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The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1931

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®hf UbyHiiru
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1931
NO. 4
News & Views
Of Other ITs
Down at Washington State College
they have appointed a Vigilance Committee, whose duty it Is to MS) that
all men attend rallies, and various traditional ceremonies of that college.
Not a bad idea.
Duelling Out At Switzerland
Swiss university societies have organized to put up a hard fight in favor
of the time honored custom of student duel.. A bill now pending before the Swiss chamber claue. dueling with ordinary crime*. For quick
settlement of difficulties, dueling 1.
sllll in vogue in Switzerland In the
four German-speaking universities of
Berne, Zurich, Baale and Fribourg.
Imagine a U. B. C. freshman challenging a sophomore   mogul   to   a
duell
Journalism At Berkeley
Bearing the signatures of atudent
officers, head, of the publication, and
prominent alumni, a petition for creation of the department of journal-
lam at the University of California at
Berkeley await, approval of a faculty committee and President Robert
G, Sproul.
Berkeley thus take, an initiative
step toward, the formation of journalism theoretically a. well a. practically.
And According to the Manitoban
The "U" of British Columbia set
us an example last year. They started a campaign to raise fund, tor a
Union building and then pledged
themselves to refrain from shaving
until a sufficient amount was collected. The plan met with fairly good
success—why not try It?
Our fame* ha. spread to far Manitoba, and yet?
Turkish Debates
Turkish turbans and the mysterious
language of tho Near East are strange
debating attribute* but both will bo
jvcstnt whan the Whitman College
forensic team open, its varsity schedule here November 6, arguing against
Suha Zekl and A. Oallb Rif.t, graduate, of Robert Collage In Istanbul,
Turkey.
Hard Grind Foe Education
Grilled by the head, of both the
psychology and educational department, at the College of Pacific, applicant, tor school positions had to submit to nothing less than "third degree" tactics, stated the official organ
of that university late this week.
Protesting at this method of picking
teachers It was pointed out that this
policy will serve to add to the qualifications of credential candidate,
from that college.
New Weekly
And now the Brunswickan announces the publishing of a weekly. With
the boosting of the premier and Lieutenant-Governor, University of New
Brunswick* ia well away In the initiating   of   a   progressive   university
paper.
Telegraph Service
At Oregon State College a branch
office of the Western Union Telegraph ha. been established, particularly to serve-the increasing student
and faculty telegraphic business.
Western Union official, my that
this is the only branch established
on a college campus on the Pacific
coast and the only branch office with
one exception in the entire Oregon-
Washington outside of the large Metropolitan.
National and district officials will
watch this new college office as an
experiment which may determine
their policy of opening other offices
in educational institution.
New Reporters
Are Appointed
To   Pub   Staff
The results of reporters' try-outs for
the "Ubyssey" are announced as follows:
Reporters: Sport; Stew Keate, Bob
McKeown, Harold Lando; General;
Pat Kerr, Virginia Cummings, Milton
Share, Norton Wilson, W. H. Q. Cameron.
The following promotions have also
bee made; Thomas How from reporter to assistant editor on the Tuesday
issue, and Sidney Aqua from reporter
to the position of assistant editor, issue
yet to be assigned. Mollie Jordan
has been transfered from associate
editor to associate sport editor.
All those who have not yet turned
in try-out assignment, or who wish
to try out are asked to get in touch
with the News Manager immediately
as there are still several vacancies
left.
r
President
"-■■—»—■"-■■—■*
W.A.S.
 mil    n     h rr >
ISOBEL MacARTHUR
During her Freshman year Isobel
MacArthur flourlehed the secretarial
pen for her class. Her second year
wa. completely occupied with her
studies, while in her third year die
wan athletic representative for her
clan, and also served on the valedictory committee. She now ha. control
of one of the women', vote, on Council and also guide, the destinies of the
Women'. Athletic Association.
Keen Competion
For Rhodes Award
Considered Likely
Students interested in applying for
the Rhode. Scholarship should get
in touch with the Registrar's office
immediately. Application blanks are
in the office now and the committee
of appointment. 1. desirous ot receiving application, a. .son a. possible.
The Scholarship 1. open to any student who ha. passed First year, and
Is betw^ the agei of nineteen ai)d
twenty-five. They must, however,
have at least five year, re.ld.nc. to
B. C. There will be keen competition for the scholarship thi. year in
all province, of the t)omhuon. There
will be one student representing each
province, but the committee need not
make any appointments if the candidates do not meet the required
standard.
A Rhodes scholarship is tenable at
the University of Oxford. Appointments are made for two years in the
first instance, but scholars may remain for a third year upon presentation of a plan of study for that period satisfactory to the college and to
the Rhodes trustees.
Rhodes scholars may be allowed
either to postpone their third year,
returning to Oxford for it after a
period of work in Canada, or In special case* may spend their third year
in Graduate work in some other University in Great Britain or on the
continent of Europe.
Last year's appointment, were
James A. Gibson of this University,
and Charles Kergin of Prince Rupert
who was attending the University of
Toronto. There were two appointments last year because no candidate
had qualified in the previous year.
AGRICULTURE CLUB
"Highlights of My Trip to Europe"
will be the subject of an address by
Tom Leach, a graduate of last year,
at the first meeting of the Agriculture Club at the home of Dean F
M. Clement, 1815 West Thirteenth,
on Tuesday, October 6, at 8 p.m. All
those who are interested in Agriculture are invited to attend.
Council Spills Plans
For Frosh Reception-
Informality Stressed
Upper Classmen Must Pay Entry Fee Of
Fifty   Cents.   Groceries To Be
Served This Year
Details in connection with the Frosh reception were settled at
the first sessional meeting of Students' Council on Monday
night.
Tickets for the reception, which wil be held in the Auditorium
from 8 to 12, will be obtainable today noon, free to Freshmen
and Freshettes who participated in Initiation. Air others will
be charged 50c and the issue is limited to the capacity of the
Auditorium. It is further announced'that formal dress is barred. Refreshments will be served and Harold King will have a
ten-piece orchestra in attendance to fill the Auditorium with
volumes of irresistable syncopation.
Caution Money Retained
COMING EVENTS
A. M. S. Meeting, 12 noon.
Golf Club Meeting A104 12:15
noon.
SATURDAY, OCT. 3
English Rugby
2:15 Varsity vs. Ex-Tech, Lower Brockton.
3:15   Varsity vs. Occasionals,
Lower Brockton,
2:15 U. B. C. vs. Rowing Club,
South-west Douglas.
3:30 Frosh vs. Normals, Southwest Douglas.
Soccer
3:00 Varsity vs. Capilano, West
Memorial Park.
Canadian Rugby
8 p.m. Varsity vs. V. A. C,
Athletic Park.
2:30 Varsity Juniors vs.	
McBrlde Park.
The situation with regard to caution money wa. finally cleared up
with the completion of arrangement,
which will enable student, who voted their money to the Stadium last
year to sign it over to the A. M. S.
now in a manner sufficiently legal
to enable the bursar to release the
money for the Stadium fund.
Dorothy Myers we. elected to the
position ot Vlce-prealdent of the
Council in accordance with the A.
M. S. cotutltutlon which stipulate,
that that office mturt be filled by ono
of the member, of Council.
New Committee
A committee consisting of a representative from Council, one 'from
the Publication. Board, and a member of the Faculty wa. authorised to
exercise supervision over report. In
the city newspaper, which concern
the University.
The semi-annual meeting of the
Alma Mater Society will be held today, to tho University Auditorium at
tl noon. There are several Important
detalll' to connt^B6if tfth the programme of social .ctrfhles for th*
ensuing year which must be Battled.
It is expected that the President of
A. M. S. will outline hi. Council',
policy for the year alao.
A request for a spring-board submitted by the men's gym club was
granted, but the Men's Athletic executive were unsuccessful in their
efforts to have Council ratify a recommendation that shoes be purchased for the major athletic teams.
Fund Investigated ,
A resolution to have Sherwood
Lett conduct an investigation of Mrs.
Murray's trust fund was passed. This
fund was authorized by the A. M. S.
a few year, ago when her husband
was killed in an English Rugby game
with Victoria.
The meeting wa. adjourned.
An Ex-Britannia Rugby dance will
be held in the Masonic Hall, corner
of First Avenue and Salisbury, on
Friday, October 9. Jack Avium and
his Ex-B. boys will dish up the.music. Everybody outt
Former "Ubywey"
Editor Publishes
Book of Poetry
Favorably commented upon by contemporary critic, "New Earth," by
Ronald Grantham, 1. the first volume of it. kind to be published of
late years, by a university student
Modertly put out, thi. little gray-
and-orange chapbook contain, work
of a mature and finished character.
Several of the poem. hav. already
appeared In local publications, and
more than one of them ha. been published to the Literary Supplement to
tho "UbyMey."
"Awakening," "Confusion," and
"Resurrection," appeared to the Lit-
terary Supplement on various occasion, during th. author's career at
Varsity, which began to his Soph-
esey" in the capacity of cub reporter. Hi. unusual ability along literary
lines being realised, he wa. transferred to the Supplement to hi. second
year, when he also became an associate editor. He waa editor of the Supplement for a year, being responsible for the literary section in the
Totem as well. In hi. sonior year
Mr. Grantham achieved the highest
honor on the Publications Board, becoming Editor-in-Chief of the "Ubyssey," carrying on the good work of
Rod Piiklngton, editor for the session of 1929-30.
Mr. Grantham has also been an active member of the Letters Club. For
the summer of 1930, he wa. president
of this body, being forced to resign
in the fall owing to his appointment
as editor-in-chief. He contributed to
the Chap-book which the Letters'
Club, in conjunction with the Literary Staff of the "Ubyssey" published
thi. year.
Hi. poem "Desclsion" won the Im-
bel Ecclestone Mackay poetry prize
for the session 1980-31.
"New Earth" is on sale in the city,
and also at the University Book Store.
Letters' Club
Hears Paper
On Novelist
»
Nobel  Prise   Winner   Discussed  By
Bob McLarty, New Member. Elected
"Sinclair Lewis" was the subject
of Bob McLarty'. Letters Club paper
on Tuesday night, read at the home
of Mrs. J. N. Ellis.
"In his youth he gained a thorough
first-hand experience of life in a
small middle-western town" Mid Mr.
McLarty. "The years after graduation (from Yale) which he spent as
Journalist, editor, hack-writer for
various publication, in a. many
place, of the United State., gave him
a broad, comprehensive knowledge
of the whole of his country, such a.
only the man who travel, can gain."
Hi. first book wa. "Our Mr.
Wrenn," published In 1914. Then
came "The Trail of the Hawk," in
1915. "The theme i. a favorite one
ot Mr. Lewi.'—the cramping and repressive effect of having to make
a living—having to hold a position
in society in order to bo a good,
conventional American citizen."
Lewis Succeed.
"The Job," "The Innocent.," and
"Free Air," followed, and then to
1920 the writer achieved great success with "Main Street," a book
which aroused a storm of controversy. "The author ha. tried to tell the
the story of all America——It 1. a
story of dull mediocrity, complacent
and satisfied with itself—Mr. Lew-
la seemed to settle down to his teak
of being the hardened realist, the
satirical critic of American culture
—The narrative might easily be reduced to five or six pages—it is elsewhere subservient to character and
situation."
In "Babbitt," 1922, the scene shifted
to a large mid-western city. The
forces which combine to make
George F. Babbitt a dull, convent*
tonal, vulgar American business sun
lar* exhibits^ to sollon. "He tea
slave to their noisy, cheap, Insincere
and illiterate standard, of life, and In
return they offer him the tuual reward, of spaciou. good-fellowship,
an ugly but extremely modern house,
a six cylinder car and a popularity
which he may retain just as long
as he trods the beaten path. Babbitt
is vain, uncultured, a college graduate, a pusher, a boomer, a jollier,
chuck full of 'zip' and 'zest.' He
echoes all the latest slogans, repeats
the dubious stories, orates at club
dinners, takes for granted that whatever is business practice is right,
gets his politics at second hand or
third hand and is a successful church
booster, despite occasional breaks in
his personal morality."
Describe. Style
In this book, said Mr. McLarty,
there is better balance, more developed powers of observation and analysis, and Lewi. ha. achieved the
art of satire.
In "Elmer Gantry" Lewii, undertaking to satirize the church in all
its forms, "add. a violent stroke to
(Please turn to Page Three)
NEW ART GALLERY
PROP03CD' ART GALLCRyl
VAMCOUvXR'B-G
The proposed Art Gallery for Vancouver has now become an established fact. The opening of this gallery,
which will take place on Tuesday, October 6. is of great interest to Varsity students from a cultural standpoint.
The secretary of the Founders' Committee, whose office is located at 1410 Royal Bank Building, will be pleased to
give full Information to all those who wish to advance the cause of art in this city. The committee consists of W.
H. Malkin. chairman; Gordon Farrell, treasurer; C. T. McHattie, Henry A. Stone, Mrs. B. T. Rogers, and W. Gordon
Leckle, secretary.
!'
Junior Member
HOWARD CLEVELAND
Howard Cleveland wa. a freshman
with the clan of '33 and wielded the
president's gravel during the second
term. Two year. a. the full-back of
the McKechnie Cup rugger, has proved hi. athletic ability. He wa. elected by acclamation to the Junior
Membership at the end of hi. second
year and as such pilot, the Freshman
class during the first term. Owing to
summer work enroaching on the University term he ha. not yet returned
to Varsity.
Players Greet
New Aspirants
At Noon Meet
Necessity Of Teamwork Stressed By
Honorary President—Tryout
Date. Fixed
"The Players' Club is very well
known throughout the province as
well a. on the campus," stated Mis.
Alice Morrow, president, to a welcoming address to applicant, on
Thursday noon.
She then outlined nme of tha
Club's work and explained the method of trying-out.
Then followed some practical hints
by Dr. Walker, honorary president*
who stressed the necessity of teamwork and courtesy between couples
trying-out together.
He also pointed out that apart
from voice and carriage, the would-
be actor, and actresses must try to
Interpret the general tone of the
character, together with variety of
attitude. Lady Teazle must bo dignified, while Minnie and Sallle are
a bit hard-boiled.
Those trying-out are requested to
watch the Player.' Club notie.:board
very carefully.
The try-out. will take place next
Wednesday afternoon.
Theatre Night
Set for Nov. 13
The annual Homecoming Jamboree
will be staged on November 13 and
14 thi. year, and will comprise a varied program ranging from a theatre
party to a church service.
On Saturday afternoon there will
be Rugby game., probably both Canadian and English, followed by a tea-
dance.
"Theatre Night" always the out-
burst forth in all 1U glory on Saturday night. The president of the A. M.
S. as well a. the president Of the Alumni Society will speak, lite various
classes will give .kit., the Musical Society and the Players' Club will vie
in the excellence of their productions. The Royal Egyptian Ballet of
the Society of Thoth Is this year to
present the story of Theseus and the
Minotaur.
The auditorium will open at 8 p.m.,
the performance being scheduled to
start at 8.30. Owing to lack of space,
Freshmen will not be able to attend,
but it is expected that, as on other
Homecomings, they will be permitted
to view the dress rehearsal on the
night before.
On Sunday there will be a special
student service at Christ Church.
Group Study Plans
Completed by S.C.M
For group study this year the S. C.
M. has chosen five topics that are of
interest and Importance to the student today. They are "Pacific Area
Problems," a subjeot that has arisen
within a very short time; "Personal
Problems," "Religion on the Campus"
and "Jesus in the Records." The last
topic will be discussed by an advanced group which has been studying it
before, and by a freshman group,
which will approach It for the first
time. Anyone who would be interested
in participating in informal discussion
of any of these subjects is asked to
sign in the S. C. M. room as soon as
possible. Competent leaders are being chosen.
Of special interest to the student
will be the Annual Student Service
at Fairview Baptist Church, 12th Avenue and Fir Street, October 4 at
7:30 p.m. Dr. H. L. McNeil will speak
on "Psychology and Health." A cordial invitation is extended to all. The
first camp of the S. C. M. this term
will be held the week-end of October
10. Further notices will be posted later.
MUSICAL TALENT
IS IN EVIDENCE
AT   CLUB   TESTS
Musical Society try-outs are so far
progressing very favorably according
to Mr, Haydn Williams, conductor,
who expressed himself as being exceedingly pleased with the results
of the past week.
The contralto section, which is
met societies is inclined to be rath*
weak, will this year be on* of the
strongest to the whole soeletyt The
sopranos also have some very good
material and there art quits a few
fin. voice, for sola work. The string
flMsadaii;baie>i'* ***'JMaT* "^iSaaViaf i..;;*Mf^teMjM&^^"A)UcJZ£j^ttf^ -
.S^ew^aiaiejps)._jn_. .«SJH   i"- '^pess ^    ■*s^,^SS#^SjBwBpr»si      ^s^^s^v^saaa^ow
very fine talent, many of tha players
being soloists of advanced standing.
Hie results of the tryouts haw
been so satisfactory that tha executive ha. decided to produce this
Spring an even more difficult open
than last year'. "Pirates of Penzance." This year the performance
will continue for four night, instead
of the customary throe.
Tryout. will continue next week,
and it 1. not yet too late to make
application. The- date, for the remaining tryouts are as follows: Monday, strings; Tuesday, woodwinds,
brass and percussion; Wednesday,
final tryouts and application, for
stage and electrical departments. Application blanks may be obtained
from room 207, Auditorium Building.
Women's Gym Club
Meets   Instructor
Freshettes and the new toltruetr-
eu, Mis. Harvie, met the gym girls
of last year and discussed tho program for the coming term with tha
executive; Jean Campbell, president,
and Olive Norgrove, secretary-treaj-
urer at the gym tea on Tuesday afternoon at the home of Miss Kay
Crosby, 1190 Wolfe Avenue. Miss
Harvie explained to the girls the
variety of exercises, dances, and
drills to be introduced. Mr*. Bov-
ing, honorary president of the Women's Athletic Association, and Mis.
Bollert helped the old member, welcome the new. After meeting Miss
Harvie, the Freshettes enjoyed tea,
and a dance downstairs with some
of last year's members. The appreciation and enthusiasm expressed by
the guests points to a large and regular turn-out at the classes this year.
It has been announced that Jack
Bowen, of first year Agriculture has
been awarded the David Thorn Bursary for highest standing in first
year. A scholarship standing is necessary to the recipient of the Bursary
and the Bursary itself is awarded on
the  basis  of  academic  standing.
CLASSICS CLUB
The opening meeting of the Classics Club will be held next Wednesday evening, Oct. 7, at the home of
Dr. Todd on Wesbrook Crescent.
Miss Auld will give a paper on
"Greek  Architecture."
Christian Life
Centered Round
Light And Love
"Life, light, love, are the three
words which answer our every need,"
said the Reverend Mr. Campbell as
he addressed the V. C. U. on Wednesday noon.
He went on to show how much the
Christian life centred around the
thoughts and ideas expressed by these
words. "But these are not sufficient,"
he further said, "We must walk in the
light." He then pointed out the joy
there is in fellowship with Christ and
what it means to each one who enjoys that close walk with Him.
Next Wednesday, October 7, Mr.
W. M. Robertson will address the
group In Arts 204 at 12:05 where daily
meetings are held. All interested are
welcome.
Alma Mater Meeting Auditorium Noon /
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Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 2, 1931
% ibparg
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Prea. Awoclatlon)
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student
Publication Board of the University of British Columbia,
Wert Point Grey.
Phone Point Grey 991
Mall Subscription rate: 93 per year
Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-Hlmie Koshevoy
Editorial Staff
Senior Editor.
Tue». Issue, Malrl Dingwall; Frl. Issue, Doris Barton
Sport Editor, J. Wilfred Lee; Feature Editor, E. J. Costain
Associate Editors: Frances Lucas, Mollle Jordan,
Art McKenzie, Rosemary Winslow, Cecil Brennan
Literary Editor, Frances Lucas
Exchange Editor, Nathan Nemetz
Columnist, R. Grantham
assistant Editors, Tom Howe, Norman Hacking; others
yet to be appointed
New. Manager, St. John Madeley
Reportorial Staff: Several assorted reporters; other, yet
to be appointed
Business Manager, Reg. Price	
ipe and Pen
^roraItham   F
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1931
THE FALL AND DECLINE
Correspondence
■■     ■■    I..      ■»   u ii ■■      III mil.    '■      ■
i!
Debating at the University of B. C. has apparently seen its best days. Was a time when
this was one of the major activities on the campus 1>ut now according to some of the officials
of the club it is on the verge of being wiped
out. No inter-collegiate contests have been arranged so far and there is little likelihood that
any will be set for the coming session.
This shows that the club has reached its
lowest ebb. In 1928, the halycon days of the
forenciclsts both men and women strove for
positions on the teams that met opponents
from American and Eastern Canadian colleges.
There is no reason for the students of today
being unable to revive the former glory of the
club and developing into the Demosthenes' of
1832.
The why and wherefore of the club's downfall can be found where it is always found
and that is in the well-known student lethargy, passivity or call it what you will coupled
with the indifferent manner in which the society waa handled by former officers.
Th» new executive for the year will have to
build up the club again from the shattered
ruins of last year's forensic edifice. If they
can do so they will pull the society out of the
mire and place U. B. C. once more on an equal
debating rating with other universities.
TSK!   TSK!
The great Mr. Butterfield, self-appointed
critic of everything in general, has seen fit to
deride the initiation ceremonies of last Saturday. No doubt a dignified personage like Mr.
Butterfield would shrink from the indignity
of the "ignorant hazing" meted out to the
Frosh. The point he fails to grasp is that the
Freshmen like it. In bygone days, perhaps at
the instigation of our friend Mr. Butterfield,
the Freshman class of Arts '29 was admitted
to college without any such barbarous orgies.
The howls of disappointment that arose from
these fortunate frosh would no doubt have surprised our humanitarian critic.
As long as the initiation is kept within the
bounds set by the Students' Council, no harm
will be done to any victim of the proceedings
and a great deal of enjoyment will be derived
by both freshmen and sophomores.
We regret that the idea has no "made in B.
C." label, but if Mr. Butterfield would examine his own august journal he would find
that it is following the traditions of American
rather than those of British journalism.
We are afraid that this University will continue on its unregenerate path. Mr. Butter-
fied and his friends the Hottentots, which he
purports to admire will have to seek elsewhere
for a place to indulge their dignified aspirations.
MAGISTRATE SHAW
The "Ubyssey" joins with Vancouver in expressing regret for the passing of Henry Curtis
Shaw, member of the Board of Governors of
the University of British Columbia.
He took an active part in all the proceedings of the Board, and was a faithful attendant
at all the meetings. His interest was chiefly in
furthering the building of the University, and
especialy in enlarging the scope of the Department of Agriculture.
Magistrate Shaw was a man whose outstanding work for Vancouver might well have
excused him from further service. It was the
good fortune of this University that he found
time in a busy life to bring this institution his
great kindness and wisdom.
What man thath done, man can do.
*   *   *
Riches are not an end of life, but an instrument of life.—Beecher.
*     *     *
Self-respect—that corner stone of all virtues
—is of priceless value.—Sir John Herschell.
One rather large and bewildered shoe is
kicking around the Pub office these days, and
its plight touches me so deeply that I herewith
appeal to the owner to come and collect his
property. I have a strong suspicion
An that it belongs to a Freshman: let
Appeal      me warn him. if he is still alive, that
uness he turns up before Silo Vance
solves the Handbook Mystery, I'll put that
sleuth on his trail. I will not stand by and see
such a good old shoe deserted.
"Not bad at all," and "quite an experience,"
were the comments that Charlie Crane made to
me on the recent initiation
Charlie, in spite of his lack of sight and
hearing, is one of the keenest stu-
Charlie dents in the Freshman class. His
Crane handicap is very severe, but, like
Helen Keller, he has learned to
speak—and he possesses a very active mind.
Particularly fond of the classics, he has a broad
fund of knowledge in this and other fields that
gives him a considerable edge on most of his
classmates, His industry and intense interest
will ensure him academic success.
Charlie was determined not to miss the initiation last Saturday night, and although he
was, I believe, slightly disappointed at not being tossed in a sheet, yet he enjoyed the, proceedings, and the rugby game that followed,
and the monster bonfire that concluded the evening.
Contrary to what one might think, talking to
Charlie presents litte difficulty. It takes about
fifteen minutes to learn the "manual," and after that speed comes with practice. For the
benefit of friends, I am going to ask the Editor
to publish instructions about this simple sign
alphabet.
*    *    *   •
Late last spring the Letters Club and the
Publications Board issued a Chapbook of student verse. Bound in a blue and gold cover, the
collection consists of nineteen poems by members of the Letters Club and con-
The tributors to The Ubyssey's Lit-
Chapbook erary Supplements. The last effort of this nature was in 1922,
when an excellent chapbook was compiled. At
the price of one dollar a copy, expenses were
met by the receipts.
Such productions are a credit to the University, a sign of cultural progress, and an encouragement to those of creative talent. It is
to be hoped that another period of inactivity
In this Held will not ensure.
The 1931 volume is on sale at the Bookstore,
at twenty-five cents a copy. This is a student
undertaking, supported by last year's Council, and if all copies are sold, a handsome profit
will be made. Surely the student body will support the Chapbook. The quality of the Work is
very good and the nominal price of the book
is within the means of all. It is just a matter of
taking the trouble to drop in at the Bookstore
and part with the sum of two bits.
* *   *
A friend sends me an interesting clipping of
a drug store advertisement which exclaims:
"Gift Centre! Birthday Gifts, Wedding Gifts,"
Etc. And it adds: "Do not forget that our prescription department is the real
The Raison centre of our activities."
d' etre Yes, it has come to that—the
drug store must remind people
what its primary business it. Universities are
analogous. Students, as my friend points out,
sometimes need to be reminded that academic
work is the real purpose of a university—there
are so many attractive sidelines. And students
are quite frequently reminded of it, especially
in the opening wooks of a session. It might help
if the Calendar requested, in red ink, on its
staid grey cover: "Do not forget that our academic work is the real centre of our activities."
* *   *
When I discovered "Pep and Pun," a new
Muck Page concoction intended to be a take-off
on "Pipe and Pen," the miserable Muck Editor
quavered:
"Editor-in-Chief, oh Editor-in-
Shades of Chief, I beg of you, allow him not
Shrdlu to slay me in his column!"
(Thou lily-liver'd boy—as if I
could be bothered slaying thee in my column.)
I've got to hand it to him in the matter of
his title, but when he claims to be imitating
my style—well, it's just hallucination. In the
first place, I have none to imitate
He claims that "Pep and Pun" will provide
me with competition. Now I have a terrible
confession to make—I believe -hi co-operation,
rather than in competition. I know that although a Socialist has been three times Prime
Minister of Great Britain—that slow, old-fashioned land—such a person is still regarded as
somewhat outre in this great, progressive Canada of ours. However, since the Muck Editor
has forced my hand, I must bear whatever
odium this disclosure of my leaning brings.
While I will not compete with him, therefore,
I am eager to co-operate to the extent of offering some helpful advice
I suggest, for one thing, Mr. Muck Editor,
that the quotations in What People Are Saying be accurately recorded. I myself, was the
victim of malicious misquotation in the last
issue, being credited with "Hurro Keet," when
my actual words were "Hullo, Keed!" That sort
of thing is very rank—misquotation, I mean.
Again, let not the wrong pictures be ascribed
to the right persons. Shades of Shrdlu! Last
time the bright physiognomy of Oscar Scrib-
blewell was exhibited as Rufus W. McGoofus!
Oscar, it will be remembered, was the versatile
scribe who was associated with Arnold Henderson in "The Return of Chang Suey," while
Rufus is U. B. C.'s perennial student.
As a further indication of my spirit of cooperation, let me offer the following for W. P
A. S.:
E. Costain: "Give a guy a break once in a
while."
Editor, the "UbyMey"
Dear Sir:
It Is with considerable astonish
ment that, after perusing the first
few issues of the local college publl
cation, I note the small number of
advertlsments appearing. Of course,
I realize that it is the beginning of
the term and that the business staff
has not, a. yet, had time to be fully
organized, nevertheless, It seems to
me that the loss of revenue suffered
by this paucity of advertising i. n
matter serious enough to be brought
to your attention.
I am not however in favour of o
paid advertising man, that is a salaried man, taking ovlr the securing
of revenue-paying display., but
would sugest that this work be kept
in the hands of the student, as It
is an opportunity for them to obtain
experience of a valuable nature
which they could not otherwise procure.
Hoping you will take this matter
up, I am,
Yours sincerely,
Observer.
Ed. Note: We publish this as a
prize example of the many meaningless letters received by this "local
college publication."
\CLASS AND
CLUB NOTES
It
ARTS '32 CLASS NOTICE
Clas fees are now payable to the
treasurer, Mr. Ralph Fletcher, jr > t
the tables in the Arts building .Tlie
amount is ten dollars, to cover yearly expenses. Co-operation is requester in making this a speedy collection.
WHAT PEOPLE
ARE SAYING
Dr. Sedgewick — "If I were a young
man today I would go Into chemistry
and physics with the rest of the
sheep."
Vance: "Sure, there's something
crooked, I got my cut.'
Griffls: (On seeing Dr. Sedgwick's
"Quick!   Henry, the Flit!"
ARTS '32 EXECUTIVE
NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the executive of the class of Arts '32 in
room A. 104, Monday, October 5, at
12:15 p.m.
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUB
At the first meeting of the Biological Discussion Club on September 30,
1031, the following member, were elected to office: Honorary President,
Doctor C. McLean Fraser; President.
Alfred Elliott; Vice-President, Molly
Beall; Secretary-Treasurer, Florance
Grove; Curator, Ian McTaggart Cowan. The date of the next meeting will
be announced later.
Book Exchange
Now Open Only
On Spec. Demand
After thi. week the Book Exchange
will not be open except on demand.
A notice will be posted on the notice
board in the quad and any student
wishing boks should leave his name
and the book he deaire*. If the book
1. In stock he will be notified and
asked to call at the Book Exchange
at an appointed hour. If the demand
i. large the Book Exchange will be
open at noon on Monday*. Aside from
these exceptions it will not be open
until the New Year, to wil book, used
during th. second term only.
Following appeals to the atudenta
through the "Ubyoey" the wpply of
the following book, has exceeded the
demand and copies are available:
Hlgby, History of Europe; Schap-
iro, Modern and Contemporary European History; Hasen, Europe Since
1815; Robinson, Development of the
B. Emplre( one copy); Davis, England
Under the Norman, and Angevin.;
Mulr, Short History of the British
Commonwealth; Kennedy, Documonts
of the Canadian Constitution; Lucas
and Edgerton, Historical Geography of
Canada.
Skelton, Canadian Dominion; Borden, Canadian Constitution; Wakeman,
Ascendancy of France (one copy);
Hopkins, General Chemistry; Small-
wood, Biology; All Mathematics One
Texts; All English One Text.; All
French One; All Latin One Save Pil-
lsbury; Mlllikan, Gale Edward., Physics 1; Stewart, Physlcs2; New Edition.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
L'ALLOUETTE-
The first meeting of "Alouotte" will
be held on Tuesday, October 6, at 4
o'clock in Anne's Tea Room, 4458 10th
Avenue West. All members are requested to attend.
i HEALTH NOTICE I
Student, whose Medical Examination appointments have been made
for Monday, October 5, Wednesday,
October, 7, and Friday, October 0,
are reminded of their apointrcenls
and the regulations regarding the
keeping of them. Lists of the students for examination on the nights
mentioned, have been placed on the
University Health Service notice
board in the Quad.
There are a number of Students
who have not secured Medical Examination appointments. These student, will please report immediately
to the University Health Service, No.
306 Auditorium Building.
FROSH NOTICE
AU Freshmen will meet in the Auditorium, Monday, October 5, at 7.30
a.m.
ANGLICAN COLLEGE
The Historical Society will hold its
first meeting for the season on Monday, October 5 at 8 p.m. at the home
of Prof. A. C. Cooke, 1742 Western
Parkway. Mr. Michael Freeman and
Mr. Sidney Semple will .peak on
"Discovery by Sea," and "Discovery
by Land" respectively. The attendance
of all member. 1. requested.
CHESS CLUB
The lightning tournament will get
under way at 12:00 o'clock Monday
October 5. Since the tournament
may take several day. to finish all
members, graded and ungraded, mutt
report at the dub-room on Monday
noon .harp so that the schedule may
be definitely completed. In this
tournament no handicap Is given;
and a time limit of ten second, per
move will be rigidly enforced a.
will be other tournament rule*.
LAW CLUB
The flrat meeting of the Law Club
will be held on Wednesday. October
7 at 8 p.m. Mr. F. K. Collins, who
1. giving Commercial Law 2 thi. session, will give a general address on
certain aspect, of Law, following
which the meeting will be open for
questions and discussion.
This year the club will follow the
usual program of addresses and
mock trials. The meeting, are open
to all students interested in the
study of Law.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
The Anglican Theological College
term began yesterday with a satisfactory attendance. The number of
new students being as large as In
any previous year.
The Reverend Reginald Tribe of
Kelhan, England, will give an address In the Chapel at 5:30 from Oct.
5-8 Inclusive. On Oct. 9 the Reverend A. Thornton Downe of London
will give an address at the same
hour.
Services will be resumed In the
College Chapel on Sunday with a
celebration at 8:00 and Morning
Prayer and Holy Communion at 11.
Students of the University, resident,
in the area, are cordlaly Invited to
attend the service..
PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY
The first meeting of this Society
will be held at the home of Professor and Mrs. Henderson, 4243 Twelfth
Avenue West, on the evening of October 8, at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Coleman
will speak on "Philosophy In Fmgllsb
Poetry." It Is hoped that all the
former members will be present and
any graduate, who were members
of the society in any previous year
will be welcomed, provided they advise Miss Galloway beforehand. Ar.
invitation is extended to students
having Phil. 1. standing to make application as there are a few vacancies. These applications will be considered at a meeting to be held on
Monday, October 5, at 12 nw>n in
Arts 108. It is hoped that there wil
be a good attendance, and promptness is requested, that the business
may be carried on without delay.
Applications should be .son:, either
to Verna Galloway or Wro. Selder
via Arts letter rack.
CHESS CLUB
At a general meeting held in the
clubroom on Monday, September 28
the program for the year was presented by the Executive of the Chess
Club. It has been decided to begin
the Lightning Tournament on Mon
day, October 5, and continue through
the week. Games may be played
either at noon or in the afternoons,
and members are asked to co-oDerate
by playing their games as soon as
possible.
The enrollment in the club is as
yet rather low—there being as yet
some sixteen members—and all those
interested in Chess or desiring to
learn the game are invited to become
members. Those wishing to do so
should get in touch with some member of the Executive  immediately.
An open meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held on Wednesday September 30 at 3 p.m. Dr. Allardyce
gave an interesting address on "An
Initiation to Biochemistry.' The
speaker dealt first with life at Mc.
Gill University, showing several as.
pects In which It differs from our
own. He then discussed in an in
terestlng manner the parathyroid
hor-mone, on which work was being
done in the East. The glands—essential to life—are situated near the thyroid, and the hormone secreted by
them effect, the calcium content
of the body. First cat. and then
later dog. were used in thi. work,
the latter proving the better mean,
of assay. Dr. Allardyce mentioned
several amusing incidents, making it
evident that one may be both a lover
of dog. and also a biochemist. The
meeting closed with a motion of
thanks to the speaker.
THE SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
Applications for membership in
the Social Science Club must be In
the hands of the secretary, Ralph
Read, Wednesday, October 7. All
third arid fourth year studenU who
are specializing in Economic, political Science and kindred subjects are
invited to apply. Meetings will be
held fortnightly and the prograni
include, a number of very interesting adresses by outside speakers nf
note.
THOTH CLUB
Plans for the forthcoming Thoth
Ballet were outlined at a meeting
neld last Tuesday. Mr. St. Join
Madely, Grand Scribe for the year,
held the chair. The Thoth Ballet is
a burlesque on a classical suhject,
and has ben a feature of theatre
night for the past six years.
Mr. R. A. Pilkington, former Grand
Scribe, outlined the ballet for this
year, "Theseus and the Minjt..ur."
This represents the combined brainstorms of several former Grand
Scribes. From all Indication* it Will
be up to the high standard of p.tv-
ious  years  monstrosities.
LOST
Black and white Sheaffer's Fountain Pen. If found, please return to
Dorothy Allan, Arts '31.
LOST
Two tennis recquets in uynmirfi-
um. Finder please return to own >r.
D. Perkins qr Pub. office.
""""The Vancouver Sun"-
" Vancouver's Home Newspaper"
PHONE TRINITY
4111
HANDBOOKS (This Year's)
TOTEMS  (Last Year's)
NQW ON SALE
at
BUSINESS OFFICE
Room 303 Auditorium
i% llniwrflttg of ffirtttutj (LMumbfa
Information to Students
FEES
All cheques must be certified and made payable to
"The University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar Is Recommended.
1. The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full and Conditioned Undergraduates
In Arts and Science-
First Term, payable or on before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Social Service Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Applied Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $90.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 85.00
$175.00
In Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 60.00
$125.00
In Nursing and Public Health-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 5, $65.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, .•.,60.00
$125.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable or on before Oct. 5, $40.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 18, 35.00
$75.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 5,....$10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 5 $ 5.00
For Partial Students
Fees per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 5, $12.50
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 5, 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 5, 5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before
Oct. 5,—-First Registration $30.00.
Each Subsequent Session  ...5.00
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
authorized by the Board of Governors at the request of
the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use
of special materials in laboratories, etc. If the balance
to the credit of a student falls below $1.50 a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediatey after October 5 and January 18 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 5 shall pay
their fees at the time of registration, failing which they
become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:
Regular supplemental examination,
per paper  v  $ 5.00
Special examination, per paper .... 7.50
Graduation     25.00
Rereading, per paper   2.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two
weeks before the examination, special examination fees
when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeks before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar. ^^^^^p^wNPHMj^ni^^^^pnF
^immfmrmm^^!»m&mt*^*<^fi^^^H!^mr^9m>^'^m
N!fa*v>,H^fiviSiVPiiHfPViPipiPP
T
Friday, October 2,1931
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
Initiator of Trek
Visits Campus
A. E. Richards, last president of the
Alma Mater Society at Fairview and
the organizer of the student campaign
to arouse public interest in the building of the University at Point Grey,
visited here last Wednesday and
Thursday.
Richards is one of the outstanding
graduates of U. B. C. A member of
the class of '23, he was for several
years Supervisor of Dominion Government Illustration stations in B. C.
with headquarter, at Agassiz. Last
February Mr. Richard, vacated this
position to accept an appointment with
the nawly formed Agricultural Economics Branch at Ottawa.
LETTERS' CLUB
HEARS   PAPER
ON    NOVELIST
(Continued from Page On.)
his   growing   picture   of   mat-iriJiat
America."
In  his  latest   book,   "Dodsworth,"
1929, Sinclair Lewi, investigate, and
discloses the braveries, frailties and
frustrations of another type of Am
•rican.   Samuel Dodrworth n another of more human and likeable Bab
bitt,—a successful auto manufacturer
who, at the age of fifty, gooj ab« ad
for an Indefinite vaoation with his
wife,   Frnn,-beautlful,   Inlulged,   «
social  climber.    The  running  commentary, in the American idiom at
which Mr. Lewi. 1. to good, on tho
difference   between   European   and
American  civilizations,   is  of  equal
Importance with the story of Dods
worth.   But th. element in the book
which makes it a better one than
either "Elmer Gantry" or "The Man
Who knew Coolldge" i. the sympa
thetlc Insight, with which, for the
first time, Mr. "Lewis   follow,   the
working, of a profound, unreason
able, deq>erate passion in one of hi.
character..
Win. Nobel Prist
"Dodsworth" won the Nobel prize
for literature In 1930.
Mr. McLarty said that unfortunate
ly people, eqMclally European., do
not always remember that the pic
tur. Mr. Lewi. draw. 1. only a very
partial one; "that he discusses only
the worst feature, of American civ
libation; to destroy evil, he isolates
evil—hi. sincere love for hi. country
Is In a large measure a motive for
hi. attack, on all the things that are
in bad taste, that are foolish and
Superficial, on the thing, that rob
life of its savor."
The following were elected to
membership in the club: Margaret
Black, Jean McDiarmld, Don Cameron, Bill Mather, and Sidney Pettit.
Corner Sasamat and 10th
Rear of Home Oil Station
Football Cleats
Bulldog and Panco Soles
are your most
economical investment.
B1RKS
CANADA'S NATIONAL
JEWELLERS
CANADA'S NATIONAL
JEWELLERS
BIRKS
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our  Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
GAS
I     GA
I Expert Tire and Battery
Service
General Repairs
I   VARSITY
I   SERVICE   |
I  University Gates, EH. 1201 I
E. C. P0TK1NS
MERCHANT TAILOR
Cleaning,  Pressing,
Alterations and Repairs
Good Clothes DO Make the Man
WE CALL AND DELIVER
4511 W. 10th       Ell. 1301
The Hazing
Ceremony
By Chat. Allen Crane
On Saturday afternoon, September
26, a friend of mine, Ronald Grantham, who is a student, taking a
post-graduate course at the University of British Columbia, and i. columnist to the "UbysMy," the organ
of the University, came to my residence at half-past four.
Having donned myself In khaki
trousers borrowed from my tutor,
James Dunn, and one ot my khaki
flannel shirts, I had some nipper
after which Ronald Grantham and
1 set out for Athletic Park.
We alighted from the tram-cur at
Granville Street and Fourth Avenue,
and had but a short distance to cov
er before entering Athletic Park,
which is In close proximity to False
Creek.
We went down into the gymna*i
um, where I had my now stained
red; what substance was used for
this purpose, I do not know. Kb!
somlne, marine glue, plaster of Pat is
and other substances were utilized
for th. purpose of statnin* and
smearing the Freshmen duiins the
"hazing" ceremony. Energetic sophomores carried out the persecution.
No sooner wa. my nose coloured red
than I went into the park, where I
was instructed to kneel at Intervals,
walk over two plank, and roll over
on a barrel, a. I made my way to
the stand—a stand with wai., eight
in number, one above another,
Meanwhile my face was coated with
substances, and my hair wa. smeared
with kaUomine which later made
some of the hair stand on end a.
stiff a. th. quill, of a porcupine.
The .ubstance, which wa. spread
over the part below my chin .melt
not let my effactory nerve, deceive
not let my olfactory nerve, deceive
me. Though my persecutor, exer
cised leniency upon me, many ot the
"frosh" were, paddled severely.
Grantham had clung to me tenaciously all thi. time, although he
confessed that a. he was In hi. ordinary clothe, he did not feel entirely secure among a tumultuous
crowd of blackened pyjama-clad
Freshmen.
As soon i a. abut two hundred
Freshmen had collected themselves
around and upon the stand, an announcer spoke before the almost
riotous crowd, saying that no pyjama
parade waa to march down town for
If such a parade was to do ao and
damage was done to property the
provincial government threatened to
reduce the grant of the Univewlty.
The obstreporou. "frosh" shouted
back in reply, '!Get a new government," and many ot them threatened
to turn table, upside down. Jack
Thomson, a member of the students'
council and president of the Men'.
Undergraduate Society, spoke to the
"frosh" in an attempt to calm them
down, but his hearers hooted at him
and some dirty clothes were hurled
at him, one hitting him on the head.
The upper-class students, however,
managed to put the energies of the
recalcitrants to something more profitable, i.e., yell practice.
The yelling practice lasted until
eight o'clock when a Canadian Rutf-
by football match was started, In
which the University of British Columbia was outplayed by New Westminster (two points to three). When
the teams ceased to play at half-
time for a few minute, the "frosh"
rushed down from the stands into
the field and ran around, hand in
hand, together. Then they soon
seated themselves again on the stand
and the team, returned to the field
to resume their play.
On the preceeding day group, of
Freshmen, under the enslaving supervision of Sophomore., had built
a large pile of wood on the University campus. After dark, because of
the lack of vigilance on the part of
these Freshmen, their labour, were
undone by their persecutors who
mischievously set fire to the pile.
Nevertheless, during Saturday, with
the aid of the Sophomores, in accordance with an agreement, the
first year students constructed an
enormous pile, which towered to a
height of at least forty-five feet, and
was surmounted by an effigy.
As soon as the Rugby football
match was over most of the "frosh"
went In motor omnibuses to the
campus, where the second pile stood
hitherto unmolested' The Freshmen
clambering upon it, drenched it with
bucketfulls of kerosene and some
kind of oil. This done, they ignited
the pile and in a few minutes the
pile was burning fiercely, and,
though Ronald Grantham and I
stood about forty yards distant, we
could feel the heat that emanated
from the huge bonfire.
The "frosh" romped around the
great fire and did all sorts of mischief, raiding parked cars and stopping others in motion.
Soon after eleven Grantham and I
got in an automobile belonging to a
young man who drove us back to
my residence. A group of "frosh"
attempted to hold the car back but
their  endeavours  were  baffled.
When we reached the house, I
pushed the electric button; the bell
in the kitchen sounded; yet, despite
Rohald's poundings on the front
door, no response came. All the doors
which allow entry, were locked.
However, finally Grantham crawled
into the house through an open window and unlocked the front door.
I was obliged to spend almost two
hours  in  ablutions   in  order  to  annihilate   the   substances,  with  which
my face,  neck  and   hair   were   be-
|J. of Manitoba
Shows Increase
In Attendance
Notwithstanding falling markets
and depressed trade, application, in
the faculties of Art., Science and
Medicine have shown a remarkable
increase over last year. With It's
numbers thus augmented, the University of Manitoba Is certain to
maintain It's position as one of the
"Big Five!' amongst Canadian universities.
The most notable Increase Is that
In the application, for First Year
Medicine, where {here has been, to
date, an increase of almost 50 per
cent. The Faculty of Arts and Science will probably have the largest
enrolment in the history of the Uni
verslty as the Registrar'. Office ei
timates an Increase ot approximately
20 per cent above last year, over iaO
student, having registered for First
Year before 5 o'clock last Friday.
The outstanding item in this is
sue's registration news is the decrease of almost 200 per cent in
First Year Law. This was to be ex
pected in view of the stringent regulations now enforced by the Law
society.
r
Ye.-I Think So!
We have been looking forward eagerly to again taking up our work In
the Anglican Theologiial College. We
had ordered the cartage men to call
for our small possessions and had
tried to figure out what change, there
might be in the menu for the coming term, when we read with aston-
ishment the Press Dispatch appearing
in the local paper, that th. General
Synod which wa. assembled at Toronto had dlscuseed the question of
the closing of the college and that the
Principal had made s valiant protest
again* such an outrage.
The Principal arrived back one day
ahead of time and enured us that
the Pre., wa. "all wet." (He, ot course
never used such language, but I gathered that thi. wa. hi. idea.) He explained the situation so clearly that
I hope I can pan it on to those who
might have any fear that the beautiful rite would be returned to it. original um, namely a pasture for
sheep. e.
It Mem. that "Three Win Men from
the Bart" have been wandering Up
and down the Dominion inquiring into the problem, of th. Anglican
Church in Canada. In their "Report"
they recommended that the ten Theological College, be co-ordinated into
five, with one m the Maritime one
In Quebec, one In Ontario, one on
the Prairie, and one in British British Columbia.
In their "Recommendation." the
Commissioners called attention to the
necessity 'of co-ordinating the college, but did not give any detail.,
and Principal Vance raised objection
to the wording of the Recommendation
on the ground that it reflected unfavorably upon the whole situation
and lacked the specific Ideas in the
report. This seems to have been interpreted as a protest against the closing of the college, a subject which
was not discussed at all.
The last act of the Synod wa. to
pass a resolution asking the Primate
to correct this absurd impression and
to point out that if the suggested action of co-ordination did take place,
the Anglican College would be In no
way affected since it serves a distinct
constituency.
In view of the Principal's reassuring explanation, we have unpacked
our few extra article, of clothing,
and our book., and our picture, again
appear on the wall. Our mind, are
once more composed and we are free
to give our attention to some of the
lectures— so —"All's well that end.
well." Yes-I think so!
And now, my little dears, let us sing
before we go:
Mary had a little Hat:
She wore it on her bob,
And everywhere that Mary went
It made the men's heart, throb!
She wore it to her class one day,
And found there wa. no scarcity
Of dainty little 'Genie hats
Among the girls of Varsity.
Perhaps we hatless, hairy men
Should emulate the girls,
And don the ancient hats again
To hide our tumbling curls.
Doc Sedgwick's blue cockade would'
vie
With Freddy's bright green topper,
And all of us would look so spry,
So sweet, demure, and proper.
Perhaps.
r
MINIATURE MUCK
THE TRIALS OF A FRESHETTE
What do left-handed people do?
Now, when I first visited a lecture
room, what struck my eyes was no,—
that isn't it,—I don't know what you
imagined, but I know it must be
wrong,—because what I saw was a
bird, which had most ill-advlsedly
entered that hall ot learning, "/hen
we good Samaritan, had finally freed
it from prison, and got over the flutter we felt at doing such a good deed,
I had time to notice what Scott might
or might not have called the appurtenance, of the apartment. Oodle.
and oodle. of seat-rows and row. of
them, all standing like so many wooden mushrooms on their pedestals, and
proudly displaying their overgrown
right arms to the world. Now, aren't
they just too sweet for word.? I can
just imagine all those oodles ot Mat.
filled with brainy people, all more
or lea. giving a lounging effect, and
languidly engaged hi drawing faces,
practicing fancy capitals, or even
making notes. It's such an Inspiring
thought!
While I stood so rapt in exalted contemplation, as it were, suddenly, a
Grim Question popped into my head,
looking so innocent that I had no suspicion of how It would trouble my
sleep and, yes, dear reader., and even
my studies. "How do left-handed people do their writing, sitting in a contraption like that?" Now I ask you.
I have a very helpful friend who is
also a Freshette, and to her I went
In my distress. She had an answer all
ready for me before I had finished
asking her.
"They can write on the arm of the
next Mat."
"But what will the person sitting
there do?"
"All the left-handed people can sit
in one row and then that will be all
right."
"But what about the person sitting
on the left end of the row?"
"Huh? Ohhhh-I don't know."
But you Me how clever and help,
ful she Is. Still I was worried about
that person on the left end, so I went
to see a Sophomore I know. Hm? Oh
yes, I know quite a few. Anyhow, I
went to see her, and asked her what
left-handed people did.
"Why, I never nw any here!" Aha,
thought I, so that's why they let me
come to Colltge! I write with my
right hand. My,mind, however, being of a very Inquiring turn, was not
yet satisfied. I determined to button,
hole a Junior who i. the sister of a
girl I used to play hop-scotch with.
However, whan I asked her tine was
just on her'way to a meeting, and
couldn't stop to explain it to me. She
must be a very busy woman, be
cause every time that I've seen her
since, she has been in a hurry.
The next person I consulted Is a
man who is taking the teacher's train
ing course.
"Well, you see, anyone who Is left
handed drops a letter In the mailbox
over in the Registrar's office address
ed to the Sitting Bull; he Is in charge
of that work, and will Me that left
handed people have left-armed Mat.
installed tor them.
"In all the room, they have lecture,
in? He will? My, isn't that nice! He
must be such a nice man! Thanks so
much for telling me. It', so nice
to understand everything right at the
beginning!"
O my yea! Now I'll know what to
tell Arts '36 if any of them ever ask
me.
Absolutely!
Forward Pass Outlined
For Canadian Rugby Fans
Penalty—2 points
Roberts was pouring out his unhappy romance to his friend at the
club.
"And what makes you think she
doesn't love you any more?" asked
the latter.
Roberts looked uncomfortable.
"W-well," he stammered, "she
thought there was a ,fool in every
family."
"Well, what of that, anyway?" asked the other.
The dejected man lowered his voice.
"Well, old man," he whispered,
"only a few minutes before I had
told her I was ah only child."
For the benifit of thoM student,
who wish more of an bright on
Canadian Rugby we reprint from the
Manitoban, the regulation governing
the Canadian Forward Paas.
Th. most important change. In tho
Western Canada Rugby rule, for the
current season pertain to the Forward Pass play, and are quoted here
in their official form.
1. General definition—A completed
forward pass 1. on. that, having
crossed the line of scrimmage before
it ho. touched (a) the ground (b)
an Ineligible player, or (c) any obstruction un or back of tiie goal line.
The Pan must not go out of bounds.
If a Paw goe. out of bound., even
though touched by an opponent, the
Touch rule doe. not apply and the
Pas. will be considered a. incompleted and penalised a. such.
2. An Incomplete Forward Pan ir.
general does not comply with the re-
qirements of a "completed" Forwar.l
Pass.
Re-scrimmage with loss f one
down, if on third down, loss of
ball at ln«t scrimmage.
4. Exceptions to General Penalty
for Incompleted Pass.
(a) If the ball touches or li
touched by an ordinary ineligible
nlnyer who } as not become eligible
through an opponent having touched
the ball.
Penalty- -low of ball at point of
last scrimmage.
(b) If pass  is uncompleted behind
passer's goal line
tor opponent:.
(c) If two successive Incompleted
pasMS (1st and 2nd downs)
Penalty (for second lncompli:<-ri
pass)—re-scm vmago with Ion of 10
yard, from f.i.nt of last scrimmag-.
(d) If paas is Incompleted behind
the defending team', goal line.
Penalty—loss of ball on opponent.
25 yard line.
(e) If pan Is thrown from a scrimmage within the defending team'. 25
yard line and 1. incompleted.
Penalty—loss of ball on opponent's
25 yard line.
5 Forward pass may be thrown and
completed under the following conditions:
(a) It may be thrown only be the
team which put the ball in play
from a scrimmage.
(b) It may be thrown on any
"down."
(c) It may be thrown by any eligible player on the attacking team.
(d) It must be thrown from a point
at least five (5) yards behind the
line of scrimmage.
Penalty—re-scrimmage with loss of
one down. If on 3rd down, loss of
ball at point of last scrimmage,
(e) Only one forward pass may be
thrown from each scrimmage, (a
subsequent forward pass shall be
considered as an "off-side and penalized accordingly).
(f) The pass must cross the line
of scrimmage even though "blocked"
by an opponent.
Penalty—re-scrimmage with loss of
one down. If on the 3rd down, loss
of ball at point of last scrimmage.
(g) The passer need not be the
first man of the attacking side to
receive the ball from the scrimmage.
(h) The pan can only be completed by being caught by an eligible receiver.
6. Eligible receiver, of pan.
(a) All opponent, (defending
Warn),
(b) The player on each end of the
wing line and the player, who are
at least one (1) yard back of the
wing line of the passing team. Th.M
player, are eligible unless one of
them touches the ball when he only
of his ride remain, eligible.
If, however, an opponent touch.,
the ball, all player, become eligible.
7. Position ot player, of pasMrs
team on lute of scrimmage.
In a scrimmage from which a forward pas* i> thrown, th. attacking
team must) have at least seVen (7)
players within one (1) yard of the
line of scrimmage, in a single line
and not advancing toward, their opponent's goal line at the Instant the
ball is put into play.
Penalty—re-scrtmmage with loss of
one down. If on 3rd down, loss of
ball at point of last scrimmage.
8. Possession of ball.
(a) When a team make, a forward
pass, the ball is considered to be in
its possession until the pan 1. completed or until, and unless the pas.
has been declared Incomplete.
(b) If a paw 1. caught simultaneously by eligible player, of the opposing teams, the ball shall belong
to the passer's team.
(c) If two eligible player, of the
same team catch the pan simultaneously the pan shall be considered a.
complete.
9. Interference; blocking; obstructing, etc.
It is not permissible to interfere
with, or block or obstruct, In any
way, any player of either team who
1. eligible to catch the pass, except
a. follows:
(1) Players of the defending side
may block only within one yard of
the line of scrimmage.
Penalty—loss of 10 yards.
2. Players of the attacking aide who
are within one (1) yard of the line
of scrimmage and in a single line
when the ball 1. put into,play may
create Interference 3 yard, in advance of the line of scrimmage.
Penalty—loss of one down and 10
yards. If on the 3rd down. Ion of
ball.
(3) Blocking by the attacking side
behind the line of scrimmage for the
protection of the passer is permitted
as for a kick or fake kick.
(4) When two or more eligible
players simultaneously come in contact when making a bona fide effort
to secure possession of the I'all. it
shall not be considered as interference.
Musicians Plan
G. and S. Opera
For Spring
Briefly outlining the qualification,
for membership, President Bob
Brooks of the Musical Society
opened the first general meeting In
Applied Science 100 at noon on
Monday.
He pointed out that a true voice
was more Important than an ability
to read music, though the latter was
valuable. A condition for membership is that member, must attend
one weekly rehearsal, from 4 to 6
in the afternoon. Wednesday was
suggested as a tentative date, but
this may be changed if necesary.
Notices of these rehearsals will be
posted on the notice board from tlmo
to time.
The ensemble will meet in Applied
Science 100 at noon on Friday.
A reception will be held some
time  next  month.
Dr. MacDonald, the Honorary
President, welcomed old and new
members. His function, he Mid, is
largely advisory. He declared that
his ambition had been realized with
the production of "The Pirates of
Penzance," last spring, which he
thought was very well done. As
the D'Oyely Carte Company 1. not
coming thi. season, he hoped the
Society would repeat its performance in another Gilbert and Sullivan opera.
Preparation
Young Husband: "Last night when I
got home my wife had my chair drawn
up before the fire, my slippers ready
for me to put on, my pipe filled
and-"
Cynic: "How did you like her new
hat?"
smeared, Ronald assisted me in getting rid of these substances for otherwise I could never have bee i able
to accomplish this alone It requiring
the employment of sight to make
certain that as much of the stain
was annihilated as possible,
After the Frosh Reception
•—  Come To  —
LA FONDA
DINE, DANCE AND BE MERRY
At Fourth and Alma
•vj/~\   Minimum
Cover Charge
WE   NEVER   CLOSE
Lendrum President
Of Education Class
With an enrollment ot over 100 atu-
dent., the claM of Education '32 1.
facing th. coming year with high
hope*. On Monday the first general
meeting wa. held, and a group of
well-tried student. w«. elected to
govern olaas activities.    ■
Dr. Weir of Education was returned
as Honorary President, while presidential honors went to Dick Lendrum, popular ex-president of the Letter. Club. Jean Telford, member of
last year'. Council, will act a. vice-
president while Msvl. Holloway will
fill the office of Secretary-Treasurer.
Athletic, will be particularly well
looked after a. Jean Whyte and Bobbie Chapman will govern women',
and men*, athletic respectively. Both
have been member, of Varsity', famous basketball team*.
NOTICE
Member, of the Corp. who are desirous of preparing for the examination taking place in March, 1933,
for certificate, of qualification.. i.e.,
"A" and "B". Certificate. (Infantry),
will report to the Orderly Room a.
soon as pouible, where particular,
igjgardlng the coutm may be obtained. TheM certificate, are a
guarantee that the holder has completed a certain period of "efficient"
service in the Canadian Officer.'
Training Corp., and that he has
passed the practical and written
tests prescribed. It 1. hoped that
supcesful candidate, will apply for
commissions in the N. -P. A. M. for
which these certificate, make them
eligible. The Course is so arranged
a. not to interfere with the students'
academic work. All the necessary
text book., precis, maps, are Issued
free on application.
All Freahmen must wear their plac-
card, and green ties to the Frosh Reception.
The cafateria will Mrve coffee, rolls,
jam and fruit salad for 15 cent..
Training Outline
Given by C.O.T.C.
Object advantage, of a C. O. T. C.
training were outlined at the meeting on Tuesday. Information was
given as to A and B certificates.
TheM are respectively lleutonant
and captain of Infantry.
The outline of training was yven
as follows: Winter training' at Victoria will last from December 26 to
January 3. There will be five parade, before Christmas. Thesa will
be held at the Beatty Street Drill-
hall on Wednesday evenings on the
following dates:
October 14, 21, 28.
November 4 and 18.
Corp. training will cease at the
end of February. Lectures will be
held at parades once a week, on
Thursday noon. TheM are general
lectures.
The new blue unifrm. will not be
Issued for another year. There are
now facilities for machine-gun instruction, coming from Ordinance,
TheM are Vicker. and Lewi. guns.
In connection with the Rifle Aswo-
lation the following member, were
selected: President, Cadet-Corporal,
D. G. Worthlngton; secretary-treasurer, Cadet-Corporal, R. H. Jorgen-
son; member, Cadet-Corporal D.
Smith. A social committee wa. also elected: chalrman,Staff-Sergent J.
M. Pearson; member., Cadet-Corporal W. A. Madeley, Sergeant J. K.
Campbell; ex-officio member, Mr. G.
Stead.
The year', activltle. were outlined.
Candidate, for A and B certificates
will be examined in March. After ^
Christmas the training will be one
night a week, finally terminating at
the annual inspection about the middle of February.
LOST
Black beret, Wednesday, on bus or
Sasamat street car. Finder please return to Bookstore.
One tan kid glove, in vicinity of
bus stand. Finder pleaM communicate
with N. Jackson through medium of
letter rack.
ATTENTION
PREMEDICAL   STUDENTS
Dr. Nicholson of McGill University will speak to the pre-medkal
student, on Wednesday at 3 o'clock,
in Room 100, Arts Building.
GOING TO THE
FROSH?
Then Why Not Um The
DUNBAR HEIGHTS
TAXI
Your most convenient way of
getting there—and back. Stand
at 10th and Saaamat.
NEW DE SOTO SEDANS
Phone.:
Day Ell. 1331 • Night Bay. 8359
ALLAN'S
for
First Clan Shoe Repairing
Bert Material UMd
4529 10th Avenue West
/^7M
The Ridgewell
Lending Library
OVER 3000 BOOKS
3494 Dunbar (near 19th)
Tel. Bay. 7110
Graduates
of U. B. C.
And All Others Who Are
Interested
In University Affairs
Don't let your interest in activities at Varsity
cease with graduation! Get the latest campus
news at first hand through the columns of the
"Ubyssey" and do your part in the upbuilding
of an informed and appreciative public opinion,
on University matters which is of vital importance to the future growth and progress of this
institution.
The "Ubyssey" will be mailed to you anywhere for only $3.00 for the entire 1931-32 session. You may pay when subscribing if you
wish; otherwise you will receive a bill in due
course.
Just send in your name and address to the
Business Office,
Publications Board,
University of B. C.
and    the "Ubyssey" will be
promptly.
mailed to you
"Keep in Touch with Your Alma Mater
Through the 'Ubyssey'"
/"% sp
saaa^sasaaaaa*
Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, October 2, 1931
\<
CAMPUS SPORT CAMERA
P
Gridders Optimistic
As Crucial Battle
With V.A.C. Looms
Students Greatly Strengthened At New Men
Turn Out — Dr. Burke Confident Of
Team's Chancet—Intercollegiate
Series On November 14 - 16
With his Blue and Gold grid squad greatly strengthened as
the result of a week of hard practice, and the return of several
stars, Dr. Gordon Burke, head Canadian rugby coach at the
University of B. C, will send his collegians against Norm Bur-
ley's proteges at Athletic Park to-morrow night. While the
students have not yet been rated in the pre-season predictions
of the experts, the Varsity mentor is very well satisfied that his
■quad can give any team in the league a tough fight, and he is
not at all worried regarding the student's chances in the V. A. C
contest.
Whos Who in Sport
test week', game showed a student offenatv. that when given a
chance to get under way, is Mcond
to none in the Big Four League.
Gavin Dirom ha. all of the line
plunging characteristic, that ha. carried him to fame In the last two
seasons, and In Art Murdock, Louis
Chodat, Jack Waimsley and Xeith
Hedreen, h. has a quartette of able
assistants in the backfield.
"""■ Added to this strength among the
ball-toter. the students have a new
half of note; Doug Maclntyre, who
worked havoc against the U. B. C.
team la* Saturday hu ceased to
play with New Westminster and will
be fighting for his Alma Mater. He
should add plenty of yards to the
Varsity total.
for the last week, Dr. Burke has
been .pending a lot of time on the
Blue and Gold lino, and the famed
"stonewall" of former day. will
again be in evidence under the flood
light, tomorrow. Larry Jack, Jim
Mltchel and Alex McOulre are all
in better condition than when they
took the field against the Dodekas,
and the "Vacs" may have to do a
lot of punting before the game ia
There is again lio announcement
regarding the. Varsity starting lineup but it seems almost certain to be
almost tht same as the team last
Saturday. Jack Steele, however, will
take no part in tomorrow's festivities. The flashy end took a sock on
thi law in the Westminster tilt and
a subsequent examination revealed a
alight fracture that eliminates him
from further competition thi. year,
Alex McGuire is also a doubtful
starter in the V. A. C. game, having
a bad knee that may prevent him
from donning hi. uniform.
In a telegram from Prof. Gordon of
the Western Canada Intercollegiate
Rugby Union, the date, of the Grid
final, were Mt for November 14 and
18 in Vancouver, with the winner of
the prairie Mrle. meeting the Unl
verelty of B. C. at the coast city.
RUGGERS IN
FOUR TILTS
TOMORROW
MARY MacLEAN
Sprint swimmer par excellence,
Mary MacLean is a big supporter
of the natators at U. B. C, and i. one
of the reasons for the rapid and
sensational ruw of the sport on the
campus. She has held the provincial championship in the 50 yard
free style, while her speed in the
water has boosted the Varaity total
by many point, on numerous occasions.
ROOTERS' SECTION
Athletes
Announce
Programs
English Rugby will officially Mart
on Saturday afternoon with four
games scheduled as follows: Vanity
I v.. Ex-Tech; Varsity II v., Occasional.; the Second Division game v..
Rowing Club; and the Frosh v.. Normals.
Regular every   morning   practice,
and enthusiastic turnout, in the aft-
ternoon have resulted in the teams [Thi. point wa. stressed and the fact
being In excellent condition, and the made clear that on entering the Unl
spirit shown has definitely pointed to
Once more the annual conflict between council and the subsidiary clubs of the University
is getting under way, and, no doubt, the horizon will soon glow with epithets as the "cheese
parers" of the A. M. S. start the yearly slash on
the budgets. One of the groups of sufferers in
this slaughter is athletics.
Each fall or spring the athletic clubs of the
University turn into the Students' Council a
supposedly fair budget, for the coming season,
covering both expenses, and estimated returns.
This comes before the governing body and in
practically every case is cut to some extent.
Whereupon open war, including talk of non-
confidence becomes prevalent on the campus.
With the idea of obtaining some information
on the subject we, which is us, invaded the sacred chambers that belong to the graduate manager to ask divers questions and listen to divers
answers. The net result follows
It is the desire of the Students' Council of
this University to put every team on the field
in uniforms comparable to those of the squads
they oppose, insofar as this is possible with
the funds at hand. There is no preference given
to those clubs that show a profit during the
previous year, it being the attitude of the stu
dent officials that the surplus of a single season is more than offset by the council grants
of the sessions that are a financial failure.
With direct regard to shoes, the graduate
manager has pointed out that the budgets of
, three of the major sports are practically equal,
that footwear is personal property which cannot be handed out to a new player each season,
and that if the Alma Mater Society supplies
the remainder of the equipment, the players
should not object to buying this one item.
All of which is plenty for that. However,
there is another aspect which should not be
overlooked. It has become a habit of athletic
clubs on the campus to submit an inflated budget, hoping that when the council starts cutting
the surpus will be removed and the amount
desired will be left. Which leads to discontent
among the clubs and adds to the difficulties
that face the governing body. If one of the subsidiary organizations of tiie Men's Athletic
Executive would ask for what they need, leaving out the unnecessary items and the long Hat
of miscellaneous requirements, the Students'
Council would very probably kneel In humble
acknowedgement.
Tennis Club
"Varaity i. essentially amateur,"
declared Dr. Davidson, In addree.-
Ing the Men*. Athletic meeting on
Tueeday last. "And every University
student participating in sport, should
take up his stand a. an amateur."
a year of exceptional victory.
,Coach {'Buck" Yeo has been putting
varsity and participating In it. sport,
all old affiliation, with the outside
•porting world are automatically sev-
the boy. through their paces, and ered.
himself as highly satisfied.    Oavin Dirom, a. chairman of the
meeting welcomed the Frosh in a few
word, end urged them to turn out
Out Again
Varsity's Canadian Baaketb a 11
champion, had their second workout of the Mason Wednesday, when
Wally Mayers, Canada's premier
basketball player, put In an appearance for the first time.
The flash from New Westminster
stoutly maintains he will not play
this year, that he is just out for a
little exercise, but the wise ones are
shaking their heads.
All of last year's men, with the exception of Lanky Henderson, were
present. Ken. McDonald, the husVy
Investors' Syndicate ace of last year
1. registered this semester and will
give candidates for the centre berth
a lot of competition. Ed. Armstrong,
the most colorful player in local basketball last year, is trying to secure
permission to play with his buddies,
Shores Jewelers. Failing to receive
this he will be out there fighting for
a place on the blue and gold roster.
Doc Montgomery has decided to
throw in his lot with Plckler's Crusaders. This had the hoopsters worried for some time, but Percy South-
cott, who played for Vancouver "Y"
In their rosy days, has been approached and will probably be at
the helm of the 1931-32 edition of
the basketball squad.
Plans have been made to travel
to Alberni for a pre-season fixture
on October 10 to Inaugurate the new
gymnasium. Morning practices will
commence on Monday to condition
the champs for this game and the
opening game of the V. and D.
League early In November.
The turnouts have Set a record in
the number of aspirants and a wealth
of promising material ha. made ii
Mlf manifest.
There is an added seat among the
players now that Varsity is entering
two senior teams, and the task of
Selecting the McKechnie Cup team
will prove no easy task for the coach
and Captain Dick Nixon to decide.
ThoM newcomer, to Mnior conV
pany who have been particularly in
evidence during practice, are Jim
my Noyea, Chris Dalton, Ken Mercer, Harry Pearson, and Jack Rut-
tan.
Bill Robins and Ken Martin—two
members of the 1930 Varsity team
that went back East—are back again
after a year's absence, and their return will be a great help to the
team.
One game tomorrow will be of
special interest a. Varsity 1. playing
the "Occasional."—In other words,
the "Ex-Varsity."
The Occasional." are a real threat
in the League, and the outcome of
tomorrow's game is anxiously awaited.
The teams for the 2nd Division and
Frosh have not been announced, but
'Will be posted today.
Turnout are as follow.: Senior, on
Wednesday.; 2nd Dlvlson on Tuesdays; Frosh on Thursdays. Morning
practice, will be ported.
Esson Young and Rod Pilklngton
are coaching the 2nd Division, and
Dave Ellis is putting the Freshmen
into trim.
The two senior teams are as follows: Varsity—Pugh, Barratt, Dalton,
Gaul, K. Mercer, A. Mercer, Ellis,
Nixon, Bell-Irving, Mitchell, Mason,
Maconachle, Akhurst, Davidson.
Hobson, spare. U. B. C—Hamber,
Stewart, Stobie, Cleveland, Noyes,
Gulre, Tyr. Worthlngton, Weld, Hed-
ley, Brown, Brand, Rogers, Senkler,
Pearson, Hanbury, spare.
Women's Hockey
League   Games
Begin   Shortly
Aunt Clarissa: "So this is the new
baby, eh? I used to look just like her
at that age. Now what's she crying
about?"
Little  Niece:   "Oh,   Aunt  Clarissa,
she heard what you said."
There will be a practice of the
Women's Grass Hockey Club on Saturday at 12 noon, on the campus, to
get into trim for the League matches
which are expectede to start in two
weeks time. All those wishing to
play are invited to attend, Players
will meet In the lower common room
before going to the field. All players are requested to obtain their
sticks from the curator at once.
Four representatives, B, Sutton, C.
Sellars, N. Carter, and M. McDonald
are being sent to the League Hockey
meeting, Monday next. Two teams
will be entered In the League as In
previous years.
Mr. Black officially welcomed the
Freshettes at a meeting of the club
last Monday. He hoped that It would
repeat its successes of the previous
season. Mary McDonald was nominated curator of equipment. All
members will be charged a fee of 25
cents for the first term, with a view
to increasing the treasury
'on mam" insisting that if they were
not able to participate in the sport.
they could Mrye their University by
attending all game, and rooting for
their team, th). being half of the battle. The need for new leader, in athletic, wa. Dr. Shrum'. comment and
the fact wm brought home that the
leaderahip In sports would devolve
to the Frosh of each year as they
passed into the senior ranks in their
turn. An appeal was made to the present teams and their individuals to
retain, by a show of clean play and
good sportsmanship the respect goodwill and co-qperation of the populace.
Ted Clarke, president of the English
Rugby Club briefly reported on its
present activities, stating that this
year there would be two teams entered in both the First and Second
Divisions and asked that all aspirants
turn out prepared to display their
best since the teams are to be chosen
in the next two days. Through its
president, Ralph Thomas, the Track
and Field Club outlined an ambitious
program stating that.on October 14
the Freshmen would be given an opportunity to display their prowess
against their higher and mightier
classmen in a general meet. This event
will be followed by the annnual
inter-faculty road race on October 21
with. a further meet scheduled for
October 28. All track enthusiasts were
urged to turn out and are invited to
take advantage of the new track
which Is said to be one of the finest
in Canada.
The well-known achievements of the
Canadian Rugby teams were shortly
reviewed by John McLean, president
of the Club, who reminded the meeting of the fact that the teams of 1929
were able to cop both the Lipton and
the Hardy cups. Negotiations are now
pending between Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta and should they be
completed, it will indeed be a gala
year for Canadian Rugby enthusiasts.
To complete the program there will
be an inter-collegiate team composed
entirely of freshmen, which team will
play against the Magee High School
and Vancouver College.
A hopeful program was outlined
by Bob Osborne, vice-president of the
Basketball Club, who promised that
there would be teams entered this
year in the Senior A, Senior B, Intermediate A and Intermediate B divisions. With the old talent added to
that displayed by newcomers there
is every hope and possibility of these
teams leading their respective divisions. Brightest prospects are held out
for the coming soccer Mason and we
are assured that our swimming club
will be heard from.
At the next meeting of the Men's
Athletic Club the minor and sub-
minor sports will be delved into and
a full account of their many varied
activities will be given.'
Varsity Soccer
Club Ready For
League Opener
On Saturday the blue and gold soccer squads will swing into action for
the first time thi. scon. The sec-
ond division team will engage the
Capilano bdy. In mortal combat
while tiie Junior, are elated to meet
the Beaver, in what promiMs to be
a hearty bootfest. The first mentioned game take, place at Memorial
Park, Thirty-third and Dunbar,
while the Junior game will be enacted right here on the upper playing
field.
Both team, are rapidly rounding
Into ahape and from present indication, should provide very interesting argument, with their respective
opponent.. Not the least intererting
feature of these games 1. the appearance In full force of the Ladles Auxiliary of the Mccer club; theM sturdy supporters of the club who were
w instrumental in providing the inspiration which led to the performance of wholesale deeds of daring
on the part of last year's team have
been anxiously awaiting their opportunity to work new miracles this
year.
Definite line-ups have not yet been'
decided upon but it Is expected that
the teams will be on the notice-
boards before thi. issue appears.
The club wi.he. to make another
wholehearted appeal to the student
body for their support at Saturday*,
game.. All who turn out and get
behind the team, will find an enthusiastic, reception awaiting them.
Last year's club proved to be ono of
of the liveliest organization, dn the
campus, and there won't be any exception thi. year.
Grait Hockey
Players Meet
Election of officer, formed the
principal business at the initial meeting of the Men's Grass Hockey Club
held Wednesday noon. Decisions to
enter two teams in the Mainland
League and to hold a banquet In the
near future were also recorded.
Graduation has deprived the club
of several of Its best players but with
Bob Spurrier, the skillful centre-
half of last year's first string squad,
again on hand, president Sid Semple
is optimistic for the team's success.
The following officers were elected:
Hon. President, Professor Logan;
President, Sid Semple; Secretary-
treasurer, Wilfred Atherton; Captain,
Bob Spurrier.
Everything Was All Right
A boy about to purchase a Mat for
a cinema In the afternoon was asked
by the box-office man: "Why aren't
you at school?"
"Oh, it's all right, sir," nid the
youngster earnestly, "I've got measles."
McKechnie team
to be selected
in first battle
Members of the English Rugby Club
will go all out on Saturday, as Ted
Clark, peppy business manager, has
announced that a temporary McKechnie Cup team will be selected tor the
October 12 match with the Oecasion-
als. There will be plenty of rivalry
for the coveted positions, as both senior teams have itarring material. The
boys are taking their rugby seriously
this year, and hopes are high that the
silverware will take up its rightful
abode In the library next spring. Saturday the teams swing into action,
and blue and gold followers will get
their first glimpse of the highly-touted fifteen. Now that Canadian rugby
games a> e being played under the incandescent*, there is no reason why
the English ruggers should not receive whole-hearted support from the
student body.
PLANS FOR
OLYMPIAD
ANNOUNCED
Los Angeles, California—First announcement of the final and complete official program of the game,
of the Xth Olympiad to be held in
Los Angele. from July SO to Auguat
14, lnclurive, 1932, was made by the
Los Angele. Organizing Committee,
following receipt of a cable of confirmation from Count de Baillet-
Latour, president of the International
Olympic Committee from Lausanne,
Switzerland.
The program will open in Olympic
Stadium CollMum on Saturday afternoon, July SO, with the historic
Opening Ceremony, a part of which
will be the lmpresslv. Parade of Nation., in which 8000 sons and daughter, of 39 nations, led by then* respective national flag, will participate in the March part the Tribune
of Honor.
One athlete will then step from
the drawn-up ranks to take the Olympic oath for all the team, of the
participating nation.. As the oath
is administered the Olympic flag will
be raised; the Olympic torch will
blaze forth atop the massive perl
style of the Stadium and In the presence of representatives of foreign
countries, world-wide Olympic organizations, and officials of state, the
Game, of the Xth Olympiad will be
declared officially opened. Many
other beautiful feature, of pageantry
will mark the opening ceremony.
The Olympic Game, will bring to
Los Angele. the greatest gathering
of dignitaries eve/ to awamble on the
Pacific coast. Member, of royal
houses from all part, of the world
will attend the Opening Ceremony
a. will official delegation, from their
governments. In accordance with
Olympic traditions that the ruling
head of the nation pronounce the
Games opened, President Hoover will
be offlclaly invited to open the
Games of the Xth Olympiad.
WOMEN'S TRACK
TO HOLD MEET
Women track artist, will meet on
the campu. In conjunction with the
Men'. Track Club meet on Wednesday, October 14.
Two relay., the Frechettes (thi. Includes all women at U. B. C. for the
first time), agaiiut a picked team
composed of the other Vanity women, the 100 and SO yard dashes, and
the broad jump are open to the
women.
Freshette. Intending to take part
shoud g.t In touch with Dorothy
Hudson or Marjory Lang as toon a*
possible. Upper Clan Women inter*
ested in the meet please notify Laurel Rowntree.
A new constitution was drawn up
for the Tennis Club at the meeting
on Thursday last, based on that of
the  Vancouver  Lawn  Tennis  Club.
The club is to be called the Varsity Lawn Tennis Club. Membership
is open to all students attending Varsity; the fee for the entire year will
be fl.00, which sum covers all tournaments, a fact which is entirely revolutionary.
This year the tennis club Intend,
to put itself in the limelight of Varsity sport, what with the fine aggregation of player, turning out including such outstanding men a.
George Yoshy, Harold Lando,
last year's champion, Colin Milne,
Wally Mayer, and Dennis Nicol.
The annual tournament will commence on Monday and will be played
off to schedule. All tournament
player, will take precedence over
other, occupying the courts. In this
way the tournament should be completed by the following Monday. Negotiation, are being completed for a
tennis dance, to be held after the
tournament, and there i. no doubt
that the club will come through with
flying colors, under the able management of Reg. Price.
SOCCER CLUB
The Mnior soccer team is playing
at Dunbar Park on Saturday and
not at Kerrlsdale a. stated by mistake in today*. "UbysMy." Take No.
14 car to Thirty-third Avenue and
Dunbar Street.
Knew Her Business
Lady (interviewing applicant for
situation a. cook); "And do you know
anything about invalid cookery? My
husband 1. very delicate."
Aplicant; "Indeed I do, mum. I cooked for two year, for a large family
and when I left they were all invalids."
Coed Gymnasts
Beet Officers
The semi-annual meeting of the
Women's Gym Club on W'dnosday
noon in Arts JOS made the final arrangement for the coming classes.
Miss June Duncan was elected vice-
president for the year by a large majority. The girls voted to include volley-ball In the varied program
planned, as well as drills, calisthenics,, games and clogging. Miss Cam-
bel, the president, explained all the
details of the work and asked everyone to pay their fees ($1.25) as soon
as possible. Those wishing to try a
class before joining may pay a quarter for the trial, and, should they decide to be permanent membess, pay
the rest of the fees at the next class.
Anyone wishing to make further
inquiries regarding the classes should
address these to either Miss Jean
Cambell, preslent; Miss June Duncan, vice-president; or Miss Olive
Norgrove,  secretary-treasurer.
Royal and Ancient
Followers to Hold
Meeting at 12:15
Golfer, will 'meet in Art. 104 today, and if Harri. can tell the ttory
about that putt he sank in under
haf an hour, proceeding, will get
under way at 12:15. Ticket, have
taken a definite place In the undergrade pocketbook. and It looks a.
if that trip to Washington is definitely assured. Everyone is urged to
attend this meeting, as full partlcu
lars of the first tournament will be
given out. From signs outside the
caf., energetic spies have gleaned
that it 1. to be a handicap affair.
The entry card read, "give name and
average More. We all know that
there is an honour system on the
campu., but doubt, are being formed
a. a remit of "Bill Castleton, 180,"
and "Joe Dwyer, 60." Despite this
fact, thi. tournament 1. habitually
popular, probably because handicap
alowanee. are made on the basis of
contestant's wore, on whatever
course he (or she) play. on. Details
of the student-faculty match will I*
lamed later, but It 1. rumored that
the prof, aren't spending all heir
time In the classroom. If they put
up a. good a team a. they have in
part year., it will be just too bad
for the students.
DICK'S
ORGANIZATION
SALE
Unlveralty men will appreciate the value, we are
offering In thi. store-wide
Mle of quality merchandlM.
Ivory department repre-
Mnted In this feast of bar-
t We cannot ennumuerate
the .rtlcles, tiie list would be
to great—you wouldn't have
the time to wade through it.
Come in and Me for your-
Mlf.
■wrr\|)|( K
HASTINGS   AT   HOMER   STREET
Success
Patient-"! believe I'm a little better, doctor, but I'm still short of
breath."
Dr. Killum—"I can stop that completely after a few more treatments."
Customer: "I say, waiter; what has
happened to this lobster? It is a claw
short."
Waiter: "Sorry sir, but they're so
fresh and full of life that they fought
amongst themMlves in the kitchen."
Customer: "Well take this one away
and bring me one of the winners."
GRASS HOCKEY NOTICE
There will be a practice at Connaught Park on Saturday, October 3
at 2:30. All members and others desiring to play please attend.
Rogers Bldg. Barber Shop
The   finest   In   Canada—18   chairs.
Special attention to Varsity students.
Ladies Beauty Parlor
464 Granville Street
Phone: Seymour 155
Frank L Aneoombe
TAILOR
Dry  Cleaning   -   Pressing
Remodeling   -  Repairs
4463 W. 10th Ave. P. G.
Call and Deliver
86
NOTICE!
Car Owners
Education student want, transportation from University to
Granville and Broadway, leaving 4 o'clock sharp, Monday to
GOOD FEE OFFERED
Phone Bayview 1210 L
After 4.30 p.m.
University   Cleaners
Ladies' and Children,'. Dm.
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and
Altering.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Price. Moderate
44S4 W. 10th
EH. 1538 R
SPALDING
ATHLETIC SHOES
For All Games
Rugby
Soccer
Basketball
Grass Hockey
Badminton
Special Prices to Varsity
Students
A. G. Spalding
& Bros.
Phone Trinity 5401-2
424 Hastings W.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE

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