle with St. Andrews. Tbe two
team* are very ancient rival* and
whenever they meet, a stiff encounter
ensue*. Varsity la again In the first
division ot th* Pacific Coast League.
Last year, although Varsity had per*
haps the strongest team It haa ever
had, and Although It retained It*
sigh record ot aportamanahlp, It did
net make a *ucc*ssful showing in the
league. Thi* wa* due to two things:
Im, refusal of several player* to get
into condition; aecond, lack ot practise field, Thla year, to eliminate the
former difficulty, Stan Oale and John
Llerion have issued an edict that any
Player refusing to get Into condition,
no matter how good he may be, will
be) immediately dropped from the lineup.
To remedy the latter deteot, nothing
has thus tar been done. Whether
teams wUl practise on U. B. C. field,
S needlessly travel far afield tor a
w square yards of earth on which
to\1Mh i* for the Students' Council
Till Ubyssey announced Wednesday
it Mosher would thla year again
for Varsity. For Saturday's
WJ e, however, he will not be avail-
able. HI* place will he taken by Dr.
,*enl*y»ide, a atar jgoalie of 1019
day*. Dr. Keenleyslde waa out at
practice on Wednesday taking out a
few unnecessary kink* and warming
up the sharpshooters, On defence Var-
Sty Will have the old reliables, Crute
Id Baker. Everybody know* that
Bb7, wtth the passing ot the year*,
g|Mrvbettatf,,tha9 ever. Baker, too, is
geoig w revive his old cannon ball
drive.
Follower* ot the game will be over-
8yed to hear of tbe return of Oeorge
int. Oeorge was a member of the
Immortals ot 1923. In that year the
halfback line was Say, Phillips and
Cant.
To-morrow the Intermediate line
will be Ledlngham, Phillips, and Cant.
There will be at least two new player* on th* forward line. Wally May-
era, former Duke ot Connaught high
school star will appear at outside
left, while Tom Warden erstwhile
second team atar will perform at outside right. Both of these boys are
powerful kickers and should be able
at least to slip a few crosses over
Saturday. Tho rest of the front lino
will be Cameron inside right, Berto
centre, Newcome inside left.
Although In St. Andrews the boys
f*ce a clever, shifty, experienced
eleven, perhaps more noteworthy defensively than offensively, and although the team is neither in condition nor at full strength, they hope
to make It a draw on Saturday at
least
Varsity's second soccer eleven of
the second division Pacific Coast
League will play their flrst game on
the same afternoon at Hastings Park.
Russell Loglo of Arts '27 will manage
the team. He reports that he has a
strong line-up, and further state* that
his team will make a determined
effort to secure the league leadership.
Although a definite line-up cannot be
announced he has signed up such men
a* Robertson, Evans, Warden, Todd,
Stevenson, Splllsbury, Anderson, Burgess, Duffel, Miller and Gaudin. It Is
also reported that Harold Smith, a
very promising fullback, will be out
with the team. The team will thus
be composed of former second team
men, and ot graduates from the third
team.
The Soccer Club intends to enter a
third eleven In the Junior Alliance.
Stan Duffel and Alan Jones, the
latter secretary of the Club, have signed up numerous prospects. They will
be glad to meet any person desirous
of securing a place on the team. Although they will not have a game
Saturday they will In all probability
hold a practice.
(Continued on Page 4)
THOUSAND FANS WANTED
AT POINT ON SATURDAY
Arts Team to Meet King Edward Old Boys in Curtain
Reiser to Rugby Season
The opening senior rugby game on
Saturday against K.E. Old Boys at
Brockton Point will see several new
faces above the blue and gold 1*r-
seys. The tew practices possible force
tbe club to play practically a flrst
string team under the Art* name for
the flrst game.
Rugby is having a great revival this
year. A big meeting of the club was
held on Wednesday at which Dr.
Sedgewick gave one of his Justly
famous talks. Domoney, former Varsity star, spoke and tho season's plans
were laid. Practices have been large.
Freshmen being most numerous. The
Frosh team to be fielded next Saturday should be very strong. The coaches are working hard and are fast
whipping the team into shape.
Big Noble, for two years star of the
Canadian rugby team, has returned
to the fold and with Witch Grauer,
Hyack ace, will do the hooking, with
Des Kidd as lock. Harold Mahon will
strut hi* stuff In the second line with
the greyheaded Sparks, the moat aggressive player In town. Last line contains Morris, former American football star, and Jim Sinclair.
Two new halves will make their formal debut. Mclntyre and Barret are
both small but are fast and tricky.
Gusty Oustafson Is five-eights, with
Willis again urging the ball along as
inside three. A second Barret is filling the gap left by Casey. On tbe
wing* will be Sticky Tupper, captain,
and Pat Taylor, heaven's answer to a
freshette's prayer. The redoubtable
Tike Abernethy Is giving the McOUl
faculty the once over, Locke, a Victoria College mau, attempting to fill
Tike's oversise shoes. While coming
GERMAN DRAMA
TO BE FEATURE
Men's and Women'* Lit.
Co-operate.
The Women's Literary Society,
which has been of so much interest
to women students in past years, Is
again ready to begin work with n
programme both Interesting and instructive. Something entirely new
has been planned by the executive
for the coming session, and it Is
hoped  thHt it will  prove a success.
In Literary Societies of a similar
nature which exist In eastorn colleges, some specified foreign country
Is otfen made the subject for study
during an entire term. Upon this
plan the Women's Lit. of the U.B.C.
has made its arrangements for the
coming year.
Germany, the country chosen by
the executive for study, will be dealt
with as fully as possible In the small
number of meetings allowed by the
shortness of the term. Accordingly,
debates and speeches given throughout the session will treat, as far as
possible, subjects peculiar to Ger
many and German student life,
For the opening meeting, a one-act
German comedy has been selected,
which will probably be given, in
translation, by the Women's Literary
Society, assisted by members of the
corresponding Men's Lit This play
should appeal to everybody, so watch
for announcements of further particulars of Its production, which will be
made as soon as they are definitely
decided  upon by  the two executives.
from the olty of the living dead he
has ahown considerable life at practice* and should age many Old Boy*
tomorrow.
The Intermediates are engaging in
a death struggle with Meralomas at
the same time, 2:16, at Strathcona,
Despite the hardness of the grounds
they are all confident of playing brilliant games, The line-up Is: Forester
(capt), Murray, Parketf, Straight,
Phillips, Mason, Clark, Pollard, Do-
herty, Esterbrook, Dixon, Leach, Farrls and Farrlngton.
LOST!
On Unlveralty campus, Thursday, a
cheque mad* out to H. Q. MoWllllams.
Finder pleas* return to Counoll Offloe
and reoelve reward.
3rt iBemartam
DAVE KEENAN
Th* Ubyssey pay* herewith
It* last r**n*ot* to th* memory
of Dav* Keanan, Agriculture 'st,
whoa* untimely death lately
shoeked a large olrol* of frl*nds,
who remembered him a* a
oheerful and popular undergraduate and friend.
He w** an aotlve participant
In all student affair* but was
ehlafly assoolatsd with th* staff
of this paper, on which he did
•xoellent work aa Buslnea* Manager of both th* Ubyssey and
th* Annual.
After leaving University h*
continued Journalistic work- being attached for some time to
th* Vancouver Star, ana later
taking over th* position of Business Manager ef th* "Canadian," th* official organ of th*
Native Son* of Canada. In thla
post he continued until hi* sudden and tragic end, last August.
On behalf of all those University students past and present
who know Dave, end on our
own behalf as colleagues olosely
aesoolated with him during several years, we extend sincere
sympathy to his bereaved family.
OUT-DOORS CLUB
HAS BIG HIKE
The flrst trip of the Outdoor Club
waa held on 8unday, September Mth.
Although Varsity had not started, ft
good many of the old members had returned to town and managed to
clamber up. The girls occupied the
Club cabin and the men availed themselves ot the hospitality ot the eon*
struction camp. The trip got under
way from the cabin on Grouse about
10.80 a.m., after a large and varied
breakfast had sated the appetites of
the members. The new trail was followed as tar aa Ooat Ridge and evoked favourable comment from the
party, principally became It saved the
porsplrlng hiker from crawling path'
fully, nay gaspingly, up one side ot
Qrouse Peak and slithering down the
other.
A short halt waa made to admire
the view from Goat Ridge and the
drop Into Crown Pass began. No difficulty was experienced getting down,
thanks to Mr. Gravity. The climb up
the face ot Crown was hot and arduous, the heat on tho open rook faces
belng"flerce."
The peak waa reached about 1.80
and found to be In the possession of
four strangers. It was summarily
taken from them and put back where
it belonged. After About ten minute*
on the peak, the party decided that
It could not live on scenery alone,
however gorgeous it might be, so a
return to lunch and a water-hole was.
made. After getting that tar below'
the peak no Inclination to climb baok
was displayed, so the return trip began. The climb out of Crown Pass
to Ooat Ridge (clever readers will remember we got down this all right
oa the outward trip) waa not too bad,
a* the trail waa In cool shadow, aad
the trip from there to the cabin was
quickly made. A large supper of fish,
pie and fruit fortified the gang sufficiently to enable them to stagger
townward* about seven o'clock, where
the torn trousers of several members
caused amused comment from the city
slickers. Three members stayed up
till Monday, barking the logs on the
cabin as they (the logs not the mem
bers) had started to rot. Thia under
taking does not improve the appearance of the cabin noticeably, but benefits will accrue in the future.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
RENEWS ACTIVITIES
The Musical Society, now one of
the foremost clubs of the University,
Is open for more members. The Society affords ample opportunity to all
students interested In music—choral
or Instrumental. Tryouts will be held
sometime at the beginning of the
coming week. The Society la particularly anxious to have the freshman
apply for membership for, In previous
years, it has been found that many
are not Interested until they become
sophomores.
The Society, consisting of a Glee
Club of mixed voices, and an orchestra, alms to establish music more
firmly In the life of the university.
'air. C. Haydn Williams, coucert master of the Capitol Theatre, has again
kindly consented to lead both choir
nnd orchestra. This should be an
inducement  to  new   members.
Last year the society was backward
In getting started owing to the state
of affairs In the new buildings. It
Is hoped that no time will be lost
this season.
All students Interested will please
wnlrh the notice boards for further
Information.
GET YOUR SONG BOOKS
NOW
Publications Board Office
Auditorium Building
TRY-OUTS FOR
PLAYERS CLUB
Will all those desiring to try out for
the Players' Club kindly hand In their
names  before  Monday noon,  October
4th, to one of tho following:
Prof.   F.  G.   C.  Wood;   Avis  Pumphrey;     Qwen    Musgrave;     Leslie
Howlett;    Gerald    Stevens;     Phil
Elliott.
The membership Is limited to sixty
members. There will probably be
about thirty vacancies, so It is suggested that only those seriously Interested in dramatics, and willing to
work, should try out.
Warren, Rhodes'Scholar
Granted B. A. Degree
Recently, at a special congregation
of the University of British Columbia
Harry Warren, 1926 Rhodes Scholar
to Oxford, was presented with his
B.A. degree. Because a BA. degree
is necessary for entrance to Oxford,
Warren discontinued his work in
Geology In order to complete his B.A.
The'University takes this opportunity
of extending to Harry its best wishes
for future successes at Oxford.
HANDBOOKS will be on sale to
Hli students from MONDAY next. A
limited number was received yesterday, and on examination proved up
to expectations In Improved lay-out
and appearance. Secure your copy at
once; you cannot bo without It. Price
twenty cents, at Publication's Board
Office, Auditorium Building.
THINGS OF INTEREST -
COATS-OF.ARMS
Starting out to write this article
w* were of th* firm ballet that owr
University possessed a "Cr*st." Oa
reading some very teamed authorities,
however, w* And that a erest is any
orn«ment or devise worn aa a badge
or cognisance; but Inasmuch as It re*
Rresents the ornament worn on the
eight's helmet, It cannot properly b«
born* by a corporate body suoh as g
elty or a college. It is a vulgar error •
to speak of the arms or shields of
such bodies as crests.
The shields or arms may be traeed
back to primitive man. It originated
in a symbolism to distinguish his ewa
belongings, and later hi* own family
and tribe. It 1* fundamentally human
that man should assort himself
through hi* property Stamp, And
then when the barons and their great
families began to bid for supremacy
it was a distraction from rival families or lesser ones.
These coats ot arms, emblasoned on
the knight's armor, soon began to have
a genealogical significance. Th*y
were records of pedigree, and Questions of precedence began to revolve
about them.
From the military standpoint, however, heraldry played more of a pie-
torlal than active part in England.
On the evidence, there was no heraldry on the English side at the
Battle of Hastings. It is flrst noted
about 1189, during the reign ot Richard I. But on tne accession of tie
Tutors armory waa already falling Into a decadence. Heraldry ceased to
play a real part In military affairs,
and waa kept alive principally by
ceremony and pageant
The genealogical Intricacies Involved in these family shields, however,
afforded a Ma Held fee oontrov*f*y
and curiosity. Many lengthy and
pedantic treatises appeared, going
even to the extreme of crasy mysticism. There was and Is a fascination
about these old records. They bad an
attraction for the scholar and investigator.
The seats of learning often became
Interested In some of these mysterious symbols, and in time we find
that the universities, lu line with the
human tradition ot a craving for "distinctive" marks, adopted shields, and
mottoes. And our young University,
too, has fallen In line with the now
well-established tradition.
On the heavy glass window of the
library immediately above and Immediately opposite the loan desk, are
emblazoned the shields of many universities, along with that of our own.
The U. B. C, "arms" occupy the central position on the first mentioned
wall, and It Is flanked on the left of
the observer by Cambridge, and on
the right by Oxford—the youngest
supported by the two oldest. Continuing to the left are Western London,
Dalhousle, King* College, Halifax,
Montreal and Ottawa; while on tbe
right of U. B. C. and Oxford are
Bishop's College, Saskatchewan, London University, Trinity College, Toronto, and Arcadia.
In our next of this informative
series of articles the shield* on the
west side will be enumerated, and
the subject of University arms will be
more fully developed.
Cassidy Obtains Degree
The many friends of Harry Cassidy,
Arts '23, will be pleased to hear that
he has received his doctorate from
tbe Robert Brooklng's Graduate
School. Washington, D. C. Harry wa*
a very brilliant and popular member
ol his class, being president of his
elass In his Junior year, and Editor-
InChief of the Ubyssey In fourth year.
Dr. and Mrs. Cassidy have gone to
reside In North Carolina where the
former has been appointed Assistant
Professor of Economllcs. Mrs Cassidy was formerly Miss Bea Pearce, a
popular member of Nursing '24.
m
m
jj
M
Rugby Game, Brockton Point, Saturday, at 2:15
Admission, 25c.     EVERYBODY OUT—BOOST FOR VARSITY! *'* ,   \ ,""y ■'? \
2
THE   UBYSSEY
October 1st, 1926
®br Ibyaarti
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varaity 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: $8. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
BDITOR-IN-CH1BP—Edmund Morrison.
Senior Editors—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Associate Bdltors—Jean Tolmie and Oeorge Davidson
feature Bdltor—F. 0, Pilklngton.        Assistant Bdltor—Doris Crompton.
Calsf Reporter—Donald Qilllngham. Sport Bdltor—Vornard Stewart.
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—W. B. Thompson
Cartoonist—George Thompson.
Literary Editor—Darcy Marsh.
■ualn*** Staff
Business Manage!-—Gerald Stevens.
Idltore-f or-the-ltau* i
Senior, Don Calvert; Associate, Oeorge Davidson
•as
OUTWARD BOUND
With this- our second issue, and our voyage past departure, we
disclose the fsct that we have cleared for "the high seas," which is
merely another way of saying that we will announce no policy or,
as the seaman has it, we will lay no course. Among our readers,
doubtless, will he those who object to sailing without knowledge of
destitution, and are possessed of merchant minds which fare forth
only on profitable trade routes, bearing and seeking a certain cargo.
To put ft briefly, we will state no policy because, just so far as it
would guide our progress, it would narrow our range. It is, in our
opinion, better to set out with an empty hold and follow the practice
of privateers; raid where we may and trust fortune to feed us. The
empty hold may still be filled, while the laden hold must either refuse treasures of chance, or jettison its original load; so the paper
without definite policy may express itself on all questions and adjust
its position to the particular demands of every circumstance, just
SS sails are trimmed to garner every breath of onward-pushing air.
Our deoks are cleared, or rather our columns ore open, to receive
whatever shot and shell contending parties may wish to throw aboard
Or about us; correspondence, on matters of general interest, is both
invited and encouraged. Contributions to regular columns, in the
form pf articles and literary composition will bo welcomed, for they
are both expected and desired; and they will be used according to
their merits. ' First and foremost, we have in the Ubyssey a student
Saper with ownership and responsibility vested equally in all mem-
era of the Alma Mater Sooiety.    \
We confidently expect that when our anchor is dropped in a
roadstead yet unknown and far beyond the sea rim of our present
vision, we shall find our hold fairly laden with a rich plunder gathered in Ohance encounter with craft that wait to cross our bows. We
fly no colours but our own; but we run these to the truck before all
skirmishes, in none of which will they be struck.
THE CORRECT ATTITUDE
Freshmen at University will find that wide as was the gap between public school and high school, wider still it is between high
school and University. "Tunm est" implies that spirit, of independence, that standing upon your own feet.
The value of a University training in general lies not in the
"rote" memorization of hard facts, but rather in a more comprehensive association of ideas. A background must be developed, The
pursuit of sheer scholarship mny be the bnsis, but it must bo rounded
out by a more human background, giving a more comprehensive outlook on life.
Many an ambitious freshman spends his whole time busily "interpreting tbe letter"—and as it ha.-, oft been said, the letter killeth.
Many a time lie attends lectures, then goes to study in (lie library--
and then straight home to swat, again. He is missing the University
life that the dormitory system gives. After graduation this same
freshman, clever, ambitious, will perhaps smack a hit too strongly of
"The bookful blockhead, ignorantly read,
With loads of learned lumber in his bead."
True, books are humnn. Drama is an interpretation of life.
History, Economics, Psychology—all human. But only if we come
into contact with real humanity are we able to approach them in the
right attitude.
An old country college man, talking to us the other day, said
that at Oxford you may take a great deal or nothing. He was differentiating between the "sheer" scholar nnd the well-to-do gentleman of England's titled class. And yet in the common-room talk,
in debates and wide reading of newspapers, nnd in tbe clubs, these
"nothing" lords do attain poise and bearing, and a more human
outlook on life perhaps than a scholar who devotes his whole time
to classics or philological studies, and who sacrifices to a very great
extent the necessary contact with his fellows.
The "take-nothing" cannot put his finger down perhaps, and
say, my college education has benefitted me here and here, because
I know that fact and that. Rather it is a vague indefinable background they have, a human background.
As always, however, tho case before us is one of compromise—
in true line with the Aristotelian definition of virtuo as tho mean
and the extreme. It is the mean, shall we say, of the "take-nothing"
lord and "the scholar of the letter." It is the extreme, inasmuch as
the object of life, to many of us, is to drink life to the lees, to live a
life as well-rounded and balanced as possible, Only by experience
with life are we able to appreciate intellectual fruits to the full.
It may seem to some that wo are stressing the wrong side of the
question. Perhaps it is thought that the "human interest" aspect is
already over done. Being, however, in contact with a good many
scholarship people, and people who are, on the evidence of University
records "clever," the Ubyssey is sometimes dismayed by their narrow outlook on life due to their too concentrated efforts along a
single line. They have come into contact with books—human hooks,
too—but lack just that touch of life which would make thorn good
companions, well-rounded people and human leaders.
Our advice to freshman, then, is to strive for a "roundness" of
life. To get the best out of their education they must read around
and behind their subject, getting a broader association of ideas.
They must study—and study hard: that is the basis. But they must
have more than this bare granite foundation. It is, of course, platitudinous to say that first things must come flrst—whether it is educational, social or athletic. The main thing, then, both at University and in the after life of broader scope in the world of affairs, is
to retain in all things a severe architectural proportion.
Good Outlook for
Debates This Year
The outlook for Intercollegiate debates this year is exceedingly rosy If
plans now In formation are earrled
out. The University will again meet
the University of California In debate.
Last year a team was sent to Los
Angeles and they are to cond a return team to Vancouver this year.
Correspondence is now being car-
i'loil on between I'. B. C. and tho
Uni versifies of Idaho and Montana for
>he formation of a triangle contest.
!f this Is carried through Idaho will
'ebate hero and will aUo meet a team
from Montana at home, The U. B. C.
will send a team to Montana for her
away debate.
The Unlveralty has now been made
a permanent member ot the Western
''Diversities Debating League In which
are sIbo Included the Universities of
Saskatchewan, Alberta and Manitoba,
Inch university has a dual debate and
Manitoba will be our opponent here
while our away team goes to Saskatoon. Last year's winner was Alberta,
hut U. B. C. Intends to give them a
good run for the cup this year.
There will probably be women's debates with the University of Puget
<*ound, Washington and Victoria College.
There will probably be no "Imperial Debate" this year. Definite Information will be at hand shortly,
however.
-*•♦-
Sun-Dial Given To
U.B.Cby Ex-Prof.
Students of former years as well as
freshman will do well to make a visit
to the Botanic Gardens this year as
they will find a great change In general conditions ot the gardens and
the paths. All the walks have been
repaired and are In splendid condition
with their gravel surfaces. Of chief
Interest, however, is the new sun-dial
which wan presented by Commander
B, 8, Hartley, R.N., formerly assistant professor of mathematics at
U. B. C.
Mr. Hartley la now on the staff at
University College, Victoria, taking
the place ot Professor Russell who
died this summer. This dial has been
»et on a magnificent granite pedestal
nt the entrance to the Gardens and
furnishes the standard Pacific time.
As it is the only reliable time-piece
around the University, students will
do well to take advantage of such a
facility. The dial is unique in that
nil the mathematical calculations, as
well as all the etchings ot the Lions
and the University crest were done by
Commander Hartley himself The calculations wore made for this locality
alone and would have to he adjusted
hefore results* could he obtained elsewhere.
The dial registers time very accurately as by uRlng the corrections on
the sides of the plate It is possible to
reckon the time to the minute. Afte*-
the rending Is taken of the time registered by the shadow on the dial;
these corrections are either added or
subtracted as indicated on the plate.
The corrections represent the number
of minutes which one must add or subtract from the reading according to
the day of the month that the reading
is taken. The corrections change on
the 1st, 10th and 20th days of the
month and the Intervening days can
he calculated therefrom. As this dial
represents something unique aud or-
iglnnl, students are requested to be
cartful in their treatment of it as well
as the other things around the gardens. It was only by special request
that these privileges were obtained,
and it would he very unjust of the
student body to violate them.
Arts '28 Class Notes
Members of Arts '28 will regret to
learn that Mlas I.illoot Green, Clans
vice-president, will not return to the
I'Diversity and accordingly has re-
siKiied her office
An emergency meeting of the Kxecu-
live was held on Wednesday noon, at
which MIhh Mary Cole wan asked to
assume th«> duties of Acting Vice-
President.
Nominations for the vacant position
will noon be In order, and it Is'sure
that prominent members of the class
will be asked to stand for election.
The matter will be placed before the
class at the earliest possible occasion.
The first official meeting of the
Executive will be held on Monday
noon In Arts 104, when definite arrangements will be made.
DEAN BROCK TO BE
ABSENT FOR YEAR
It 1* with regret that we note the
absence of a number of protestors
from the staff of the University this
session. Doan Brock Is leaving Immediately to attend the Pan-Pacific
Science Congress at Tokyo. When the
conference is concluded, he will go on
to Hong Kong to carry on geological
work begun by himself five years ago,
and subsequently carried on by Dr.
Schofleld and the late Dr. Uglow.
Dr. Maclean Fraser will attend the
Pan-Pacific Congress, accompanying
Dean Brock. These professor* will
bo the official representatives of the
University of British Columbia at the
Congress.
Two more professor* whose absence
will be felt In their department* have
been granted leave of absence for a
year. Dr. Boggs Is delivering a course
of lectures at Stanford University.
Professor Sadler Is doing research
work In dairying In Europe, and will
study in England, Denmark, Sweden
and perhaps in Italy. He will be away
'.or a year.
 1 » a> a      .
GET YOUR HANDBOOKS
NOW
Publications Board Office
Adminatration Building
Price*   •   20 cents
OUT-OF-TOWN 8TUD1NT8
~ w	
A HOME
that is better and more
convenient.
4675 University Avenue
PMOMt- PT. URIY 476-L
Hi Tfam$*i$w*n •
Silk Hose
$175
PER PAIR
r
A hoie of service-
weight silk in •
complete variety of
the teaion'i colors
and all sizes — «
bote ihat gives the
finishing touch to
the school ensemble.
>M
17
black
degrees
3
copying
Buy
* a
dozen
Superlative in s>«uv„
the world-iamou*
give best service and
longest wear*
ktoferJft* lift
afta-aTaVdn*
Anurion L«*4 P«Mil Co.
«■      220flftbAv».,N.Y.    v
<1
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THE PRESENT
for
THE FUTURE
YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
FOR CHRISTMAS BY
Bridgman's
Studio
413 Granville St.
K'tHH'4^'M>»'i'»»<^»<H-4-*'**>»'*'i'e»»»e»»»-i-'ii»»»»e»»
Gas Pressure
Continuously Tested
THIS company makes regular tests of the pressure
of gas flowing in the mains. These show how
well the standard pressure is maintained at all times
in every part of the system.
The company is also making tests of pressure existing
in individual services. A gauge is attached to your
service at the meter outlet to establish the pressure at
that point. It shows the pressure at the time of the
heaviest demand as well as at the times when the
demand is less.
We want your gas service to be satisfactory. If you
have any complaint to make we will be glad to investigate and report.
British Cmxnma ^EuBCiroltan^
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA
0.
14-38 ..(.•'■    .;/,$■.
October 1st, 1926
THE   UBYSSEY
3
THING ii ATrmi   ANOTHER.
r
When preparing tor
nest Term, SBB VS
FOR
ORAWINfl MATERIALS
LOOIE-LEAF lOOKtf
FOUNTAIN PINI
PROPELLINfl PKMCIL8
SLID! RULES- Ito.
THK
CLARKE
^a*^a**aar^kaTmBT mBfii
AND
STUART
CO.- LTD.
550 s«ymour st. 550
h—«——n iii > ii>nai»iaii«-> i»ma t i miii*
Drive Yourself t
PHONE. 81Y.802
RENT-A-CAR
LIMITID
■peolnl Ratio for Danoes, eto.
585 SEYMOUR ST.
»urniiiiii
i ii«i»na i i|.ia..a..>na'ia a 1 m i »<t *:•* la-ana-aii
Commodore Cafe
Delloloee Msals.  Courtaou* Service.
•:•   DANCING   •:-
872 Granville Street
Cbe
Cafeteria
SERVES
SHELLY'S
Bread and Cakes
WATSON'S
6R0CERY
10th Ave. ft Sasamat
STAPLE sad FANCY
x eeociwis x
Phone, Point Grey 119
!■«"—■"
PATRICK  DUNNE
— TAILOR —
CLEANING, PRSSSINQ, ALTERATIONS
dSOS-.lOth AVE., W. fi>ff>' Hu* *'"/>)
UNIVERSITY
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
EXPERT WORKMANSHIP
• 1.001 BATE PRICES •
4523~10th AVE., West
0. L. ALLAN, Prop.
<fes
THE TRANSPORT
PROBLEM SOLVED
Professor Oarglo McHooch, head of
tht* department of Cosmetics at Sagebrush University, Utah, has actually
solved tho problem of transporting
students to the V. B. C. In lime for
0 o'clock lectures.
The Professor Is visiting Ihe City
on his tour of Canada In connection
with his study of local moisture, in
an Interview with the "Ubyssey," he
gavo his solution of the transportation
problem *■ follows:
"I perceive that the 'bus service Is
such as to cause slight Inconvenience
to many students ot the U. B. 0. The
problem Is to carry two or three
hundred students In eight buses within
a period of five minutes,
"My flrst suggestion is to have more
buses on the line. Fifty or sixty
should be sufficient to enable a few
men students, at least, to have a seat.
"Palling that, another deck could
be built on top of the present buses,
with a system of stairways, ladders
and ropes to allow the passengers to
reach the upper storey. This Idea
has been approved by the Athletic
Associations of the University of British Columbia.
"Another solution Is to have the
students come earlier, but practical
experience shows that this is not feasible, a* comfort in bed is preferred
to comfort in buses.
"My next idea is to have all 9
o'clock lectures at 10 o'clock, or failing that, to have them at 9.16, a plan
already adopted by a number of students. Another alternative Is to Increase the prevailing tendency to cut
these lectures.
"In my opinion, however, the most
feasible way is to ask the students
taking 10 o'clock lectures to let the
9 o'clock classmates take the flrst
buses. B. C. University students are
known to be good sportsmen, and will
certainly have the courtesy to stand
back to enable the 9 o'clock ccholars
to reach these lectures on time.
The difficulty Is, however, to distinguish tho bona fide 9 o'clock students from the bus hogs. This can be
solved by giving the former a badge
of Identification, such as a tag, label
or card. Red and blue could be used
to distinguish the alternate days.
In coneluslon, I must commend the
practice of students In alleged automobiles of giving their less-fortunate
confreres a lift.
HOME ECONOMICS
At thi' present time there is a strom;
mo'.ement afoot, sprnsored ehii (ly by
the Parent Teacher.-' A.'.-iociatioii, tn
establish a Department of Home
Economics at the University of 11. O.
As some time will elapse before this
course is definitely established, ihe
"Feature Page" will give, tree of
charge, instructions In the science
commencing this Issue.
LESSON ONE
Durnbells sometimes make good
lemon   squeezers.
Cockroaches may be killed by
throwing them into the sea, after tie*
ing their legs together to prevent
swimming.
Stains on undergraduate's gowns
can be removed quite easily with a
blow torch.
One-legged students should not play
American football.
Popular Soph.
Returns
MR. R. MeOOOFUS, ARTS '29
RBPORT8 BUSINESS GOOD
Mr. Rufus McOoofus, prominent
member of Arts '29 has returned 'o
Varsity to complete his course in Neck-
ology 4. His many friends will learn
with regret that although Mr. McOoofus has had a good summer bootlegging and hijacking, and was prepared to report business good, none
of the leading journals has mentioned
his return.  ,
Cat Shows Form
NEWTON, Mass., Sept. 29—"Snookie,
a Persian Cat, holds the record for his
class in channel swims. Abandoned
inadvertently In Martha's Vineyard by
his owner, Snookte negotiated the
four-mile stretch of water to the mainland and then went after the pedestrian mark by footing 70 miles to
Newton."
On reading the above, a Freshman,
who is trying for a place lu the Rugby
team murmured the following words
of wisdom:
"Evolution is all bunk! That Persian Cat had probably spent all his
life curled up on a cushion but was in
condition enough to break all athletic
records for cats. Aad yet the poor
athletes have to nearly work themselves to death three times a week to
get into condition for a mere Rugby
game."
KAMPU^KRAX
To-day's   horrible   thought:     What
will Arts '31 look like??
No Clytemnestra, the Chinese Hairdressers' 1'iiion Is not called a Curling
Tong.
"Twinkle, twinkle, little star." It
probably just had a new coat of Dtico.
"What,  will   you   be   when  you  get
through college?"
"An old man."
This week's line-up: From outside
the Arts Building to the Book-store.
Vile Pun No. 5648: The 1926 Annuals are selling very rapidly. Students seem willing to Totem around.
According to the Student's Song
Book. "Folly Wolly-Doodle" Is a Sentimental Song.
After looking In the selfsame song
hook Dumb Dora wants to know how
the Divers sing their Ditties when they
have their diving suits on.
CHICKENS
n» isse A*,»v
BIG BROTHERS
Now that the Big Slater Movement
Is proving Itself successful, several
promising Ideas have been brought
forward for organising a "Big Brother" system along similar lines,
A very prominent speaker said If
we are to believe tho very accurate
report of the "Ubyssey"), "... to-day
I hear of a Big Bister movement whioh
you are organising to protect freshmen." if the Men's Undergraduate
Society Intends to foster an organisation along similar lines, he will shortly hear of a Big Brother Movement
to protect freshettes. It Is certain
that this will be oven more successful
than the original Idea.
On the other hand* It may be decided to organise a Big Brother Movement for the upper-classmen to look
after the freshmen, In other words, to
"help them understand tbe University
ways and generally initiate them Into
the mysteries of a University career."
If so, "You must try to give them as
good a time as possible, all you Big
Brothers, and don't let them feel lonesome."
As soon as the system Is established,
the seniors will be assigned to Little
Brothers of the flrst year. The aged
patriarchs of '27 will first pat their
small charges on the head and ask
them their names. Henceforth the
verdant ones will be known as
"Sammy," "Willie," "Tommy", etc., to
tho rest of the University. To gain
the confidence of their new Junior
relatives, the Big Brothers will take
them to the Grill and treat them to a
uottle of milk and a stick of candy.
Thus lasting friendships will be
formed at college during the first
month.
The Big Brothers will lead these fraternal friends around the campus and
explain everything In the simplest
words possible, such as: "See Pretty
Prof!" "Cute Little Science Building,"
"Naughty Men's Common Room,"
"Fordie Fordie," etc. After this tour
the seniors will take their charges,
carefully wash the sticky candy from
their faces and hands, and show them
the Library. Particular attention will
be paid to the notice-boards in this
building, nnd the many injunctions
translated Into Froshese.
Then the Younger Brothers will
have their clothes tidied, their ties
neatly arranged and their hair
brushed and their elders will lead
them to their "dear teachers."
After the lectv..-es are done, the
Little Brothers will scamper to their
new-found guardians and regale them
wilh the happenings of the day.
These protectors will do their "homework" for them, place them on their
knees, tell them u bedtime story, and
."end them home before it gets dark.
I'nl'ortunately, wilh all this brotherly treatment, the Freshmen will hardly
be able to remember the words of
another speaker quoted by the
"Ubyssey."
"Here . . every man Is tho architect of his own career. The University lias brought together men and
material from a thousand sources,
but upon you individually rests the
responsibility for utilizing these In
the fullest measure. All are yours.
How they shall be used rests with
yourselves."
#H l l l i 111111111 iiiim linn il i Haji »
^"""JX
Lcsfw Court
PRIVATE LESSONS by
HALL! FOR RENT FOR
SOOIAL FUNCTION!  •:-
For IsformatJ**, PHONE D0U8. M0
iii 11 i iiiii'iii»i'»"|iiiii»iin urn ii min i mi
< '■urn iiium in min i.|i.|ii|i im Hm inm^ian
 Oo To	
Mary Graham'
FOR
Frisco Ice Crea* • •
Hone-Made Chocolates
X
At Alma Theatre
fiii ii laiitniiiii «nan« la.immi i a moe^-e-ame^ame^ ,
Phone, Bay. 5152
-FOR-
YOUR DRUG WANTS
Magazines, Stationary, Flttaa*
Chocolates, ate.
PROMPT DELIVERY
Lamey'i Drag Store
Cor. Broadway t% Aim*
J
HOME'S
ServlceStatlon
OILS, GAS and
TIRE REPAIRS
Broadway and Alma
■•*
"♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦J '♦♦♦♦♦< ■♦♦♦ I»»♦♦■»»♦♦♦♦■>»♦♦♦♦»♦♦>♦♦♦♦»♦»»»»»
LEADERSHIP !
THESE chilly morning* remind ua
of autumn day* approaching and
thoughtful men are beginning to
consider replenishing their wardrobe*
for the coming season. Clelland claim*
leadership In the making ot fin*
tailored garments for men, and the
new shipment of imported British
woolens juat arrived are th* finest
we've seen yet. All th* newsst
models for business, sport, and formal
wear aro featured, and will b* carefully tailored to your individual measure hy skilful workmen. There'*
everything to pleas* th* up-to-the-
minute young fellow who follows th*
trend ot fashion, and style* to salt
(he tastes of th* most conservative
dresser. Come up toon and look th*n
over. Opposite Bwltser's muate store,
up a t*w *t*pc and you're right there
in lesa'n a minute.
JAMES CLELLAND
FINE TAILORING
311 Hasting* St., W., Vancouver.        Phone, Soy. 7280
k'i
m
hf-y
Royal Transfer Ltd.
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removals
SEYMOUR - SIX tfs.KW
TJHE   UBYSSEY
ane
Snappy
Goats
Li
At Richardionfic Walsh
you get an overcoat with
life and style, and flood,
strong itutf to wear.
And you pay leu actually than (or a lot of the
"to-called bargain.".
Doesn't cost anything to
•lip into a few, anyhow.
Richardson
AND
Walsh Ltd.
823 Granville St.
fc( »
* '
J.W.Foster Ltd.
438 GRANVILLE ST.
ft
SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR
Y0UN8 MEN
AND  MEN  WHO  8TAV
Y0UN8
Agent* for
BURBERRY
COATS
See US Before Buying
assets/
October 1st. ljffjB
The University
Book Store
Open from 9:30 a. m. to 1 p. m.
1 p. m.  to 4:30 p. m.
Saturdays, 9:30 a. m. to 12 noon.
Louts-Leaf Note Books,
Exercise Books aad Scribblers
At Reduced Prloes
Also, Sraphlo snd Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf RefHIs
Fountain Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
AIL YOUR BOOK SURPLUS Seld Here
1020
A part of the old crowd
we have known are gone
from Varsity. Some of
of them are working in
town and are friends of
the store. We hope to
know the new "gang' and
to serve them if they need
anything for sport.
X
Lisle Fraser
1 AOA GRANVILLE
IUaU STREET
Gridiron Stars to
Practice on Saturday
Varsity Canadian Rugby team will
have an initial workout on Saturday
at 2 p.m. at the University oval.
Pirty men are expected to be on hand
to absorb Coaches Burke, Boucher and
Defleux knowledge of the Grid game.
An American football programme
had been under way with Bellingham
Normal, Washington Frosh, and Puget
Sound In order to fulfil the contract of
last year's schedule which called for
return engagements. The advisory
board felt that any agreements should
'»e kept, When taken to a vote of the
team It was deolded that the Canadian game would be concentrated on
this year and American Football dropped.
With this end In view every effort
I be made to take a real threat
to Victoria on October 14 to meet
.n Island team.
Real experience coupled with slse
and speed will be the feature of the
> and Gold team. Ross Jackson,
190 pound Inside wing, is the latest
addition to the line. He played (or
Calgary High last year and will have
as running mates Hugh McLennan,
Royal Military College, Parker, Uni-
verslty of Idaho, Anderson, an end of
five years experience and member of
the Everett High team, national
scholastic champions 1918, Morris, a
local end of promise, Tiny Noble, 200
pound guard of three years experience both In American and Canadian
football, and Cecil Newby last year's
backfleld star. Currle will be out for
the quarter position and a fast baokfleld will be at his command.
BASKETBALL NOTICE
Basketball starts its season on Monday. Many of last year's players will
be missing from the line-ups this
year, but a wealth of new players
has come In to fill their places. All
Freshmen and new players will have
a chance to show their form on Monday at five o'clock In the Normal
Gym. The practice period this year
is shorter so everybody must get
started early.   Show some Pep!
Strong Men Needed
To Cut Winter Ices
All those who are Interested In the
national pastime of puck-chasing keep
the noon hour of Wednesday, October
the 6th open. Varsity's Ice Hockey
team will be organized at a meeting
In Arts 106.
Varsity will make a bold bid for
premier honors In the Intermediate
division of the Vancouver Amateur
Ice Hockey League. The college requires at least ten able-bodied men
who can handle the curved stick and
withstand the occasional descent upon
the silver sheet.
Social and athletic gatherings at
the Arena will be held on Friday
nights, it Is reported, and an extra
able-bodied athlete or two to aid In
the cutting of the Ices is desired.
Please arrive at the organization
meeting on time so that the officers
may receive nourishment before the
next  lecture.
Foot-sore Stars
to Meet at Noon
Promising cinder pounders and any
men who want a trip to Edmonton In
two weeks time don't forget that a
meeting will be held In Science loo
to-day at noon to make all arrangement*.
You may not be a star but if you
show any promise you can be devalued Into a winner or point getter.
Let's gat behind the Blue and Qold
threat and make. It a real menace.
British Columbia haa earned the title
of one of biggest lights in Northwest
track circles in the past year.
Our teams have made a fine show-
nit at the Washington Relays, are
inter-colleglate winners against Tacoma, and earned unofficial second
place standing against all Western
Canada Colleges at Edmonton two
years ago. Remember the lnter-class
track meet at the end of the month.
So go dot to th*t meeting full of pep
and—we're off I
MERMAIDSJTO MEET
Feminine swimming prospects and
all women interested in absorbing
knowledge of the art of life saving
must watch the notice boards for
instruction as to a general meeting.
The Royal Life Saving Society will
again take over the work of Instruction
as is previous years and it Is expected many will be out for the classes. Coach Norman Cox, formerly attached to the Chicago Athletic Club
will it Is hoped be out to teach the
fine points of all styles of swimming.
The tanks at Chalmers and Memorial
will be available on Mondays and
Wednesdays, but as yet the hours are
not definite.
DO YOU KNOW?
What the 8. C. M. Is doing,—how
by group study It attacks student
problems, how It looks for and develops adventurous thinking?
Next Tuesday noon In Ag. 100,
Beverly Saten, of Canadian Memorial,
will talk. Your own Executive will
offer plan* for the session.
Men and women of all years wanted.   This meeting Is Important.
FIR8T CATCH  YOUR  MICROBE8
Doctor: "Deep breathing, you understand, destroys microbes."
Frosh: "But, doctor, how can I
force them to breathe deeply?''
—Boston Transcript.
•
THAT   EVASIVE   ANSWER
At a college examination a professor  asked:   "Does   the  queation   embarrass you?"
"Not  at  all,  sir,"  replied  the  stu
dent, "not at all.    It Is quite clear.
It is the answer that bothers me!"
—Watchman-Examiner.   .
ASK ED. '27
All joking aside, these intelligence
tests really do indicate those who
have brains. Those who have, don't
take them."
—Purple Parrot.
Soccer Player Injured
Charlie Leek, a well known second
team soccer player, and a member of
the Mechanicals of Science '27, was
unfortunately injured last Saturday.
While playing centre half for Dundas
against FI. C. Telephone he had his
leg broken near the ankle, Charlie
will perhaps be In the hospital for
two weeks and will not return to Var
slty for uhout two months Ills many
friends extend their best, wishes for
a speedy  recovery,
TRY	
West Point Grey
Bakery
2562 Trimble Street
for Best Quality
BREAD, CAKES of all kinds, PIES,
etc.
FKKSH DAILY
Phone, Pt. Grey 132     Frse Delivery
*CS=
A Gift always appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone, Sey. 3103
ft
High-vltisn work at moderate pru es
ffsm
Shoes from
Ingledew's I
fer mtn Nisre Is a new bad
rather speedier Ha* ol shots
than utml (Mt fall. Wt put
them In having Varsity men I*
mind. They're lower prlotd.
Ingledew Shoe Co.
823 GRANVILLE STREET
Believe It or Not
University of B. C. took second
place In the Washington relays this
year in the medley relay.
The Blue and Oold won the B. C.
championship and went Into the western playoffs ot the Dominion hockey
championships.
Walter Broadfoot who played goal
on that team Is filling the same position with the Hollywood Athletic Club
in the Southern California League.
Pinkie Morrison, the big star of that
team, Is now at Cambridge.
British Columbians w*r* finalist* in
the Canadian basketball championships In 1916, losing out by on* point
to the Ottawa Rldeau* In a two game
series.
Lou Hunter of the famous 1110 Bag-
Hah rugby team that won th* Pacific
Coast title from Stanford University
Olympic tltleholders kicked three field
goals and tied the world reoord.
Varaity won the Mainland Soccer
Championship In 1923 and are going
to repeat this year.
Most freshmen are so dumb they
think mushrooms are front parlors.
In 1928 a freshett* got peeved because QBE TBRNAN wouldn't bay a
ticket.
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
Ross Jackson, a stir middle wing
of last year's Calgary High School
Canadian Football team, Is in attendance at the U.
Elmer Crawford, a promising track
and swimming star from Vernon, B. C,
will be out for honors on the Blue and
Gold spike-slippered team.
Blair Dixon, a member of last year's
Victoria McKechnie Cup team, will be
out for Varsity McKechnie Cup honors.
Robert Elson, former high school
mile record holder and winner of the
1924 Olympic trials, In 800 metres In
B. C„ and former B. C, 440 yard
champion, may don the Blue and Gold
uniform this year and seek collegiate
honors.
First Soccer Team
(Continued from Page 1)
In conclusion, the club wishes to
send out Its old request tor support.
Officials of the club hope that a liberal sprinkling of Varsity students
will adorn the grandstand at Athletio
Park. It is common knowledge that
U. B. C. students in former years have
been hopeleosly Indifferent to sport
of all kinds. This year perhaps tbe
freshmen rushing in where the angelic
sophs juniors and seniors have feared
to tread will by their energetic turnouts dispel that lethargic indifference
in which their predecessors have wallowed.
"I ain't got nobody," remarked
Louis XVI. after the guillotine had
taken its cuts.
DOMINION MARKET
Jackson Bros,, Ltd,
MIQHIir ORAM
MEAT, FISH, POULTRY
Phone, Bay. 1218
4th Ave., West, at Yew St
010. W. JA0KSON, Manager
TANGO
THE DANCE Of
THE SEASON
Our instructors will
teach you to dance
in Two or Thrbb
private lessons.
SEARLE'S
fetetl ef Dead*
S03 Huusit StretlW.
Pass* Sty. 22
Samoa
*>•>■
Evans & Hastings
•:•    •:•    PIONSIR    -:-    -:-
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Prices Right
V
a ic-me fuccisiroi. eueisiee caiiin
in vAaceuvie raevti concLesimv
THAT Wa AM  rAVeeie «Otl THAN
othim e» thi KAcrme etsue
whin thit eisisi thii*
MOHIT't VOSTH.
Magailntt, Ans**ls,
Duo* Progrsmmtt, Lisa! Fern*,
Sooial Slatitntry,
Potter Work,
fitntril Commtrolal PrinSni
See ae before ordering elsewhere.
Phone, Sey. 189      876 Seymour St
Rogers Building Barber Shop
The Finest in Canada
Ladies' 'Beauty Parlor
464 GRANVILLE STREET, VANCOUVER
Stv. 7BB3-0
W.  BRINNAN. Papa.
AAaA.1
Students of Varsity ii
We welcome you and want you to
make our store your headquarters.
We are  always ready  to help you
Dress Correctly.
Thos. Foster & Coe, Ltd. il
ONE STORE ONLY
;    608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre    ;
TtTTtttttttT

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