UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 3, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University 0/ British Columbia.
No. 3
Two Rhodes Scholars!Stadium Prospect
May Be Selected
This Year
TWO Rhodes scholars may be
elected thia year in the 1930
Election to be held early in
December. Applications must be in
before November 10. Scholars elected
this year will enter Oxford in October,
A Rhodes Scholarship, which is
worth £400 a year for two years with
an option of a third, gives students
an opportunity to follow any course
of study they choose. Rhodes scholars
>are chosen without written examination on the basis of their school and
college records and must fulfil the following conditions: be a male citizen of
Canada and unmarried; he must be
between the ages of nineteen and
twenty-five; he must have completed
at least his Sophomore year in college.
Candidates may apply either for
the Province in which they have their
ordinary private domocilo, home or
residence, or for any Province in
which they may have received at least
two years of their college education
before applying.
the dualities which will be considered in making the selection are:
literary and scholastic ability and attainments; qualities of manhood,
truth, courage, devotion to duty,
sympathy, kindliness, unselfishness
and fellowship; exhibition of moral
force of character and of instincts to
lead and to take an interest in his
schoolmates; physical vigor as shown
by interest in outdoor sports or in
other ways.
Further information and application blanks may be obtained from the
Provincial Secretary or from Mr. T.
W. L. MacDermot, Assistant to Canadian Representative of the Rhodes
Trust, P.O. Box 1989, Montreal, P.Q.
Application forms may be obtained
from the Registrar's Office, but should
be sent to*. D. N. Hossle, Esq., 626
Pender St.. W., Vancouver, B.C., Provincial Secretary.
More Promising
Mayor Favors U.B.C. as Alternative
Champions to Drop
Three Members
From Team
Back home after a journey covering
more than 20,000 miles, members of
the Senior "A" women's basketball
team of the University of British
Columbia, official champions of the
World, are once mote settling doyvn
to the task of passing the Christmas
exams. To the girls the trip yvas a
huge success despite the fact that
three quarters of the time was spent
In travelling. Leaving Vancouver
late in August the team reached
Prague a few days before the opening
of the Women's Olympiad. Officials
of the meet greeted tbe Varsity squad
at the station and announced that the
Basketball competition which was
considered the most important part
of the programme was to be the final
event. The Varsity squad was given
a bye into the finals while the European teams held an elimination series
earlier in the summer to determine
the representative, with the result
that on the date of the game the
U.B.C team were scheduled to meet
the French squad under European
rules. The game was played on a
cinder court layed out in the centre
of the Btadium with more than 1(5,000
spectators in the stands, The conditions were entirely new to the Varsity
girls and it was with some difficulty
that they yvere able to use the fast
working combination that was so
much in evidence during the B. C.
playoffs. The trip home was most
successful with stops being mndc in
Berlin, Paris and London.
The squad this fall wiJl laok three
of tbe members that made the trip.
Rene Harris has graduated and will
not be back, yvhile Rettie Tingley is
taking a course in Physical Education
at Toronto, and Flo Carlisle is remaining in the East.
Unless Premier S. F. Tolmie recedes from his position regarding the Kitsilano Indian reserve
it appears that a stadium will shortly be erected on the University
campus. Mayor W. H. Malkln favors
the varsity site as an alternative if
the Indian Reserve cannot be secured.
The Provincial Government holds a
junior mortgage on the Reserve property for 8300,00. The Department of
Indian Affairs at Ottawa wants
$400,000 in addition. Since the city
values the land at only $260,000 and
since neither Victoria nor Ottawa
show any signs of reducing their demands, the prospects for a Varsity
stadium are bright indeed.
For some time pressure has been
brought to bear on the City Council
by University leaders for campus
stadium. Since the 1932 Canadian
Olympic trials are to be held in Vancouver the University, with the gymnasium at hand, will be a convenient
place for the try-outs.
It is also pointed out that if U.B.C.
is ever to take its proper place in
the collegiate athletic world, a stadium
is a necessity. Varsity athletic heads
are insistent that the present opportunity should be taken advantage of.
They claim that if the University
site is passed up in favor of some
other location for the Olympic trials
it will be many years before money
can be raised to build a U.B.C. stadium.
Froshand Sophs
Sport Gaily
in Pond
The placid waters of the lily
pond were violently disturbed
at noon yesterday when the
Sophomores conducted a wholesale baptism of the Frosh. First
clashing near the Arts squad
the struggling horde moved irresistibly toward the Library
and soon was milling before
that House of Silence. The inhabitants of the place, thus
rudely disturbed, crowded the
windows to stare at the amazing sight, while a throng of
spectators stood on the terraces
The battlefield presented a
stirring spectacle as the Sophomore stalwarts, stripped to
their shirts, grappled with the
green-lidded forces of the Frosh.
Splash after splash sounded
above the shouts of conflict as
hapless combatants by the dozen
were hurled into the troubled
waters. Some swam aimlessly
about and others waded dazedly
around and around, making wild
clutches at lily-pads and ornamental frogs that they mistook
for lost berets. Freshmen, however, were not the only ones
actually engaged in the water
sports, for great numbers of
drenched Sophs were observed
iu the drink or shaking themselves on the grateful lawn.
The omnipresent press photographer was right on the Job,
always in the zones of greatest
danger, as he moved in the van
of the conflict to the scene of
wholesale ducking. He stood
there in an exposed position,
spray from the centre of activities rolling heedless off his
gown, and he all the while snapping, snapping, snapping with
his little camera. As a result
of his devotion to duty, actual
pictures of these remarkable
events may soon be available to
illustrate them and to preserve
them for posterity.
The formal Freshman Initiation
will this year be carried out on the
campus, as the Faculty Committee on
Student Affairs has refused alloyv the
students to go doyvn town.
Official garb for the Freshman will
be pyjamas and running shoes. Students will meet in the (lymnusium
Friday, October .".I'd, at six-thirty.
The hazing will take place outside the
(iyninasium, and a bonfire will Inbuilt between the Science building
and the playing field.
As a part of the Freshettes' initiation, a revue yvill be held on Friday.
Their formal initiation was held
Thursday evening in the Gym.
Members of Council in charge of
Initiation are Stewart Fraser and
Fred Grimmett. Earl Vance will lead
the  Sophomores.
Paper on Pirandello
Opens Letters'
Club Program
New Members are Admitted
All clubs who bave not turned in
their budgets must have them in at
the Men's Athletic meeting on Monday 6th at noon.
All applications for the use of the
gymnasium must be handed to the
business manager by Tuesday noon
announces Charlie Sehultz, M.A.A.
Coming Events
Frosh Pep Meeting,  Auditorium, noon.
Track Club meeting, Arts 108,
British Debate try-outs. Arts
108, 3:15
Frosh Initiation, Varsitv gym,,
English Rugby, Varsity vs.
Rowing  Club,  Brockton
Canadian Rugby, Varsity vs.
V.A.C. Athletic Park.
Outdoors Club, Hike to
Crown Mountain
Election   for  President  of
Senior Freshette Tea, Varsity
(iym., 3:30-5:30.
Women's   Undergraduate
meeting. Auditorium. 12:1.7.
FRIDAY. OCT. 10th—
Frosh Reception, Auditorium,
(ieorgia St., 8 o'clock.
Freshette meeting. Arts 100,
Men's Gym  Club meeting.
Arts 108, noon.
At the first meeting of tlie betters
('lub this session, held ut the home of
Mrs, 1'. (i. (A Wood, on Tuesday night,
Dick l.eiulruin yvas elected President for
Ilie year. New members chosen from
the applications received were Margaret
Muirhead, Mary Fnllis, Douglas Fraser
and Lawrence (ircig.
Luigi Pirandello was declared a modern
European literary genius as yet singularly unknown on this continent in a
paper yvritten by Jean Telford. "During the first fifty vonrs he bas been known
only for his novels and chiefly as a humorist, but the past twelve years have seen
a much wider recognition of his dramas."
"His characters torment themselves
with philosophical speculation, us dees
their author. In his mind there is forever a duel bet ween illusion and reality,
Human logic, lie feels, is only a blind
to the ultimate truth that he seeks.
Therefore he docs all in his power to
shape our faith in the obvious and the
conventional. He shows the real but
secret personality of his character, in
conflict with the attitude life has forced
upon them, He examines tlie world behind its masks"
Pirandello's novels, illustrating "his
complicated personality and abnormal
psychology" were dealt wilh by the
paper and his short stories were given
treatment. The latter "serve as a medium for his philosophy of the individual,"
and his "air of cynicism is like an armour
donned to protect his sensitiveness."
The writer's dramas, however, received most attention. His ihctuc. show
startling originality, and "he is able lo
mix farce, comedy and tnclodiiiiiia, niu|
even to treat the triangle problem from
a novel point of view."
The problem I hut obsesses Pirandello
was said to be his conception of man's
complex personality, "lie believes that
Ihe individual is made up of many selves,
each different, and that one has a different   personality  for  each  individuality."
ln the discussion that folloyved this
outstanding Italian literary figure was
discussed in relation to Shaw anil other
contemporaries, and Professor Wood was
able to supplement tlie paper on several
points of interest
No Exchange System
Functions in Europe,
Says English Visitor
Overseas Student Unions Outlined
TOUR INC Canada in the interests of
the National Union of Students of
England and Wales, lveson S.
Macadam of London, England, visited
the U. U. C. campus early in the week.
"The exchange system aa adopted in
Canada is unknown in Europe," said
Mr. Macadam, in a special interview to
the "Ubyssey." The corresponding function of the N. U. 8. and the continental
organizations affiliated with the C. I. E.
(Confederation Internationale des Etu-
deanU) is to organise travel groups that
tour Europe; exchange of students between families during vacation; and an
arrangement by which foreign students
attending certain universities are exempt
from fees.
Of these, the most important are the
travel groups by which thousands of
students tour Europe annually by ar*
rangement with the various goverontante,
reduced railway fares and reduced visa
charges have been secured. The student
bodies of the universities extend hospitality to the visitors, who are identified
by cards issued by their own university.
The arrangement for tuition free of
charge was to accommodate language
honor students who must spend at least
two seasons abroad.
Few travel groups visit Canada owing
to the expense. In the past, harvest
parties have been sent out but will probably be discontinued due to the unemployment situation.
The N. U. 8. also supervises tours to
the winter sports in Switzerland aud
sponsors the competition of British ice
hockey and other teams in the annual
In England and Wales (Scotland has
a separate body) the N. U. S. maintains
an efficient organization. The hearl-
quurters in London, in addition to carrying on the secretarial work, publishes a
magazine three times a year, and issues
informative pamphlets on its activities.
Miss Catherine Fish from University College at Toronto, is taking her
third year at the University of British Columbia. U.B.C. impressed her
as younger, nt-yver than her own Alma
While the Western University has
limitless possibilities, the Eastern one
has, she feels, more dignity, more
atmosphere on the campus. Discipline
plays a larger part; regulations as to
what shall be worn in class-rooms and
what conduct shall be pursued in halls
are more strictly enforce—especially
as regards smoking.
The Students' Christian Movement,
or the Students' Christian Association,
plays a much larger part in campus
life in Toronto. There are many divisions, groups which study the arts
and letters. Men and women are not
associated in these societies but each
have their own groups. The Students'
Council is composed of a joint executive of men and women representatives,
The University of Toronto is nearly
four times the size of our own, having
a registration of about six thousand
to our own of almost two thousand.
Thero are many more Faculties,—
Music, Medicine and Dentistry being
three which have not been established
here. The University is also affiliated
with the gigantic Royal Ontario
Museum, which contains articles of
ancient and modern interest. The
famous Hart House, founded by Hon.
Vincent Maasoy, is also a feature of
the University. It contains rending
rooms, music rooms, a theatre and
On Tuesday—One leather notebook
with Chemistry Notes.   Finder please
return to Pub. Office.
Key ring and keys someyvhere in
parking ground. Finder please return to bookstore. Cfje Mtymv
October 3, 1930
(Menther of  PbcKU'  lnter-Collenlnte Pres* Association)
IsKiied every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications. Board uf th«
Unlveralty of British Columbia, West Point Qrey.
Phone, Point Grey 14S4
Mall Subscription!, rate: f3 per year,   Advertising rates on application.
KDITOR-IN-CHIEF -Ronald Grantham
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors: Rats'* Robertson and Edgar Brown
Associate Kditors t Margaret Creelman, Doris Barton and Nick Museallem
Assistant Editors:  Michael Freeman, Mulrl Dingwall,  Kay Murray, Janet Hughes,
J. Wilfred Lee
Feature Kditors:  Hlmle Koshevoy,  Bunny  Pound Exchange Editor:  Kay  Murray
Literary   Editor:   Km noes  Lucus Literary   Assistant:   Michael   Freeman
Sport   Editor:  Malcolm  McGregor. Assistant  Sport  Editors:  Cecilia  Long,  Oordon   Root
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager:  Hlmle Koshevoy
Reporters:   Phil.   Oelin,  Art.   McKenile and  Cecil   Urenitan
Guthrie Hamlin, lliinny Pound, Dick Locke, Molly Jordan, Ollvt- Self*   Don Davldxiin
Business Staff
Business Manager: John  Fox
Advertising Manager: Oordon Bennett Circulation Manager: A. C.  Lake
Business Assistant i Jack Ttirvey
Senior: Edgar Brown
AsaociaU: Doris Barton Assistants:  Malrl Dingwall and  Michael  Kresnaii
The suggestion that dances be held in the middle of the
week rather than on Friday was advanced in these columns last
year. We again put forward the picture of an athlete trying to
play a game on the Saturday following a party. This "morning-
after-the-nlght-before" appearance is seen all too often in members of U.B.C. teams.
The number playing on regular athletic teams constitutes
a considerable proportion of the student body, both men and
women. A system which forces this relatively important group
into either exhausting activity or social obscurity is fair neither
to the student nor to the University. The only reason Friday
dances are persisted in is found in an outgrown custom still
clinging to us from our public school days when any function on
a "school night" was frowned upon. Are we to be shackled by
such childish relics?
The President of the A.M.S. may reply that this will involve
changing the Constitution. Alright, we answer, change it. It
is not necessary to call a special meeting for the purpose. At
any regular meeting the proposal could be presented to the students and acted upon. In view of the facts surely there is no
It is customary at this time to welcome the freshmen with
the traditional Chinook phrase. It is appropriate also that cordial greetings be extended to another class of newcomers, namely,
the lately arrived members of the faculty, as well as to Miss
Smith, assistant librarian who replaces MissfBateson.
To break old friendships and associations is not easy. Compared to the congenial atmosphere of the colleges which some
of the new professors have left the rawness of the University of
British Columbia may seem rather forbidding. We can, only
hope that this impression, where it exists, will quickly thaw as
acquaintance with the faculty and students replaces strangeness.
Counted among our best friends are professors who have
joined U.B.C. in the last year or two. It is expected that similar
and equally valuable contacts may be established with the latest
additions to the faculty.
A new attitude will be needed this year on the part of
the two-fold audience of writers and readers of the Literary
Supplement. Through this department much excellent work has
been done in the past. For writers, it has been a means of self-
expression, a source of pride and interest. For readers, it has
sought to provide something really worth reading.
The Little Theatre, at its opening performance a short time
ago, declared a purpose which seems similar to our own in years
past;—"Some plays are written and acted to make you laugh,"
it was said. "We propose to give you plays that make you
think." A very laudable purpose, surely; why was it that some
of the lighter-hearted of that polite audience moaned softly to
themselves and wondered how they would last the evening?
Don't they want to think? query the surprised nnd well-
intentioned actors, Don't they want to think? echo the distracted editors of a laboriously written, carelessly read Literary
Supplement. Ot course they do; what they don't want to do is
to be bored by the incomprehensible offerings which have all to
often been thrust at them in the guise of intellectual and refined
entertainment. No; what our Little Theatre audience, and what
our university student readers want is bright, sparkling, interesting stuff.   Otherwise they wouldn't be with us at all.
So this is the new aim of the Literary Supplement—to
write something that is capable of being read with enjoyment
by those who only read;;—not because it is part of the duties
of a student—not because it is an intellectual task to be performed—but because it is interesting.   .
That is one function of the Literary Supplement of a University paper. But there is another function; and, as I think, a
more important one. It is to serve as a medium of self-expression
for student-writers. And it has so served, very faithfully, up to
now. Such writing has been wonderful practise in controlling
and defeating "The Wild Boy," who is the bane of every writer's
life. "The Wild Boy" is the name some people give to the quitting spirit; the impulse that whispers, "It's good enough to get
by," or "Just leave it for now—you're tired out," or "Oh, you
might as well stop, you're no good anyhow." It is another name
for Inertia, than which there is no worse bedevilment in the life
of artist people. The Literary Supplement, by just coming out
every so often, has encouraged and spurred writers who might
otherwise have "let it go."
This year the Literary Supplement wants to do something
more. There are going to be other spurs to urge forward your
particular Pegasus. We are hoping that there will be rewards
and largess for the most imaginative poem, the most interesting story, the most brilliant essay.
There will be further innovations. What was heretofore a
publication consisting wholly of the work of students, will now
introduce certain professionals, masters of the arts, who will
tell us just what things are about in the artistic world to-day.
We are hoping that the Literary Supplement will do three things
for student writers; open to them hospitable doors where their
work will be admitted gladly; interest and inspire and improve
them in that work through comparison with their contemporaries and advice* from saumurai; and tangibly reward and encourage them by prizes and commendations.
Ciass and Club
La Causerie
There are still a few vacancies for
membership in La Causerie. Applications may be addressed to the secretary Louise Poole.
C. 0. T. C.
All membera and prospective mem-
bors of the C.O.T.C. are Invited to the
Rifle Association meeting in Ap. Sc.
100 from 12-1 to-day.
A general meeting for cadets and
officers of tho C.O.T.C. will take place
in Ag. 100 from 12-1 Tuesday, Oct. 7.
Non-members are welcome to attend.
Historical Society
A meeting of the Historical Society
will be held Monday, Oct. 6, at 12.15
in Arts 102. All members must be
present. Applications for memberahip should be in the hands of the
secretary, Taioaa Timmlns, before
Monday noon.
Varsity Christian Union
The first of the weekly Bible study
Broun, of the V.C.M. was held last
[outlay under the leadership of Mr.
R. H. Birch of Arts '30.
These Study Groups are held each
Monday noon at 12.10 in Arts 204.
Open discussion is invited and the
meetings  prove  very beneficial.
All students interested are invited
to attend.
La Canadienne
The first meeting of La Canadlenne
will be held this afternoon at 4
o'clock in the Faculty Room in the
Cafeteria. Graduate members welcome.
Men's Gym Club
The members of the Gym Club decided that the club should meet on
Tuesdays from 7 to 9 p.m.; and that
they increase the instructor's pay to
three dollars per night, at a meeting
on Wednesday noon.
In a drive for members this year,
the executive plans to issue membership tickets for sale at two dollars.
The President stated that this club
is especially for the benefit of college
men who are not participating in
other sports; and expressed a belief
that it will prove of great value as
a training ground for track men.
A notice will be posted as soon as
the opening night is definitely decided
S. C. M.
Plans for tbe coining session ure well
under way as a result of the inaugural
meeting hold Wednesday noon. Several
of the books belonging to members of the
club were assigned for revieyv at the next
meeting, to be held Wednesday, October
8, at IM p.m. in tlie S. ('. M. Room,
Auditorium 312.
Applications for membership are now
beini* received by tbe Secrotary, James
A, Gibson, Membership is open to those
who have completed their first year, and
whose academic record is at least second
A short meeting of the Chemistry
Society will be held in Science 117 nl
1-.10 Monday, for the purpose of electing the executive. All .students interested
who are taking Chemistry 3, or higher
('hcinistrv courses,   arc   uracil   to  attend.
A  ineeliim will Ik- held on  Wednesday i
at   twelve,   in   Ails   III,'),   for  the election j
of  the rest  of the ollicers.    All members!
are i'e(|ucsted  to lie present, and arc re-i
minded   that    three   successive   absences j
yvithont  good   cause   forfeit   their   niein-'
bership.    All those who applied last year
who wish to withdraw their application,
and   those   who   wish   to   resign,   please
notify   the   secretary,   Kay   Crosby,    as
soon as possible.
As a result nf « meeting held early in
the Hummer holidays the combined executives of the classes of ",V2, including
Arts, Science, and Agriculture, appointed
a committee to investigate and report
on the suggestions for u Valedictory gill.
Of the mi'iiy ideas received those of a
Loving Cup, a cluck, or a Public Spcak-
ing ('nurse have been decided on as the
most   suitable.
The loving cuii would be given to I lit* j
undergraduate doing the most for the
I'nivc'isitv, The graduating .student to
receive this honor would be chosen by
the senior class on a basis similar to the
lilindcs Scholarship rci|iiirement»i. A
scholarnlii]) of *_,").IH) would go with the
Ilie campus cluck would be placed on
Ilie front of the lihrniy. It would have
a very decorative dial and would run on
the eft'ctrir system regulating the rest of
the university clocks
The proposal to establish a course in
public HjM'aking would till n much-needed
want, it is fell. $"t,()00 would be raised
for endowment al ",'',, yielding $'250,IM)
per year, or S.VNl.OO every two years for
a InVturr.hip.
This fund would consist of $1,000 from
the classes and *I,IHM) collected by I hem
from friends. Each member would be
responsible for an average of $10,00.
A meeting of the combined classes, of
Arts "32 will be held in Arts IIX) Monday
to make a tins! decision on the gift.
iEfie iHni.tr-itP of Snti.t* Columbia
AU 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 on or before Oct. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Social Service Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $60.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Applied Science—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th $75.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 76.00
In Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th $60.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 50.00
In Nursing and Public Health-
First Ternypayable on or before Oct. 6th ..$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 60.00
In Teacher Training Course—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 6th $80.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 19th 80.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 6th       $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 6th       $   5.00
For Partial Students
Feea per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 6th $ 10.00
Alma Maler Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 6th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct, 6th $ 5.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before
Oct. 6th—First Registration  $ 25.00
Each Subsequent Session     . $   2.00
After these 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. Immediately after October 6th and January 19th,
the Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees
that steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes
while the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 6th shall pay
their fees at the time of registration, failing which they
become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:
Regular supplemental examination,
per paper $ 5.00
Special examination, per paper 7.50
Graduation 20.00
Rereading, per paper 2.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
before the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two
weeks before Congregation.
Bursar. October 3, 1S30
Your Nearest Bank!
Ban\ of
10th Ave. and Sasamat St.
General Banking Business
Students Accounts
C. R. MYERS, Manager.
4 in number in Vancouver
8 in British Columbia
Are every day proving their usefulness    to    some    University
Qrads, or Undergrads.
If you want to fly to any place
planes will take you.
If you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
Phones:   SEYMOUR  1810-9002
336 Hastings St.. W.
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares
Scales, Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
Clarke & Stuart
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
Home Truths
From Abroad
SUITS AT $35 AND $45
These are three piece suits tailored
by semi-ready nothing belter made at
theae prices anywhere.
Turpin Bros. Ltd.
655 Granville St.
For Haircutting
of Course
MS   itowo  Struct
Sound Workma mhlp.
•5**5**S***S* •J****^**** ****** •*• •*• *♦• -***t* **• *•* **• *t* *t* *t* •".* •*•* 2* ***••*
There is no sadder exhibition than that
of a great mind going ofT the deep end.
Compassion and the censorial blue pencil
of tho Hon, Kditor-in-Chiof forbid me
to sny much more. Besides, one must
leave plenty for official editorial utterances.
1 mure! to see the "I'byssey" depart
from its former considered policy uud
dig up the cadavei of the "militarist-
pacifist" controversy.
It is a i'0-hiish of an oft-told tide.
The whole vociferous lievy of sentimental pacifists who from time lo time
have mouthed banalities upon the subject seem to labor under the awful Im»-
u'ef that the sight of a banoyet rouses
murder lust in the average human being.
It is all reminiscent of I'ickwick's Fat
Boy with his statement, "I wants to
make   your   flefh   creep."
1 do not condemn these idealists, ln
the last war they enlisted by thousands
and loudly chanted, "Make the world
safe for democracy," "Remember bel-
gium," and the like.
Let us have one last dig at my friend,
the Editor. (Incidentally his suggestion
of an O. T. C. band is a good one.) I
personally consider tbat his urticle (Vols.
1 to 4 inclusive) is a perfect example of
the art of praising with faint damns.
I suggest that since membership in the
corps is voluntary, that its opponents
should let it go to damnation in its own
way, even as I do.
* * *
The so-called Honor System has
fallen into such universal disrepute
that it is almost time for columnists
and their ilk to take up arms on its
behalf. Almost time but not quite.
Let us have one more dig at the discredited wreck.
First there is the joke that has
been travelling back and forth between College Humor and the student
1st Student: "How did the Honor
System work at your university?"
2nd Student: "Fine. Until some
darn sneak went and told on us."
It is our suggestion that tbe Honor
System be called by its proper name
in this college. To wit—"Laissez
faire" or in other words—"Let 'er
Surely the student body is "modern"
enough and independent enough not
to seek to hide behind a sham. If, as
is the popular conviction, the manner
in which a student conducts himself
is nobody's business, let us admit it.
The result would be the same and the
student body would have acquired at
least the merit of consistency.
Perhaps it might be advisable even
to make student conduct somebody's
business and to return to the Marshal
System. But I fear that such a step
yvould shock the democratic dogma of
our ardent and, in this respect, noble-
minded young idealists.
Despite apprehensions tli.it I may lose
half my readers (supposing then- he more
than one) if I do indulge in too much
.shimming, I really cannot overlook the-
er-lucubrution "Fun and Fundamentals"
that appealed in the last issue of this
venerable journal.
Can it be that Hunt borne has been reincarnated?
In spite of the verse at the end, I am
positive that the stuff is written by a
poet, for only a poet could mistake a
figure-head near Lumberman's Arch for
a keel at Brockton Point. Poetic license?
Well, what about the statement about
seeing the ferry-boat dock from Brockton Point?
No doubt mere commonplace people
in the Park have also heard the wind
laughing (heh, heh) and got their bearings slightly mixed; but not iu the daytime. It seems that one advantage nf
being a poet is that you do not have a
bang-over the next morning. Yet I
wonder if n poetic license is us good us
an ordinary permit.
It Al'.
A Lucky Break
Recruiting Officer: "You say you
were   born   in  Georgia?"
Colored Applicant: "Ynssah."
Recruiting Officer: "And were you
raised   there?"
Colored Applicant: "Well, dey done
tried to raise me once, but de rope
broke." -Ex.
The Courteous Clerk
A young lady yvho wunted to keep
up with the- latest styles went into
a dry goods store and culled for a
pair of  rolled  hose,    The  clerk   was
equal to the occasion with u little to
spare. "Have a scat miss," he said
with nlarity; "we roll them free of
charge." —Ex.
"Jazz was bom in Egypt thousands
of yars ago," nays a famous actress,
Doubtless it yvas one of the plagues.
In the September issue of the "Canadian Forum" appeared a rather scanty
but nevertheless pithy article from the
pen of Jean Burton ubout Western Canadian Universities. 1 am not in a position
to judge the aptness of her conclusions regarding the prairie universities but 1
consider Ihat her remarks concerning
the U.B.C. contained more trill It than
I mm! try.
One statement to the effect that it is
the "mission" of Ihe l.B.C. "lo turn
out ornaments of society" may |tcrhaps
shock seriouH-minded mcmlters of both
the student body and the faculty. The
idea that the type of education with
which the majority of undergraduates
here are innoculuted is practically without merchantable value up'tears heresy
to those who have not tried to utilize it
as a ticket of admittance to the business
world. To others the realization thai
this college actually possesses a mission
will come as a bright light in the midst
of darkness. Mr*. Burton's opinion may
be taken as correct if it is remembered
tbat even gargoyles are included in the
category of "ornaments."
Mrs. Burton goes on to say that the
U.B.C. "will certainly remain the most
light hearted of the three yvestern colleges; but as for that, if a university
cannot educate its students, it should
endeavor to teach them to laugh in the
right places."
(Speech, speech, Mr.  F.taoin.)
As regards student governemnt, we
are told that in Western Canadian Universities it is quite harmless. "The
students never want to do anything to
which the faculty objects, and as long as
this is so, they are perfectly welcome to
go on making regulations for each other
on everything under the sun. It keeps
them out of mischief.''
All quiet in the nursery!
Here is her analysis of co-education.
"Socially women yvill be freeest at U.B.C.
because (ui Vancouver is Vancouver.
(b) There is no women's residence as
yet, and the long period without one
yvill leave a tradition even yvhen it is
provided." This seems very true, es-
jjeciully the first purt.
She continues: "As long us the lives
of the women students continue to be
governed by those of their own sex the
regulations will not be less insulting
than at present, and there yvill be no
attempt at equality of treatment with
the men students. Senior year women,
sitting in judgment on tho girl yvho did
not get in until ten minutes past eleven
are tasting the first joys of belonging to
the established order, and aro finding
them sweet. And no whole-hearted protest will be made by the juniors, since in
due time they will bo seniors too."
U.B.C.  women suffer under their own
particular system  of impertinent   regnla-;
lu re scholarship. " In tlio big ioek-
candy mountain of tin- educator's dissipated dream, there would lie studentH
at a university. A student will be tolerated at any Western Canadian University. In any one of thein he can gut all
he needs, quite unmolested; the libraries
are adequate. He may or lie may not
get much help from the heads of his
particular Department, he may not have
many people to talk to, and he may
sntTer from lack of competition, in that
his career will be either too easy a walkover for his spiritual health, or that on
the other hand, he may never take
the trouble to make himself knoyvn at
all. But these defects are easily remediable  after  graduation."
"To say that a student will be tolerated
is not to say that he yvill be encouraged;
but   as  far  as  his  part  in   the  general
social life of the university, the lecture
system, the examination system and tho
1 rest   are concerned,  as  much  good   will
, probably be done him on  the principle
i of irritation and reaction as on any that
j could   be  devised,   so  that   if,   in   Inter
1 years,   he should   (trove  a  distinguished
historian, playwriglu or philosopher, his
Alma Maler will be   entirely   justified in
■ pointing   with   pride,"
iCheers   from   (he   Library   stacks!)
One more extract. " I'a'crnulisin, not
lo say matcrmdism, is on the increase
everywhere. At Albert a the assistance
of a large part of the faculty is now necessary to help the new students with their
regis!ration,  nnd  ovary freshman  has a
j faculty advisor to ask bim at stated intervals why his marks in the liu*t test
were- not higher. Attendance rules are
being enforced for the two lower years,
(Ineiilently   there   is   a  provost    ut   the
, U, of A. as well. I',B.C. can hardly
escape in turn, and sometime there may
he Deans of Men as well as Deans of
Women.   Then we shall see.)   At, Saskat-
i ehowan the new girl students are met by
kindly committees wearing the college
colors and carefully conveyed to the
university, while at I'.B.C. they have
instituted Freshman Day, when the newly arrived ave led around by instructors
and   demonstrators   and  shown   the  sun
The Return
*** or ■■•••
Chang Suey
Chapter Two
Leaving the Tamale Den by the
back door, after passing through the
kitchen among closely barred cages
from which peered the frightened
faces of young tamalcs awaiting their
awful fate, we emerged into a deserted
"This way," whispered Arnold Anderson, grasping my arm and steering me clown the narrow lane.
We groped for about fifty yards
and suddenly stepped forth into the
main street. As we stood blinking
on the kerb, u large sedan swerved in
from the center of the road and passed
within a few feet of us. I caught a
glimpse of a delicately featured face of
great beauty at one of the windows,
and a rose fell at my feet as the car
glided past. I stopped to pick up the
flower and heard something whistle
past my head and thud against an
adjacent telegraph pole. Anderson
dashed forward as a dark figure
darted across the street and disappeared into the crowd.
I turned to the post. There, still
quivering from the force of its flight,
an oriental dagger stuck imbedded in
the wood. As I examined the weapon,
Anderson returned.
"A Wing Jing,"    he    pronounced.
"Chang Suey's ancestral weapon."
Chapter Three
For the next two days as I sat in
the lecture rooms, nightmares of
Chang Suey haunted my dreams.
What fiendish purpose now dominated   that  warped mind?    Warped,
but so   brilliant  that   other   intelligences seemed infantile   beside   it—
excepting, of course, the great brain
of Arnold Anderson, the two-hundred I
and fifty dollar a year power behind '
Council.    That   Chang   Suey   would j
embark  on  no ordinary    scheme    I'
well  knew.    His plans   always   had j
been so colossal in their inception, so i
world-shaking in their execution, and
had threatened to be unparalleled in
their success.    Never in all its ages
had civilization bred such an all-pervading danger    in    its    midst.    The
crucial moment in the history of the
world was at hand, and its safety depended   upon   Arnold   Anderson   and
Cogitating endlessly upon my
terrible responsibility I determined to
walk from the campus into Sasamat.
I passed the bus stand where acres of
Freshmen fought furiously to be first
to get home to momma after school.
I strolled slowly on, immersed in
thought, paying no heed to the cars
that whizzed or puffed along the road.
I even forgot to try to bum a lift.
I had just, passed the Cables when
a long low limousine pulled up to the
kerb beside me. I turned and saw
the lady who had saved my life by
tossing me a rose outside the Tamale
"Wanta lift?" she breathed.
"Betcha life," I fired back, and
opened the door. Strong hands seized
me and dragged me in. A cloth, soaked
in some powerful anaesthetic, was
thrust over my face. For a few moments I struggled and then faded out.
(To be continued)
| 686 Robson St.       Doug. 4838 |
I* _»»_»_»_»_»•_»•!
and what a wow
English Rugby
Canadian Football
SEY.5476       SEY. 6404
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
424 Hastings St. W.
Litany Coroner
OU R one aim is to
please our many
friends and customers
from the U. B. C. and hope
that this year we will again
be favored with as liberal
a patronage as we have in
the past.
722 Granville Street
Caterers and Confectioners
O Tempora, O Mores
Dedicated to the U.B.C. Book Dept.
Multitude of tired faces,
Crowding in the spacious hall;
Is it tickets for the races?
Is  it Scotchman's "free  for all?"
Is it cry for constitution?
Riot--menace of the times?
Are they waiting for solution
Of n greatest of the crimes?
Are they up to date crusaders
Purifying all   mankind?
Are they treacherous  invaders
Stabbing slyly from behind?
Who are they who left their toils,
Missing meals, and joy, and sleep?
Are Ihey  raising Conun  Doyle'.1'.
Spirit  from the dark and deep?
May  be some  illustrous leader
(lives a speech behind thut door?
Can't you guess, ah gentle reader?
. . . Line in front of the book store . .
What People Are Saying:
Prof. Day: "Well by the Lord
Harry there's my old freind
Prof. Roving: "The reason
that the air is fresher in the
country is that the farmers do
not open their windows."
dial and the pond of water-lilies, while,
information as to these is read to them
from   mimeographed   sheets."
Oh, Alma Mammy, you are just like
a mother to mo
Let us discard "Tuuni est" for "In
loco parentis" or "Virginibus put-risque."
Now, future ornaments of society, --
"lie that is without sin among you, let
him  first cast   the stone."
Hutchison "Is this a first-class restaurant?"
'    Waiter—"Yes,  but if you'll sit over
'here in the corner we'll serve vou."
I , . . '
Doc, "11, says that the older genora-
1 lion  wasn't   really  anv  bettor than  the
I present, but it took tbe old man longer
| to light an oil lamp than it does to push
a button for the parlor light,
* * *
I     "ll   -"You're quite ar. optimist, aren't
i you?"
R.A.I'. "Not altogether I Mieve
the world is getting belter every day,
but after four years in college I in not
so sun! about  the nights."
Slink/, (dining on the North Shore)—
"Hey, waiter, this isn't chicken soup.
There's not a bit of chicken in it at all."
Waiter "What's the difforence. You
wouldn't exited to find the Minister of
Lands and Mines in a cabinet pudding,
would you?"
Little clips of scissors,
Little dabs of paste,
Help get out this section,
When tin- editor's in haste. THE   UBYSSEY
October 3, 1930
Let no one tell me that the days of
necromancy are dead; that the times
are passed for charms and spells and enchantments. I know better. What
sceptic shall tell me thut. it is a romantically impossible happening that a whole
city be stricken into silence, yea, even
in a single night? Let him attend to
what follows:
It was a hasy, quiet morning in the
little French village of Oradoui-Sur-
Vayres. The honest citizens flocked, as
was their wont, to the single inn the little
town boasted, to take their morning
draught of good French wine. Everything was as usual: the stout civilians
SMSlp'ted over their tankards with all
icir accustomed solid cheer. Then au
untoward thing occurred; old Jean I*-
brun, smoothest chatterer of them all,
began to stutter and hesitate In his s|>ecch.
Others quickly began to follow suit, until
firesenlly the whole company fell into
ncohercnt (lesticulations. Thn inn-koe|ter,
thinking it over early in the clay for such
a state of apparent intoxication to prevail, attempted to ask what was tbe
matter; be found, to his groat fear and
wonder, that he could not move his tongue, and at each attempt, he and all his
guests were less success!ul iu their efforts
verbally to communicate with one another. Then the good wives of the town
began to hurry from their tasks, totally
dumb, and, as may well be imagined,
extremely agitated. The children ran
out of school, stuttering feeble astonishment at their parents' plight. By evening
of that unhappy day the whole town was
was plunged into gesticulating silence.
Magic I
liy sceptic, are you also silenced by
thls apparently super-natural, yet undoubtedly authentic state of affairs?
Not he I "Impossible phenomenal Muddle-brained dreaming! 1 hear him ejaculating. But wait. Doctors and scientists from all over the country were
rushed to the spot; swiftly they examined
air, food, wine, everything. Thoy found
that a quantity of arsenic had been
placed in the wine which would paralyse
the tongues of the drinkers; the civilians
of Oradour being all moderate wine-
bibbers, were consequently struck with
dumbness. And lot for three months
they existed in forced silence, until, the
potency of the spell, or the evil effects of
the arsenic gradually wearing off, the
village plunged into violent verbal recriminations of the sorcere, und immediate law-suits against the same, who
is still unknown. Now, sceptic, tell mu
in vain thut Romance is dead!
EDITOR'S NOTE: A long and eloquent letter has been addressed to the
Editor by "C. O. T. Corpse." We regret that a lack of Chinese type prevents
us from publishing the communication.
Editor,  "Ubyssey."
D«»r   Bin—
A*  I  don't believe that  this  will ever see
firint, I ah_.ll be perfectly frank. The errors
n your editorial were only surpassed by ita
insanity. You speak of the flaurwiU dUplay
of band, bayonets and buttons. Tho O.T.C.
haa no band and ax fur us 1 know, ihe unit
held two uniform parades Inst year. These
were held on a late Saturday afternoon, fur
from the buildings, so a.- not to unduly influence susceptible upper arts men. The O.T.C*.
not solicit recruits. The majority of men on
the cnmpufl could noi even point out tho 1-iir.
row of that objectionable body. That an arts
man shoulil become so tinimi-.te-l that be wmiulii
actually write about a body of which be- ol>-
vioihIv knows nuthinsr, is in il-olf remarkable, hut it is even mure i-enarkabk- tha; he
should make an al-n.-.u inu-lli^eni rriiirl-.m
of non-e\isteiil evils. If you are afrael that
a clique wilt develop which will not he amenable to your will lulthounh your diclaiorinl
rlnhts ure questionable I why not. start on -me
of Ihe clubs or fraternities which are less in-
irospci tive than the O.T.C!. In 11)14 tlie country was very Klad of just such bodies an the
O.T.C . although the events of that unhappy
year could not have been foreseen. As loiu:
as 1 obtain an edi,cation and a living on Canadian soil, I will not imidk'e the time and effort required to train myself to serve, if necessary, In defence of the country. In the
event of war, every man worth his salt would
enlist. There ia an old rule of cumpinir which
applies here. Only the tenderfoot rouxha it,
the experienced man know- how to be comfortable. Similarly only the fool (1 include
upper arts men | would consider (joins? as a
private when a little foresight would enable
him to no as an officer. If, however, you arc
one of those who world prefer to let someone else do the diny work while they remained at home with the women, I hope you
will hum this, as you lire not worth answer-
inir. If officers ure not drawn from the universities, thoy mint be drawn from the less
educated. I have no hesitation in saying that
you, who are so proud of your intellectuality, would ureatly object tn helns commanded
by a mere hitch-nchool uruduatc. You would
question his judgement nnd you wiuld lie ciui»e
"Which is your favorite star?" some
one asked me. "My favorite start" 1
said, interested. "Why, I don't know.
Sometimes I think it's Capella, that rosy
one; and sometimes I like Algol, because
you never know what color he Is." It
was then that I discovered that another
sort of star wns meant; but the idea
intrigued me thrillingly.
Which is the lovelier, tlie far blue
Rigel or the warm, bright hue of Hetel*
geiue? Does the glorious gold of Venus
shine dearer than Mars' courageous red?
It would be rather an interesting bit of
psychology, finding out -peoples favorite
star. Ho would be a steady, dependable,
kindly fellow who liked ihe Polo Star
best. And who would have red Arc-
turns for bis star but a bold, hot-toiu'ierocl,
lovable sort? 1 would wager muoh that
Cleopatra's star would have been Algol
in tlie books called "the wonderful
variable." And Napoleon, surely, would
have chosen (lie steady, terrible light of
Saturn for his own ' Cromwell might
have looked to the grave Pole Star for
his inspirations, and so might a lonely
man tunned Lincoln.
And so one could conjecture all over
the starry skies -Sirius, I'rocyon, Alde-
baran, Alcyone all these myslic, wondrous names have their great spirits to
shine with them. A most intriguing
question, that was. What would you
rlttht. You are mlstukltiK la.iness for conscience. It would be a queer conscience that
would forbid the study of self-defence while
countettunciiiR the manner In which arts men
"make wheopee," As for learning the proper
way to bayonet a fellow-man, it must be most
annoying to be bayonetted by an unskilful
amateur, and how irritating if the wroni* blade
went home I And officers don't use bayonets,
although they are a most efficient weapon,
You could count on the tinners of your hands
(if your mental capacity allows I the number
of occasions on which bayonets were largely
used in the ureal war.   Only the flt survive.
Yuurs truly,
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
We, the undersigned of the Publications
Board wish to disassociate ourselves from the
opinions expressed In the editorial, "Superimposed Militarism."
R.   V.  LOCKE
Miget Golf and Talk Features
of S.C.M. Meet
Golf and a sing song were the chief
attractions ut the S.C.M. social evening last Monday.
Alter attempting tbe hazards of
miniature golf, the group gathered at
the home of Mrs. Gibb, 3845-36th W.,
yvhere a new S.C.M. song book was introduced. Tom Barnett, president,
gave a short account of his recent
trip to the Elgin House conference
in  Ontario.
Plans for study groups and noon
hour lectures were discussed and the
Get-acquainted socials for New Students were set for Tuesday, Oct. 7.
The Student Christian Movement
will open its program this session
with two get-together meetings on
Tuesday, Oct. 7, which will be characterized by group singing, informal
talks and discussion, introduction into
tbe nature of the Movement, and it*
program  for  the  year  yvill  be  given.
The women will meet at 8 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Alex. Gibb, HN-lo W.
.'Kith Ave.
The gathering for the men will
take the form of a dinner meeting,
the place and time to be announced
later on the Arts notice boards.
All men and women yvho may In-
interested in forming a connection
with the Movement are very cordially
invited, and are asked to indicate their
intention of coming through the
campus maill. Address your notes
to 'A\2 Auditorium Bldg.
C__m*"»-Uofn Letters
To the Members of the Men'B Undergradute
Now that Doug. Pollock has resigned, I feel
that It is my duty to my supporters and to
myself to run again for the position of President of the Men's Undergraduate Society.
Although defeated last spring, t do not believe that my platform had anything to do
with the matter, Tne men of the University
wanted Pollock, rather than myself, so Doug,
was elected. This may be seen by the fact
that Doug had no platform.
The number of candidates in the field shows
that an Interest is being taken In thla election.
I can only hope that each candidate has more
than a handful of supporters so that the polls
next Tuesday will show that all who are eligible to vote have expressed their opinion so
thnt the man elected will feel assured that
he has a real majority behind him.
I wish to thank my old campaigners and
any new recruits who are backing me (or the
Yours sincerely,
To the Members,
The  Men's  Undergraduate Society
In  iiceeplliiu nomination  for Ihe poaltlon of I
President of the Men's Undergraduate Soclely,
1   was   Influenced  by  one  important   consideration,     It   has   been   my   privilege  during   Ihe
last   session   lo   attei'd   Mod III   University   as '
Kxrhmo'c Student from U.II.C.    In this rvgnrd
t  should  ilka to  take this  opportunity  to express my KNitltudc to the University for hav- i
Ing   chosen   me   as   llieir   representative   last
year.    It Is now my only hope that I may find ,
a means ot passing on to U.B.C some of the I
Idoaa  I  have gathered from  a  somewhat  com- I
preltonslve study of the organisations and  in- ;
ntltutlons  ut   McOlll.    ll   is  my  belief  that   a
posititlon   on   Council   would   afford   the   beat
opportunity   for  this  purpose,   and   It   Is  consideration of this that  I  solicit your votes In
the forthcoming election:'
Most especially I would favor the establishing of a permanent Hook Kxchani-t-; the compiling of a Directory of Students; nn investigation Into the possibilities of a Key Society;
und a definite fee for athletics payment of
which entitles the student to a scrip of
tickets  for all  home events of the season.
In connection with my position on Council,
I would lend my support to all measures
which are in the best interests of the student body; and I would discharge to the best
of my ability all the duties which are entailed
In the tenure of the office.
Thanking  you,
To the Members of the Men's Undergradute
This is to announce that I urn in the field
for the Presidency of the Men's Undergraduate
Society and seek your vote and influence to
ihat end. The prime motive for all my work
is service. My experience and record in the
Hold of Student Government you perhaps know.
1 thnnk those who have conferred the honor
of this Important nomination upon mc ami
promise to fulfil the duties of this office lo the
vory best of my ability.
A treat is in store for those students
fortunate to secure membership in the
society this season. Studenls of professional calibre may have the privilege of
representing tlie Society on the stage or
in broadcasting studios. The executive,
in keeping with the ambitious program
outlined, are looking forward to an array
of talent suflicient to take care of the
season's activity. All those yvho have
sent in their applications please note the
time and date of your tryout.
Monday, Oct. (i, 12 noon sharp, piano;
Monday, Oct. fi, \'2'M), Soprano \nices;
Tuesday, Oct. 7, 12 noon, Soprano Voices;
Tuesday, Oct, 7, 1_."10, Mezzo-Sopranos;
Wednesday, Oct. H, 12 noon, Altos;
Wednesday, Oet. S, 12..'.(), Contraltos;
Thursday,' Oct. «), 12.10, Recital in
Auditorium. Admission free, everybody
welcome; Friday, Oct. Ill, 12 noon,
Bashes; Friday, Oct. 10, l'.'A.I), Baritones;
Monday, Oct. Fl, 12 noon, Tenors;
Men-lay, Oct. Fl, 12.Iii), Balam-c Men's
Voire-;; Tuesday, t hi 1 t, 12 noon,
Strings; < 'onei-rt Master ami Im Violin;
I'liesday. ' >rl. II, l'JAO, Bal-ince Violins.
Cellos, etc.; Wednesday, Oel. lo, 12
noon, Wood Wind; Wednesday, Oct. to,
12.;i(), I bass and Percussion; Thursday,
Oct.   Iti,  Balance Tryouts.
Lust date for instrumental or vocal
After this date special appointment
must be made at Auditorium 207.
Friday, Oct. 17. General meeting of
complete organization. Watch notice
boards for further infromution.
i* aa aa *n* en* _* _* _*_, _r* *%. _*_,,_% _% _ _*_> _•* *» _* _n__M_r*_n_,_%4n.<
\ fteminston portable-
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10%  and  10%
to Htudi'iitH of the Wniber*ilp of ikittgh Columbia
You will like the latest models because they nre
LIGHT, COMPACT, ami EASY TO CARRY in sturdy carrying
RAPID—fastest  human  fingers cannot otitspecd them.
DEPENDABLE    embodying more than fifty years of
Remington Experience, with important new features.
The CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE cordially invites YOU to inspect
214 Union College Telephone: Pt. Grey 1-I70-O
Philosophy Club
All students interested in philosophy, and who have successfully
completed their course in Philosophy
I., are invited to join the Philosophy
Club. All applications must be in
the hands of Bill Selder or Molly
Loekhart before Thursday, October '.).
Tea Dance for Tigers
Toe-Tickling Success
The tea dance held by I lie (lamina I'lii
Mela Sorority in honor of the Hamilton
Tigers after the .nine wilh V.A.C. Saturday, Mas voted a success by all who
attended   it.
The music was provided bv Jack
Emerson ami his orrl.-sira, who certainly lived up lo their lepulations as
purveyors   of   toe-tickling   j i■/,■/..
In addition io the members of the
Hamilton Tiuei-- team and of the Vancouver Athlelic Club, the number of
those present wis swelled by the Varsilv
English Rugby Team and many ol (Inspect u tors of I heir game with the Imperial
When registration for the fall semester closed yesterday afternoon at
4.30 the check-up revealed a total of
10,248 students to date registered for
work in the University this fall semester, according to Thomas B. Steel,
recorder of the faculties. This figure
shows an increase of 267 students
over the number registered at this
time laat year. About 200 more students are expected to register, Steel
Teachera in junior and senior high
schools will be taught the mechanic!
of school Journalism in an extension
course to start tomorrow at 4 o'clock
in the McClymonds High school,
Oakland. Instruction will be given in
yvriting and editing copy, proofreading, headlines, preparation of dummy
und mukeup of forms.
The historical tug-uf-war staged
annually on Rogers Held brought final
triumph to the well-known green in
the frosh-soph supremacy contest
stuged Saturday morning. The contest throughout was characterized by
close and strenuous rivalry, with each
class winning altornate events. The
final account gave the sophomores iwg
and the freshmen three points. Several hundred students, in which the
green caps of the frosh were predominant, lent vigorous vocal support to
both teams.
BERKELEY—An analysis of the
registration lists for the University
of California during the past year,
just completed by the recorder of faculties. T. B. Steel, reveals that students gathered on the campus from
every county but one in California,
every state in the United States except three, and from 37 foreign countries.
For the benefit of those freshman
women who are unacquainted with the
ruling regarding armbands, this and
other freshman traditions are reprinted :
1—Freshman women wear a green
armband above the elbow on the left
arm, this ruling being enforced for a
specified length of time by the Trojan
2—Freshmen do not use the senior
bench or walks of the Administration
building and Old College.
.'!--Freshmen attend chapel every i
day and sit in the balconies only.
•I- No "prep" or high school jewel- j
■■ y, monograms, or sweaters are worn I
by any university student. (The Cali-1
fornia Scholarship federation pin and ,
the Ephibian ring nre exceptions to !
this  rule.)
5—Freshmen   always    carry   the
freshman  handbook  or "bible" while ,
on campus. j
6—Freshmen do not park their j
automobiles on University avenue.       j
"An hour a day in the gymnasium
makes better students," states J. Fred
(Doc)   Bohler,  director   of   athletics
and head of   the   physical   education
department at Washington State col- j
lege.   "We endeavor to make physical j
training educational  by teaching the '
fundamentals  of  all   popular   sports.
We also guard against overdoing."
Nearly all the men enrolled at
Washington State college participate
in either intramural or mass athletics,
vepoivs   Bohler.
Basketball, track ami baseball proved   the   most   popular    activities    last i
year.    These were followed liy volleyball,  horseshoes, cross-country, hand- ;
ball,   swimming,  tennis,  golf,   boxing, i
wrestling and fencing.
Students and faculty at Washington
Stat.- college are planning one of the
largest Horn, coming celebrations in
the history of the school, activities
beginning Friday evening and lasting
until late Saturday night, October 11.
The classic of the week-end will b?
the game yvith the University of
Southern California on Saturday afternoon.
Over four-fifths of the men enrolled at Washington State are either
wholly or partly self-supporting, according to figures recently released
from the office of the Y. M. C. A.
Nearly 85 per cent, of the masculine
students are earning from one-fourth
to all of their college expenses.
That the co-eds also are showing
industry and resourcefulness is indicated by the fact that 17 per cent, of
the 1000 women enrolled are entirely
self-supporting. A total of 37 per
cent earn at least a fourth of their
expense money. Many of the students
remain out of school a semester, Increasing their earnings through concentrated work. Others work "off
and on" during the summer vacation,
or throughout the school year. According to the questionaire circulated
among Washington State students, 35
various occupations served as a means
for earning college money.
Grade records show that self-supporting students often rank among
the highest, and are frequently the
most active in campus affairs, ft has
heen found, however, that students
attempting to devote too many houn
to outside work during the school term
meet many difficulties preventing them
from doing justice to either school
or outside work.
The result of the Willamette student
body elections was somewhat unusual
in the fact that the women carried
off more of the honors than has been
customary in the past Miss Dorothy
Pemberton,'31, was the only candidate for editor of the Collegian,
campus weekly, and Miss Helen Stiles,
'32, was elected to the editorship of
the 1931 Wallulah, the yearbook.
This is the first time for a number of
years that either of these positions
has been held by a woman.
After playing their tough 1930
schedule of 10 games, the University
of Idaho Vandals will journey halfway across the Pacific to the Hawaiian Islands, during the Christmas holidays, to meet the University of
Hawaii team and the Honolulu All-
George E. Hornton, graduate manager, has made final sailing arrangements. The Vandals will sail on the
Madson liner Madsonia, from San
Francisco December 17, and will return on tho same ship January 7.
They will arrive in Honolulu harbor
the morning of December 24, and will
play their first game Christmas day.
The trip will be the longest one
ever taken by an Idaho team, It will
mark an Idaho football team's first
appearance in the Islands.
Tyvo neyv departments in aviation
have been created this year at S. C,
one a chair of commercial aviation In
the College of Commerce and Business Administration, the other a chair
of Aeronautical engineering in the
College of Engineering. An insistent
demand on the part of those interested in aviation for training in preparation for the field of aeronautics led
to the establishment of the two depart incuts.
Tiiking a further step in expanding
its already international scope, the
School of Philosophy of the university
has scheduled a course in Chinese
civilization given by D. Willard Lyon,
vbiting professor in the university
for one year.
Internationl Relations Club
An important meeting of the International Reinthum Club will be held
Wednesday, October 1st, at 12.10 noon
in Room Arts 101 Basilicas includes
the progrimi for the ensuing term, fees
and the possibility of i.iding in sending
a delegate to the l'an-1'ncitic Student
Conference at Portland. A full attendance of Charter and past members is
requested; prospective nietiibers and
those interested will be heartily welcomed.
Up to now it has been the
custom of the Literary Supplement to print only the initials
of its contributors. As a new issue is coming out in a short
time, the editor ha* been considering such details with care.
Is it belter to publish work with
full name and credit, or with
initials only, thus keeping the
contributor's name and his ability more or less secret? We
would like the opinion of contributors on this matter, and invite correspondence concerning
it. Do you prefer initials or
ful! name to an article or poem
or story, and why? The best
letters on either side of this
controversy will be published in
the first Literary Supplement.
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
(Bos Terminus)
Dry-Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
By Experienced Tailors
PHONE: PT. G. 118
All Freshmen must report at
6,30 p.m. Friday, October 3,
at the Gymnnsum. They must
be dressed in pyjamas suits and
tennis shoes, and must bring a
blindfold  with  them.
For That New Home
HAHOLD KING (Arts *30)
ut the office of —
William Morris & Co. Ltd.
2512 Granville St.
Building  Contractors,   Estute  Agents
Phone Bay. B201
for   part-time  employment,    Student
with car  preferred.
See Mrs. Mathews
Registrar's Office. October 3, 1930
Turret Hath  Charms!
His driving was all
wrong — but his
cigarettes were all
right — Turrets, of
course — with their
exceptional quality,
smoothness and
mild and fragrant
Save the valuable "POKER HANDS"
Somebody wants   #
Your Photograph •
Special school styles
and prices at our
413 Granville Street
University Book Store
Hours: i) a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturclaya, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loo.se-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
of Quality and Distinction
Look your host ut this season's Prom's and parties
Our special offering of high quality Tuxedoes will appeal
to Freshmen and Sophomores alike
Again emphasizing Dick's   fc^fc,^ OO
values this line is offered at   m^*m*vm*9n\*f\mv
r William
DICK tggrwg'ii
Washington Siaie Plans
Record Homecoming
Expansions in College Noted
Students and faculty at Washington State college are planning one of
the largest Homecoming celebrations
in the history of the school, activities
beginning Friday evening and lasting
until late Saturday night, October 11.
The classic of the week-end will be
the game with the University of
Southern California on Saturday af*
Friday evening the students will be
joined by the alums in a gigantic pep
rally, with a bonfire and noise parade.
A program of collegiate entertainment composed of music, skits, veils,
pep talks by coaches and prominent
alumni will be glvon In the auditorium. The Moroni Olslen company
will present "The Ship," and a dance
Is scheduled at the Green Lantern.
Additional courses in horticulture,
chemistry and physical training, as
well m in several other departments,
are being promised graduate students
at the State college this fall, according to F. L. Pickett, dean of the graduate school.
The graduate school was established
as a distinct division of the college in
1922, and since that time has expanded rapidly. Over 800 advanced
degrees have been conferred. Dean
Pikett declared that work for graduate
credit is now being given in the college of agriculture, home economics,
mechanical arts and engineerings,
sciences and arts, veterinary medicine, and in the schools of education,
mines and geology, music and fine
arts, and pharmacy. The physical
education and military departments
also offer additional work beyond the
four-yoar courses,.
Influence of U. of C.
It Far Reaching
A total of 282 extension classes will
be opened in southern California during the coming two weeks by the
Extension Division of the University
of California. Of this number, 161
classes will be opened in Los Angeles,
34 in Long Beach, 36 in Pasadena, 23
in San Diego and 28 in other cities
of the southland.
Enrolment in the fall classes is expected to exceed materially the registration in the fall classes a year ago,
according to Miss Margaret Wotton,
executive secretary. Several new Instructors have been added to the faculty and many new courses will be
offered. The total enrolment for the
school year of 1929-30 was 17,160,
Miss Wotton announces, and it Is believed this year, because of the number of inquiries, that the registration
will exceed 20,000.
That hardy perennial, "About
Town," has again appeared
crammed with ineffable blurbs
concerning U.B.C. Last year,
upon a similar occasion, I dealt
with the thing in fairly indignant terms but apparently without effect. It seems I was mistaken in assuming that ths
pseudo-bohemian stylye written
down for the local hausfrauen
is considered acceptable by university co-eds, (Ood help them).
My mistake. The editors of
"About Town" express fear that
they will receive their "semiannual panning in the 'Ubyssey'." I suggest it is trepann-
ning that they need.
iiastinc;h at iiomi.u st.
Name Please?
Delightful breeze my cheeks caresses
(Thi* window's open In the class);
Professor into myths digresses,
I gaze most idly on the grass.
I know, it's awfully important
To know who sat on Europe's thrones,
But do I wish this lecture shortened!
Professor, were you not young once?
There's nothing to my malice dearer
Than bring the whole class to
I catch the sun into a mirror
And send it down Professor's nose.
I know I sinned, however slightly
In blesed hope to be kicked out,
Butn nol He smiles at me so
birghtly . . .
Professor, you're a good old scout!
You will never hear my voice raised
In class, and I will bear my yoke
with pleasure.   For at last I've found
The one Professor who took a joke.
JEAN E. MAYOLIS, Arts '31.
Novel Agriculture
Attempted at Calif.
Heating soil by electricity to force
truck crops for early markets is to
be tried by the University of California College of Agriculture, in cooperation with the California Committee on the Relation of Electricity
to Agriculture. Announcement of the
experiment is made by J. R. Taver-
netti, field agent for the committee,
whose offices are in the Division
of Agricultural Engineering at the
Branch of the College of Agriculture
Co-operating with Tavemettl In the
experiment are Dr. H. A. Jones, head
of the Division of Truck Crops, and
Prof. B. D. Moses of the Division of
Agricultural Engineering. It is expected that the Division of Soil Technology also will participate in the
experiment to determine what effect,
if any, the electricity bas on the soil,
Try Cucumber First
The first experiment will be made
in cold frames with cucumbers, to
determine if they can be forced three
or four weeks in advance of those
planted in tbe regular way. Heating
elements will be placed in the soil
and a careful record will be kept of
the temperatures maintained and tbe
current consumed.
"We have no idea that heating the
soil will be economically practical for
field crops," says Tavernetti. "But
in the case of some vegetables which
command high prices in advance of
the season, it probably will make returns on the investment. The amount
of current consumed probably will not
be large and while the installation
cost would not be negligible, the extra
price paid for the produce should more
than compensate the grower, we believe."
A meeting of the Law Club will be held
in Hoom Arta 201, October 0, Monday,
12.1") lo discuss I be program for the
coming year. All members are urged to
attend. StudentH in their second, third,
or fourth year who will wish to enrol are
invited  to attend.
Builder: "And are you nt for hard
Applicant for Job: "Well, several
of the best judges in the country have
thought so!" —Ex.
Frosh Reception, Vancouver
Turn Backward, Torn
Backward, 0 Time
In Thy Flight
At first
We merely   wondered
*ve saw
Last year's editor-in-chief
On the campus
In the same old gown
"n" everything
When the
Year before last year's
Strode out of the Pub
We thought
Wore seeing things
Not until
We realised that
Chang Suey
Again in our midst
Did it dawn on
The dead
Were being resurrected
Waa repeating itself
Time was
Turning backward
In her bally flight
Something like that
Who knows I
The Misogynist
Will misogynize
We shall hear
Once more
Our own little
Sugar-stealing Muck-a-belle
Habitual Sponger—"Smith has just
refused to lend me a five-spot. Did
you think there were such mean people in the world?"
His Audience — "Yes, I'm another
like that, myself." —Ex.
Arts *32 Makes Start
on Valedictory Gift
Outlining tbe program for the coming
year, Kenneth Beckett, president, presided at a meeting of the class, held at
noon on Wednesday in Agriculture KX).
After the manner of last term, class
oratorical contests will be held under
the supervision of Dean Bollert and IK
Walker. I'or further information consult Isobel llescoby or Robert Ward,
'itcrary representatives.
The president also suggested that a
sinking fund be started immediately
for the purpose of a Valedictory gift.
All members of the class, wbo bave
any dramatic talent are advised to send
in applications immediately, for the
Home-Coming Skit.
S. C. M. Elects Executive
The Executive for this year, who
were elected at Spring Camp and
have now taken office, consists of:
Tom Barnett '31, President
Katharine Hockin '31, 1st Vice-President.
Eric Kellv Ed. '31, 2nd Vice-President.
Fred Jakeway '32, Treasurer.
Norma Douglas '32, Secretary.
Pat Cowan '33, Camp Convenor.
Idele Wilson '31, Publicity.
Indeterminate Sentence
An uplift worker, visiting a prison,
was much impressed by the melancholy attitude of one man she found.
"My poor man," she sympathized,
"what is tbe length of your term?"
"Depends on politics, lady," replied the melancholy one. "I'm the
warden." —Ex.
Gym Club
All members and prospective members are notified tbat the first gymnasium
class will be on Tuesday, October 0, at
ll.HO unless notices to the contrary are
posted in the Quad. 6
October 3, 1930
Seniors Engage Rowing
All four of Varsity's English rugby
teams get into action on Saturday. In
the feature game the Seniors will play
the Rowing Club squad at Brookton
Point at 3.18.
Theae other games are scheduled:
Ex-Magee vs. Varsity Senior B, Douglas Park, a.lA.
Rowing Club vs. Varsily Intermediates,
Douglas Park, 2.1..
Ex-Britannia's vs. Krush, Douglas Park,
Experienced players from Brentwood
and Hhawnlgun iiave showed up well
under the coaching of Art and Harry
Lord. With the nucleus of last years
team Varaity will tie itrong contendors
for the Miller Cup, won last year by
Rowing Club.
The line-ups:
Seniors: Cleveland, Mercer. Estabrook,
P. Barratt, Gaul. Ellis, B. Barratt,
Mason. Murray, Mitchel, Nixon, Rogers,
Ledingham, Martin, M. Connaehie.
Senior B: Griffin, Henderson, Guyre,
Stable, Neebit, Cleveland, Mercer, Davidson, McQuarrie, Burns, Young. 11.
Brown, Symons, B. Brown, Shiels;
spare, Wyfes.
Live-Wire Soccer Line
Te Short-Circuit 'Phones
Whan the senior soccer team opens
ita schedule tomorrow against its ancient rivals the B. C. Telephones at
Wilson Park, it will Held the strongest
aggregation the club has lined up for
The elevon was finally decided upon
after the practices held Wednesday,
when several combinations were tried.
McGregor will again lounge between
the posts supported by that die hard
«air, Roberts and Tom Chalmers,
/right (H) and Buckley will once
more be the wing halves, but at centre
half, a freshman Kozoolin, who
starred for the Juniors last week will
come in. Only two members of last
year's forward line remain. Wright
(B) and Cooke on the extreme wings.
Of the inside forwards from whom
so much is expected, Todd is an old
hand at inside left while Broadhurst
and Costain at inside right and centre
respectively displayed such good form
at the practices that they are both
playing although both are really
centres. The full line up is as follows: McGregor, Roberts, Chalmers,
Wright (H), Kozoolin, Buckley,
Wright (B), Broadhurst, Costain,
Todd and Cooke.
U. B. C. Stick-Wielders
To Feast at College
Announcement of the banquet to
be held by the Men's Grass-hockey
Club at Union College at 5.30 p.m.
to-night was made by President Sid.
Semple at the club's flrst meeting of
the year held on Wednesday.
The president outlined the activities
of the club for the coming year and
stated that, while arrangements for
practice grounds had not   been com-
Eleted at the time of the meeting, he
oped to be able to make further
statement at the banquet. It has been
decided that the practice of renting
sticks to players will be discontinued
this year. Election of vice-president
and discussion of the budget were
postponed until Friday.
It was stated at the meeting that
the club is anxious to obtain new
members and all Freshmen and others,
who may be Interested, are asked to
get in touch with Sid. Semple, Arts
'32, or Fred Jakeway, Arts '32.
Harald Cliffe
& Wrl_ht
Two Varsity athletics who will be seen
ln action tomorrow,
Cliffe played Big Four Can. rugby two
years ago in the memorablo series against
Alberta. His return is a weloome addition to the V. B, C, gridders.
Wright is an old dependable on the
wooer team. He has a cool head and a
•ure foot and oan always lie de'iended on
to give the op'ioslng team considerable
Co-operative Stores Attire
b European Colleges
(Continued from page 1)
Its revenues are made up of feet from
universities (1,600 pounds sterling) and
donations (10,000 pounds sterling), A
drive is at present being undertaken to
raise a capita) fund of 30,000 pounds
sterling to provide another source of
An annual congress of student presidents is held, while the total N. U, S. executive meets three times |ter year.
Another congress, which has become
very popular, is open to all who wish to
attend and is devoted to discussion of
topical affairs. Leading men, suoh as
Oliver Lodge address the students who
aro guests of which ever university
stages the meet. Sociul gatherings,
dances, model parliaments and group
singing feature the program.
Another phase of student organisation,
mentioned by Mr. Macadam are student
owned shops which sell books and equipment at reduced prices and the revenue
of whioh goes to undergraduate societies.
Students who work their way through
university are not encouraged as it Is
considered that suoh au undertaking is
too hard on the individual.
Mr. Macadam expressed hope tbat
the l'. B. C. would organize a student
tour which, bo said, would Ih- assured of
a hearty welcome by the branches of the
C. I. K. throughout Kuropr.
Many Old Stars Back
With all of the team that opposed the
mighty Hamilton Tigers on Monday
night ready for action, as well its tbe
forty new men that have reported for
iiruotice  this  week,   Varsity   Canadian
iugby teams are rapidly rounding Into
shape for the o|>ening battle in the Big
Four League when the studenU will
oppose V.A.C, at Athletic Park on Hal*
unlay afternoon
Despite the 38*1 trouncing I but tbe
college boys received at the bands uf
the Canadian Champions, I'.H.C su'i-
•KM-tcr. have not the slightest doubt as
lo the ability of the Blue and (lold smiml.
It has boon pointed out Ihat the Tigers
admittedly played a bet tar Kama under
tbo arc-lights than Ihey did when op-tos-
ing the proteges of Norm Hurley and it
has also been noted that the student
offence showed muoh greater ability al
picking hole, in tlie Hamilton defense.
Varsity will have In Gavin Dirom,
one of tlie beat backfleld men that him
ever been produced on tlie eoaat. The
husky half Lack haa shown all of his old
time speed and dash in practice and will
be a hard man to stop on Saturday.
Bill tatta, Fred Bolton and tauis Chodat
will work on the attack with Dirom.
In the forward line, the collegians will
use Captain Sandy Smith and Frank
Perdue ut Snap, with Ernie Peden, Jim
Winters and llcuter Hatter working at
inaide. At Middle Harold Cliffe, a
Varsily star of two years ago. will be
seen in action along with Bill Wllllscrofl
and Larry Jack. Cliffe was a member of
the Upton Cup team that went down to
defeat against Alberta in the First Intercollegiate series played here. He has
plenty of weight and his height is of
great advantage in breaking up opposing attacks.
In Cam Duncan and Dick Farrlngton,
the students have two of the most ex-
Ejrienced wings in the olty and with
yle Jestley they will give the Vanoouver
backs lota to worry about on the kicks.
Dick Moore and Don Tyremun will
work at flying wing,
Have you heard of the senior
called John
Who on fee-Wee golf way clean
He got it so bad
He went rip-roaring mad,
And lit eighteen holes in the lawn.
(They buried him in them at
The Dean cancelled lectures
next day,
So hurry.' {or the senior called
James Aiken, U.B.C, Grad
Appointed lo Queens' Staff
Fighting Soccerites to Meet
Cowan Dodson Squad
To meet the Icagm lending Cowan i
Dodson squad at Cumhie street grounds,
Saturday, the Junior will be forced to1
make several changed to fill the gaps
caused by the loss of men to the senior
team. Wiles of Inst season has returned
and Grant has signified his willingness
to turn out, both of whom will strengthen
the defence, which has not given full
satisfaction. The team will be chosen
from:—Goumeniouk (P); Wiles, ('.rant
Roper; White, Goumeniouk (H), Dickscn;
Smith, Cox, Mundie, Todd (D), Todd
(L), Iletcher and Cunningham.
James Aitken, who graduated from
this I'niversity in 192(1, bas been appointed lecturer in economics at Queen's I'niversity,  Kingston.
Mr. Aitken honored in economics ut
U. B. C. and received his M.A. at Washington the following year. Last year
Mr. Aitken studied at the University of
Chicago on a research fellowship.
Postage stamp collectors, students of
Canadian History, and others, will be
pleased to know Ihat a very valuable
addition has recently been made to tbe
University collection of |>ostag« stamps
of Canada and the early British North
American Colonies, and thai already
qtdte a good collection has been gathered
together. (Those interested may have
access to the collection through the
j The work is being carried on by a
'special committee np|>ointec) by tbe
I President, and this committee is com-
I missioned not only to add regularly the
JBtamps that may from time to time be
j issued in Canada, but also to endeavour
! to secure5 through gil'ix or otherwise any
! stamps of Canada I hai will add to I lie
■completeness of the collection.
All cotitriliuiioiiH of old Canadian
postage stamps nre welcomed; and those
who have Hlanipn thtil might add lo its
completeness or who know the owners
of old stumps who might U* pleased to
help build up the I'hiversity collection
are urged to co-operate with tlie committee iu making tho collection, especially of early issues, as complete as possible.
Plans have l>oeii made for an open
exhibition of these stamps to be held at
the University in tbe near future.
What People Are Saying:
Dr. Sedgewick: "Come mingle
your eyebrows with mine."
Prof. Walker: "My mind
seems to run on bandits to-day."
Prof. Delavault: "Stay out of
French 3 c."
Doug. Pollock: "I have a frog
in my throat so to squak."
A. Henderson, B.M. of the
A.M.S.: "It's going to be a hard
DesBrlsay: "This is the first
time I have objected to being on
the social page."
Bromiley: "I did 70 miles in
my car the other day—.'lb there
and 36 back."
Had More Sense
"Why didn't you put my luggage in
here, as I told you?" thundered an
irate passenger to the grizzled porter,
as the train moved out of the little
Scotch railway station.
'Eh.mon," returned the other patronizingly, "yer luggage is no sic a
fule as yerself. It was marked Edinburgh, and is on its way there. Ye're
in the wrang train." —Ex.
Madame Marion
4r»03-10th  Ave. W. KM. 1601
As usual there will
be an assortment of
University of B. C.
Greeting Cards for
sale at the U. B. C.
Book Store.
How in the process
of production.
Stationer and Printer
566 Seymour Street
Ould M«d*lll»t
StudenU Coachad for
Plar.ra' Cl.k Trraut
44*. Granville Trinity 2082
-    Gold MedalllMt -
I'rr      t Recital
Man, Oot. 6     -     Trln. 2082     •     8.16 p.m.
t»»*>»»»»»»»<»o><.»*>»4.»»»»»»»i >
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
4473*10th Avenue West
\mm**M*,*m* »m^ **____LJ__-_-_-__K-____B-_S_,
The Men's and Youth's Store
Hats, Caps, Collars, Shirts,
Ties, Socks, Etc.
See Our Prices
(at Homer)
The Finest In Canada—18 Chair*
Special Attention to Varsity Students
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
A i Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and 10th Avenue
»*#*«*••»«•»•*»« •••> V*********^
The Elite Dry Goods
1408-lOth Avenue We.t
Phone t'i. Grey  11SS
K. E. Patterson, B.A.
I'uhllc  Stonuttrapher
"Mad. a (food En-ay  H»tl»r"
You get real security by using our
No. 50 Padlock on your Locker.
Only 75 cents
Other  Models   at   15-20-25-40   and
96 cents.
445910th Ave. W.
I Bridge
Evening affairs are
already in full
swing and the fin'
i.hing touch is the
giving of unusual
prizes in
Birkjs Blue Boxes
Originality blui low cost
(Oold M«d_lllr.t Ompwltlon.
B. C. Mutleal r«-tlv_l..  19SMMG)
Tt_.h«r at Pleas tad Treaty, *>•«•
Special T.rnw for Mornlrij* Student*.
RMM*nt+-atadl*l M4*Uth Av«.
Point Orty M4 L.
Gai Oil
Vanity Service
University Gates Ell. 1201
An Attractive Appearance
Is your greatest asset.
Consult our
Expert Operators
The Leader Beauty Parlors
1447-lOth W.
Pt. G. 616
10 th and Tolmie
Pt. Orey 36
****** GsQ GSD GE) (39 SSI ££b) GE_T QD G9D fl_D II
Longest fairways in City
0 4328- 10th Ave. W.
BaC-a 1=3 -3-_3_3___l__3l____-_l___l___l-


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