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The Tillicum Student Handbook 1949

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Array TILLICUM  '49 come
• • •
CLASS of '53
The Bamboo Terrace lakes
this opportunity ±o welcome you
±o  ±he  University  Campus.
In ±he past -we have caiered
±o University Functions, and we
inviie you ±o dine on our delicious Chinese and Canadian Food
ai your next party.
Bamboo Terrace
Right in the Heart of Chinatown
155 East Pender Just West of Main
Phone MArine 1935 for reservations
STUDENT PARTIES ESPECIALLY WELCOME Casual . . .
Semi-Formal
Formal
CORRECT WEAR FOR EVERY
AFFAIR
4444 West 10th Ave.
Downtown at 301 W. Hastings St.
The Vancouver Stationers
549 Homer Street                                                           Phone PA. 9468
PRINTING       —       STATIONERY
"Specializing in University Printing"
•
JIM McLEAN, Com. '49                                                   RON WEBER, Com. '47
--
anne
Muirhead
FLORIST
•
FLOWERS      FOR
ALL   OCCASIONS
Your Phone Orders receive
Prompt Attention
812 Howe Street
MArine 6923 and 0744
Your help is needed
NOW
Enjoy . . .
Fun Filled Hours
Parties
Prestige
with
THE STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS
BOARD
North Brock Basement
before the
year's out
you're sure
to need a
U-DRIVE
... and DUECK offers
you the town's finest
cars at Canada's lowest
rentals. They're new
1949 Chevrolets . .
air conditioned, radio
equipped. Each is in
show-room shape with
new tires and smart
seat covers. All are fully
insured. For reservation
call CEdar 4111 . .
after 6 p.m., CEdar
4112.
•
*&0L
DUECK
CHEVROLET DLD5N0BILE
CINWAL   MOTOKS
WHOLISALI PAKTS PIS7XI8UTQKS
1300 CLOCK H'ESJ' dMAWAY   :   CIp'k'HII THE   NLLICUfll   student handbook
The   Tillicum   is   one   of   the   many   services   offered
to students of UBC by their Student Publications Board
Editor - Art Welsh
Associate Editors—Hugh Cameron, Ray Frost
EDITORIAL
If others are like me, they are
very tired of running into editor's
notes, prefaces, prologues, monologues and the other unnecessarily
long things you find at the front of
most books and magazines and then
they read the masterpiece and find
it to be just so much waste of time.
Nevertheless, this space was set aside for an editorial and I find that
no one has written anything to put in its place so ... an editorial.
Most of you who read this will be venturing on to the campus for
the first time. You will feel lost in the many students and be continually wondering what will come next. You will find that you have to study
and that you will have to relax. The two cannot be too closely integrated.
As Student President Jim Sutherland has said farther along in the book
"... there must be a proper balance between the two."
You will find that your university life is not all study nor will it be
all social activity . . . but . . . there must be some of both for you to say
you have had a full university education.
You may decide to take the social side of extra-curricular activity
and join a fraternity or sorority. You may decide to join a campus club
or service organization.
Your university education is definitely not complete if you don't
take part in extra-curricular activity—it is essential.
I hope this book will give you an insight into some of the activities
of UBC and possibly cajole you into taking part.
ART WELSH, Editor,
Tillicum 1949-50.
President's Message
I appreciate the privilege extended by the
Editor of Tillicum each year of extending
through it to all those who are entering the
University for the first time an official and
personal welcome. It is not likely that I shall
have the opportunity of meeting you all personally—at least while our enrollment remains
at its present level. I would therefore like to
suggest to you that you take the time and seize
the opportunity of meeting and getting to know
as many as possible of your instructors personally.
During our years of extremely high enrollment we have been forced to rely too much
on formal instruction in the form of lectures
and too little on the meeting of minds through
discussion which is an important element in
any educational process. I should like to suggest, too, the desirability while you are at the
University of planning your recreation and
your extra-curricular activities as well as your
studies as much as possible around the University life.
Someone has said that a total "immersion" into University life is necessary if a
genuine education is to be obtained. I think this is in large measure true. Certainly
I know that a contribution by each individual to our total University life is necessary
if the process of education is to be both useful and enjoyable.
I appreciate this opportunity of extending to you every good wish for success in
the years ahead.
N. A. M. MacKENZIE,
President
I'oiint il Message
I am grateful to the Editors of Tillicum for
the opportunity of bidding you welcome, on
behalf of the Alma Mater Society, to our University.
Although study will be your most necessary
and praiseworthy activity it is by no means the
only profitable activity in which you may engage during your sojourn at the University.
The extra-curricular activities of the campus
are outlined in this useful little booklet. From
the information here supplied you may learn
what you need to know about the various organizations which have their place in the undergraduate life of the University.
I would urge you to try and keep a proper
balance between expenditure of time and energy on the extra-curricular program and expenditure of time and energy on the program
of studies. Good comradeship as well as an
enlightened understanding are among the lasting values to be obtained from the activities
outlined in this booklet, indulge in them with
moderation and you will find them an excellent tonic for tired minds and confused brains.
The Students' Council sincerely wish that your stay here may be happy, neither
neither too long nor too short
JIM  SUTHERLAND,
AMS  President Council Members
WALT  EWINQ
This is tail
Councilors need not be unknown to students.
A written application to the President usually
allows anyone to attend the open Council
meetings. Members of Council are elected by
the student body on a preferential vote system.
Operating in close resemblance to a city
council, councilors meet every Monday night
with sub-committees more regularly if necessary.
Most councilors feel a kindred responsibility
to students, but when they come to allotting
money their financial difficulties force sharp
reductions. According to most of the members
the only solution to this is a raise in A.M.S.
fees, a move advocated by most campus organic izations but voted down by a reactionary group
just before exams.
6
Student Councilors from far and near make up our
executive student body this year.
Possibly from the farthest away point is Junior
Member Peter DeVooght, who was born in Brussels,
but came to Canada as a small child.
About the same as Pete is Margaret Low-Beer, first
woman to hold the reins of L.S.E. She was born in
Czechoslovakia but is now a Canadian citizen.
Walter Ewing, Council money worrier, was born in
Scotland but later moved to Shanghai, then back to
Edinburgh and then to Vancouver Island. During the
war he served as an R.C.A.F. pilot and Administrative
officer.
Another Scot on Council is Hilary Wotherspoon,
M.A.D. representative. He won the Kappa Sigma
scholarship last year.
Secretary Kay MacDonald originally came from a.
berta, but when she found what nice people are in B.C.
she decided to stay.
Co-ordinator of activities, George Cumming, is active
only in his feet by his own admission, but as a councilor has shown rugged speed in those feet.
Soph. Member is Elva Plant, sister of retired treas-=
urer Paul Plant. When asked the question "Is there
any more?" she readily agreed. It seems when the remaining Plants grow up mother and father may move
the dirt and come to U.B.C.
Bill Haggert, U.S C. chairman, was the reviser of
the U.S.C. constitution. Unusual ability for a science-
man, Bill brought the size of U.S.C. down to a workable group.
Ex-officio members of Council are Editor-in-Chief of.
Publications Jim Banham and Public Relations Officer
Bob Currie.
Most unknown of the councilors is W.A.D. representative Marj. MacKinnon. Elected to Council by
acclamation, she is a member of the V.O.C. and Phrateres.
We have left the most important member of Council
to the last. That is the president, Jim Sutherland. Jim
rose to the position in surprise balloting last February
when he topped five candidates. A veteran of two tours
of operation with the R.C.A.F., he is married and lives
with his wife and twelve-year-old son in Fairview. U BY
E Y
lawwd Weekly fey the Publications Board of the University
of British Columbia
Vol No. 1
VANCOUVER, &C OCTOBER 17th, 1318
Number 1
FRESHMAN RECEPTION DOWNED IN
,      THE SKEENA
"Fro»hM Have th* PrivSege of
Shaking Hands with Important Pereonage*.
Aa cv^pbody k»««r». there ra »
reeepitolr'on Friday oigitt. Oftfiber )J.
fw the UBC/. latr.i acqalniloa. Ko«
that mutation titer an OT„t lmj ^
FrejKe. realty beldojt to the adkge,we
Iht-MiJht that we eouhl afford to npeod
* lt« ftotir, to briag sieve to then and
o> trying io get limn to be Mice to each
9«»i«t. Tfc« tcBttti were reecired by Mr.
■ SuteJiffe. president of tt* Aim*, Mater
Sortety; Mt.t Evelyn McKay, president
of the Women"* l'».!ert.-ra,!u.,.ie Society:
.Jlrs, W«W,ir. Mt»- Xiisck, and Mrr.
RobtntOQ.
Tl( f.«t jun o( ih( renin? war
laleo Op; wtth mnwil aelrctiona. *»
«.-.«-(> firon lie. Sediewie.lt and.-of
<••.inc. •"itjt httrodocinir everybody to
everybody cl«. Then tirtf* and kt»«.
top l^ik np our .•ttetttk.ft dnrU twelve
u'il«k. »kti) Ii »ji ilttkltd iiji «r
juvenile jtMl. jhoold all he away home
in (heir (title bed*.
I'pott   entering   the   attdttotiom. tatfc
peraon   wat   (tit en   a   numbered   «j»rd. .
Kavh >mdc«t nt |I?r epji*r ycatt*. after
having found the FreoMe whooe ,»B*nl>cr
corresponded   to hit own. 'had to lake
cate ot that IVe-ahte'* httppttttfta for the
re-*t of the cventng    if aery of o» wetc
inclined m be bored at ftrM. MrsFink'*
*rje<ti*'n*   acted ao a complete
remedy.    f>v  Sedpcwkk oaid «fciBg*,)te«
-. lan^fc and iHfflpt that made o»
1'Hnjr honorary preftident ol Art*
' e <t*'ke mainly to t*t*-roentl*er* of
;\!ap*    Jo order to *onfor*« wtth
•k    t   itimt to be tte eaatota at thte
1 ■      '■ny. he reminded the Freahie* of.
IJ-r   nettwti os* everythtaR artarttd the
ATHLETICS BRIGHTER
Prominent Atbkte Met Death
tiiis Summer
RUGBY AND BASKETBALL
ENTHUSIASTS AT WORK
.j A V*oc©nr«\ ftttgfry- Ltaere h»* form
rwrotly formed -ft. uh% ««x- «wsis»tr>gol
ffflit tV»n»t *H£ft.C." FJftint*. Cwjrfo-
lanX *nd nondescript*. A «cn^Anlr for
the ftKttiojr w# Itts bctn dn^a cj-.
Two c*m« #31 he plaV^iS «r«ty S*tur-*
ti*y »f«crooo» «t BrraHrton Potat. tbe
tl-rst teaos <m* for £***"!*?. October 1*.
Tfcc foilowtrt of Rmjfcjf ift (fee t'tji-
*ft»tty ab*v« brcfl woHtia*' vnnvwt
Xxttiy, i» onSrf to l» in *fe*p* Tor tn«
opening fHK« of <»r »ruon. but «o far
Ut« wrilHrr ha» «ot 6*mf»roi»W« f«f
wiSon* wor%. A* in otnrr ^vsr*. ln«
tran* ftill for virry fcfr'H- twt lb* »pr«<4
l^rarn. r»^rcwllr «» in* b*di 4H4*to«.
«riH inakr tfv W tbi*-
Wr an 8«po»<J «i>on *«r mm to f nf
« yootl ttccocot c4 0crat»rlv«iL, bat k w
Ofcr*Knr>- tb»| the (jicalty an4 tbe *tc-
<frtit foody cumt forhnW ttcna sm) **ww
noecr i^rruiiMi foy «arninir <wt to <»«
lt»«ie#. The ro-nrak «f *^ ie*w 4» «r«Oy
iocfr»*e*i will) (br know}r<igtr fh*( tbry
Vair *<ti\* if)l *m>m*tt»tie t^noHrr*,
Ct»»cemmj( tbt- tat&ctb?!? thi* 3-«f.
«r ran Mily **y tb>t fowtfo trrnw **v
*$«dt«.pj«r*J o*wit to »b# !•«* «n»i thry
mrr Js»«Rtt didicfltly rp t^wStOf.-» «yw-
mfttaa <n «bi<B t« («RMrt*r* It to tWrP*^
>*»» rttme writaMr »rwtfwti»n«t *ttt *»r
bud« *noa« rtifctT «fcii» tbr Kisfti Stfoool
Buy A Victory Bond
U7IM-ABD a 1U1.EIXAK entered
" XS cCiU {Jnheeatty College cruh Acta"
'17. He »ia a splendid athfefe .and
Rsstiy Mar. JU crSu tiettn eery pepa-
]ar ai»o<« the atodenti »nd ».Voder to
their aewitien let fcu Sojtbnnaore year
be ccUned Ss <W btmt THoeear
IHW," ofld «ra» tt.sroded »fctle trrriog
«t Fnarc t'pan rewwty l«e eetwoed
to VaOeontter. aod eoatimed liii Usterr-
aitjr eoorae «i » ionkn «nth Ana 'ml
Very woo he adr=«cd hiioielf to tbe
new coodhioo* and becatlw agaio ooe od
tbe. teadtitK ifMa of the Cont-gr. the
An* oieo, aj tbe rtmttof ifce term. eUrt-
to< bin to be tMr peeaatleflt.  r
FJutf 'jbk eTtrntwr be «u dtuootd on
the Skeena.
' "-fe» mm erer attended eadacr "<Md
SMailT or Ae Cuiitraily «f B. C "ha
trene »i amfb tweed n "IMckey."' P«jm-
W trttb otodesti and facolty alike, asd
fotl of treP»o«ftdcd etrthtntiiatn. be bod a
«rtar todoeftnt oo the CoUese. and hat
death »»a*eo a eotd to tise ajsrii erf the
rnttf*CAtr>- and 1&^t3te Sees or ol) orho
knew him. rvro e*ee *o sitchth' Th*
pcnoori'^csinos «d v*oi«t dytawtk We.
he'feoosed not to h»r< beta "bom lor
4 death.* Mad ««• yet H te- ban: to rraiitt
ttat be t» tone feoeste. It watt, t^o. the
miry "tatttotHtf**" trfl^o ebxraetdr that
ttoa tot htra fcit t^tflaetty ood raeeecs
a* « lider—Jh« *a« totoaw Katon. nt
!-t* f«'li«t*» Md rlrtw*, bojieo awl dio-
aiH«>owni«ii*. attijotih and aoereiaL ....•
Tho Xreerdtag Attfrl ta bit (oldra
bitoh(»ti**t *rite hia> as «w« *Vbo hncd
hi* (eflow rsen." otbow frirods. twr"
l«t™ aod e»t«tie« few. What
eotid a moo detin}
Principal publication of the Student Publication Board is the Daily
Ubyssey — campaigning student
newspaper.
The Publication Board is a student organization run by and for
the students of the University. In
the "Pub" offices in North Basement of Brock Hall students produce the Ubyssey, The Totem, The
Thunderbird, Student Directory
and The Tillicum. Much of the
cost of publication is met by advertising revenues. In fact this
year's Tillicum is completely self-
sustaining in its first year as an
advertising medium.
Beginning in the first week of
the session The Ubyssey brings
the students of the University all
•the news as well as being a publicity service to all organizations
on the campus.
Last year's Totem, edited by
Dick Blockberger, was a smaller
than usual chronicle of the year's
"activities but in spite of this it
was a best seller. Totem editor
for 1950 is Novia Hebert.
The Totem arrives on the campus just before exams.
The Thunderbird is the media
through which all the campus intellectuals can exhibit their talent
in more serious form. The magazine is usually published quarterly.
■Contributions are received for
reading in the Totem office, North
Brock basement.
The Student Directory will be
available in October. It contains
a complete list of all students with
their addresses and phone numbers.
This year's Tillicum is an attempt to produce a handbook
which, along with acquainting students with their campus and campus activities, will be interesting
reading. Advertising was added to
make additional funds available.
Students who are in doubt will find
the Tillicum one of the most helpful books on the campus.
The Publications Board Staffs
will welcome, train and promote
any student interested in coming
into the "thriving kindergarten."
Through special talks by professional journalists and humorists
the "Pub" will "show you how."
Whether you want to have a good
time or learn a little about journalism you will find Pubsters adequate companions at all times.
JIM  BANHAM
Publications Board
Editor in Chief _
Managing Editor
Totem Editor	
Thunderbird Editor
News Editor _	
Sports Editor	
Senior Editor	
Senior Editor	
Directory Editor _.
 Jim Banham
Chuck Marshall
__ Novia Hebert
_ Novia Hebert
  Art Welsh
 Ray Frost
Hugh Cameron
_ Ron Pinchin
Betty Hortin
CHUCK  MARSHALL Other Organizations
PHRATERES
Theta Chapter of Phrateres International extends a very friendly welcome
to all the girls who wish to join in our
activities. We have a membership of 400
girls and our activities are varied to suit
every taste. We have functions for the
whole membership such as our Fall and
Spring Formals and our camp during the
first ten days in May.
We have 15 sub-chapters which meet
twice a month and plan their own activities. These activities include social
and athletic events. The sub-chapters
plan these events either on their own
or with a few other chapters. Points
are given for all activities and we award
two cups in the Spring, one for social
activities and one for athletics.
Our main purpose, however, is to help
the girls who are new on the campus.
We want them to feel at home by meeting others and joining in our activities.
They meet the women faculty members
for each sub-chapter has a sponsor. The
friendship extended by our old members,
both students and faculty, is expressed
in our motto, "Famous for Friendliness."
We would like to number you amongst
these members so watch for our meetings and join in our fun.
-0O0-
UNDERGRADUATE  SOCIETIES
COMMITTEE
The Undergraduate Societies Committee latest addition to the system of student government is designed primarily
to assist and co-ordinate the activities of
the various undergraduate societies, and
to represent them on Student Council.
In addition, USC has the job of maintaining discipline on the campus, through
the judiciary and discipline committees;
USC also organizes all campus charity
campaigns.
Through the members elected by his
undergraduate society to USC, each student is represented, first on USC and
second on Council through the USC
chairman who holds a voting seat on the
main student governing body.
This year, USC has a very full program. The austerity plan now in effect
on the campus will cause much more
student activity to be undertaken with
the sponsorship of undergraduate societies than has been seen in the past. Most
undergraduate societies are receiving
aid from USC in the reorganization play
designed to handle the extra load. Present USC chairman, Bill Haggert, is mainly responsible for a new constitution of
USC being tried this year for the first
time.
U.B.C.'s N.F.C.U.S. COMMITTEE
The purpose of the N.F.C.U.S. (National Federation of Canadian University Students) Committee is to handle
N.F.C.U.S. business on UB.C.'s campus.
N.F.C.U.S. includes the twenty-one Canadian universities with a membership of
over 60,000 students, and aims to foster
national unity through exchanges between Canada's universities, travel tours,
a university radio federation, national
debating competitions and drama festivals, etc. Because it is the only strong
body representing Canadian university
students, it can negotiate for reduced
student air and rail travel rates, and increased  summer  employment openings.
Anyone interested in furthering N.F.C.U.S. work may do so by contacting the
committee at the N.F.C.U.S. office in Hut
B2. It is a definite challenge to any student, and the benefits derived from this
work are very beneficial and educational.
 oOo	
UNITED NATIONS CLUB
The United Nations Club of the University of British Columbia is a corporate member of the United Nations
Association in Canada. Its object is to
study and support the aim of international peace and understanding through
the world organization of the United Nations. It has the distinction of being the
first and only United Nations Club on a
Canadian University Campus and has
been functioning since 1947.
The Club provides a medium through
which individual students may express
their active and positive support of the
United Nations. Activities include:
weekly meetings for speakers, panel discussions and films; staging of Model
General Assemblies of the United Nations; organized discussion groups on
United Nations topics; issue of a publication—"The U.N. Digest"—once per
month; teas and entertainment for foreign students; plus whatever other activities the membership desires.
The Executive consists of a President,
Past-President, and seven Executive
members. Committees—always open for
volunteers—include Publicity, Co-ordination (Discussion Groups, Model Assembly, etc.), Literature and Publications,
Membership, Program. Membership fee
for Club is usually 25c. Student memberships in National Association, entitling holder to U.N. News, are one
dollar.
10
Literary and Scientific
President
Secretary
MARGARET  LOW-BEER
    ED   PEDERSEN
The Literary and Scientific Executive is the governing body which co-ordinates,
directors and controls club activities and presents special events on the campus.
Student Councillor, Margaret Low-Beer, President of the L.SE., meets with Ed
Pedersen, L.S.E. secretary and the presidents of the eleven Major Clubs every two
Weeks. All club presidents meet wih Margaret at least once a term. At the end of
the year, five Minor Clubs are elected to sit on the Major Executive for the coming
year, and they receive Major Club status for that year. If the same Minor Club is
elected three years in succession it automatically receives permanent Major Club
status. At present the permanent Major Clubs are the Players' Club, the Musical
Society, Mamooks, the Parliamentary Forum, the Student Christian Movement, and
the Radio Society.
The first Thursday of the term is the
L.S.E. registration day when students,
and especially freshmen, join the clubs
they are interested in. The second week
of the term will be club week when all
club hold special open membership
meetings to acquaint prospective members of club activities.
This year again the Special Events
Committee, under the L.S.E., will present talented vocalists, instrumentalists,
speakers and concerts by the Vancouver
Symphony, all of which are financed in
part by the Pass Feature system.
The Literary and Scientific Honorary
Society includes Faculty members and
students who particularly merit the society pin. Each club submits nominations and a committee chooses those who
as a result of their activities have
brought special honors to the society.
 oOo	
MAJOR CLUBS OF THE L.S.E.
MAMOOKS
This campus service organization has
charge of cheer-leading, poster-painting,
ticket sales, ushering, dance-decorations,
coat-checking, and a long et cetra. Active members are chosen from competent
applicants on a probationary basis BUT
the number of applicants is not limited
and anyone interested may apply.
In addition to providing campus life
with oil for its machinery and sequins
for its glamor, Mamooks guarantee a
hearty welcome and a busy year for
those enterprising Frosh.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
Weekly debates are the main occupation of Forumites who belong to a club
committed to foster debating and public
speaking on the campus.
Inter-university, inter-faculty, and "intersex" debates provide opportunity for
men and women of every year and faculty to test their mental prowess and
physical stamina. Besides the McGoun
Cup and Frosh Debates, Spring and Fall
Mock Parliaments are arranged so that
even the most timid frosh may rise and
say a very few words without weeks of
rehearsal, work, and worry.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT
The S.C.M. is a fellowship open to all
students whose purpose is to seek truth,
to understand and live the Christian life
and discover what loyalty to God through
Jesus Christ implies for them in all
areas of living.
Weekly study groups, non-hour meetings and informal discussions are held
on the basic documents of Christian
faith, on student problems concerning
God, man, and the meaning of existence,
and on the Christian Ways of life in both
its individual and social aspects.
Regular period of group worship are
provided on the campus in addition to
service in city churches. Weekend
camps and conferences, and frequent
firesides and social events round out the
program.
RADIO  SOCIETY
Event of the year for Radsoccers was
the construction of the slick new studio.
Facilities of the complete unit now consist of two studios, a central control room
with complete modern equipment, trans-
scription room with space for 1,000 records, and an outer administrative office
where continuity is written and files
kept. The organization of the radio society is patterned as closely as possible
on that of a commercial radio station, in
order to instruct members both male and
co-ed, under actual broadcasting conditions.
Evidence of the success of this policy
11 is the large number of club members
who have obtained positions in radio.
U.R.S. now operates on two networks,
the campus line, and a line hook-up to
all local radio stations.
 0O0	
PLAYERS CLUB
The theatrical accomplishments on the
campus are handled by the Players Club.
Each year the Club presents two main
productions; their three one-act plays in
the Fall and their major single production in the Spring.
Besides these two features, the Club
every year enhances Frosh Week with
its presentation of "Her Scienceman
Lover."
Throughout the year, play-reading
groups are held to give hidden talent
a chance to come out into the open.
The Club is divided into two groups:
acting and technical, the latter consisting of members interested in stage crew,
costumes,  makeup   or  committee work.
-0O0-
MUSICAL SOCIETY
The Musical Society, now in its 33rd
year of existence, encourages an appreciation of music both by its Operetta
group and its Glee Club.
The Society produces a light opera
each spring, for which their members
sing, act, play in the orchestra or help
with costumes, make-up and other non-
singing work which goes into the production of an operetta.
A subsidiary Glee Club gives enjoyment to those wishing to sing but without operatic leanings. An opportunity
is given to soloists, either vocal or instrumental, to perform before the public
with the Glee Club.
A private try-out or interview will admit you to "Mussoc" ranks whether you
have musical talent in any line or whether you wish to do committee work connected with the production of the operetta.
-0O0-
MINOR CLUBS OF L.S.E.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
The A.I.C.E. aims to promote and encourage interest in scientific topics and
their application to Chemical Engineering. Bi-monthly meetings are held at
which members present papers or listen
to guest speakers. Membership is limited to those in 3rd and 4th Chemical
Engineering.
AMERICAN  SOCIETY OF
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
The American Society of Mechanical
Engineers is the group in the University
that takes care of the affairs of the Mechanical Engineers.
Membership in the A.S.M.E. is open to
students in their third and fourth year
of the course. The three-dollar fee required for membership includes a subscription to the A.S.M.E. magazine "Mechanical Engineering'' and a membership pin.
 0O0	
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
AGRICULTURAL   ENGINEERS
Agricultural Engineers (student
branch) was formed in 1947 to acquaint
the members with problems and practices.
Membership is open to Agricultural
Engineering and Agricultural Mechanics
students and those in First and Second
Year Applied Science who are interested
in Agricultural Engineering. A membership fee of $2.50 is charged, of which
$2.00 is for subscription to the Agricultural Engineering magazine.
 oOo	
AMATEUR RADIO CLUB
Membership in Amateur Radio Club is
open to all who have an interest in
radio. No knowledge of radio is necessary as the club gives classes in theory
and Morse code. The club operates
short wave station VE7ACS in hut HM26.
Club members have the free use of the
tools and test equipment at any time of
the day or year.
Membership is $2.00 a year.
. oOo	
AMERICAN   INSTITUTE   OF
ELECTRICAL   ENGINEERS
The American Institute of Electrical
Engineers holds weekly meetings at
which student papers are presented,
practising engineers are invited to speak,
films are shown, and open-panel discussions are held. Membership is limited
to third and fourth year students in
Electrical Engineering, but students in
lower years are welcome to attend.
 oOo	
BIOLOGICAL  DISCUSSION  CLUB
Biological Club was formed to stimulate interest in Biological subjects within
the University.
Every second week, meetings of the
organization are held wherein members
are provided with an opportunity to present and discuss papers.
To ensure keen interest in the Club on
these scientific matters, membership is
restricted to those students who have
taken a Biology course at the University.
CAMERA CLUB
The Camera Club was formed in 1939
to further the science and art of photography and to facilitate the exchange of
information.
Members participate in an inter-University salon each fall and sponsor a
campus salon in the spring with University Week.
Fees for the year are two dollars,
which makes the member eligible to use
the club darkroom. Anyone interested
in photography is welcome to join.
 oOo	
CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE
Activities of the Christian Science Organization at U.B.C. include regular
weekly testimonial meetings, quarterly
business meetings, and committee work
for every member.
Study room in hut B 1 behind the
Brock, is open to students for the study
of the Bible, Mary Baker Eddy, and the
Christian Science Monitor.
Fees for membership are $1.00.
-oOo-
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
All Chinese students at U.B.C. are invited to become members of this club
organized to promote better relations
among the Chinese students and goodwill between other campus organizations.
Various types of social functions are
planned for the academic year. In the
spring the members of the Alumni and
club get together for their Annual Graduation Banquet.
-oOo-
CIVIL   LIBERTIES  UNION
The campus Civil Liberties Union is a
branch of the national C.L.U. which has
its existence for the purpose of protecting and extending the basic democratic
rights and responsibilities of all peoples
of Canada regardless of their race, color,
creed, or political persuasion.
A term fee of 50 cents is levied.
 oOo	
EL   CIRCULO    LATINO   AMERICANO
"El Circulo Latinoamericano" was
formed to increase the knowledge of
Latin American countries.
It promotes interest in the literature
and music of Latin America and supplements Spanish courses at the university
by conversation, reading and singing in
the Spanish language at club meetings.
Membership in the club is limited to
those students who have completed
Spanish 90 or its equivalent. Fees are
$1.00 a year.
ENGINEERS' MUSIC CLUB
The Engineers' Music Club was organized during the session of 1947-48. The
purpose of the club is to foster singing
of Engineers' songs and to entertain at
all engineers' functions.
The club is open to all engineering
undergraduates who are interested in
group singing.
No engineer who has any ability to
sing should hesitate to join.
 oOo	
ENGINEERING   INSTITUTE OF
CANADA
The Engineering Institute of Canada,
the oldest and largest engineering organization in Canada, embraces with
equal emphasis all branches of engineering.
All undregraduate engineers are eligible for membership. The student joins
the national organization as a Student
member and automatically becomes a
member of the U.B.C. Student Branch.
The fees are a general fee of $2.00,
which includes Journal subscription.
 oOo	
FOREST CLUB
Once a week forestry undergraduates
and other students interested in Forestry enjoy a well-rounded programme of
noon-hour speakers and films on topics
of current interest to the forestry profession. Publication of the Forestry
Annual covers many stories of current
interest, student research, and maintains
close contact with practicing foresters
and forest industry in the Province.
 oOo	
FISH AND GAME CLUB
To promote the conservation of wild
life and maintain an action interest in
fishing and hunting among the students
is the purpose of the Fish and Game
Club.
Meetings are held alternating Fridays.
Membership is $1. Activities consist
of fishing and hunting trips, fly-tying,
skeet and rifle shooting, guest speakers
and films.
 -oOo	
GLIDING AND SOARING CLUB
Club headquarters are in Hut O 10.
Meetings are held each week in the form
of work periods which are used to maintain the four gliders, trailers, car and
other equipment.
Gliders are usually flown on week-end
and during the summer at Sumas field.
Fees are $5.00 per year.
 oOo	
THE GERMAN CLUB
Weekly meeting to promote facility in
German conversation and monthly meetings devote to lectures, sing-songs and
conversation in order to acquaint the
members with German thought and
customs.
12
1J GEOGRAPHY CLUB
Object of the Geography Club is to
encourage interest in geography.
Guest speakers and films are present
every second Tuesday in Hut M 16.
Field trips are organized to various
places of geographic interest.
Membership is open to any student
taking a geography course.
. oOo	
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB
The International Students Club aims
to facilitate exchange of ideas by getting
Canadian and foreign students together
on a friendly basis. Ultimate aim is to
establish an International House on the
campus.
Students will gain much from the club
and will also contribute towards fulfillment of club aims.
-0O0-
INTERNATIONAL   RELATIONS   CLUB
Sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, the International Relations Club aims at promoting the study of world affairs from an
unbiased and objective point of view.
. Membership is open to any student
aspiring to the club's aims. Foreign students are particularly welcome to join
the organization.
Pamphlets  are  available  in the  club
office behind the Brock.
-0O0-
JAZZ SOCIETY
The U.B.C. Jazz Society is a self-sustained organization. Aim of the club is
to further appreciation of jazz, both old
and new, in all who are interested. Fees
for the year are 50 cents and go to build
up the club's record and book library.
-0O0-
THE LETTERS CLUB
"The study of literature as a joy" is
the only purpose of the Letters Club.
To keep keen interest alive membership
is restricted to twenty students, in their
third or fourh yetar.
Meetings are held every two weeks.
Highlight of the season is Original Contributions Evening when each attending
member contributes an original composition.
. oOo	
LEGION  PIPE BAND
Though the U.B.C. Legion Pipe Band
is affiliated with the Campus Branch of
the Canadian Legion, it operates as a
club.
Practices for the whole band are held
weekly. Instruction in piping and drumming is also given separately at noon
hour during the week.
To those members who play sufficiently well, full dress uniforms are issued.
LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Lutheran Students' Association is a
friendship group for all Lutheran Students on the campus. Membership is
open to all who are eager to get to know
their fellow students, as congenial
friends, as men and women.
Discussion groups meet once a week.
There is a membership fee of 50c per
student.
 oOo	
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Le Cerele Francais is devoted to promotion of interest in and knowledge of
the French language mainly through conversation, and to stimplation of interest
in French culture and in countries where
French is spoken.
Membership is open to all students
who are interested in French. Yearly
fee is seventy-five cents.
 oOo	
MICROBIOLOGISTS SOCIETY
• The purpose of the Society of Microbiologists is to create an active interest
amongst bacteriology students for microbiology and related fields. At meetings,
campus professors and outside speakers
are presented to talk on various pertinent subjects.
Any student taking a second year
course of bateriology towards a major or
minor, in either medical, dairy, or soil
bacteriology, is eligible for membership.
The fee is one dollar.
 oOo	
MATHEMATICS CLUB
Only qualification for membership in
Mathematics Club is an interest in mathematics. The purpose of the club is to
give students of mathematics an opportunity of speaking on a subject in mathematics which has interest. The Mathematics Club has enjoyed a membership
of approximately fifteen students for
over twenty years.
 oOo	
MUSIC APPRECIATION  CLUB
Music Appreciation Club meets Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 12:30 in
the Double Committee Room, South
Brock Hall. The M.A.C. presents music
on the campus through sponsorship of
the University Symphony Orchestra and
Local Artists Series. They also bring
reduced season tickets for Vancouver
Symphony Concerts.
 oOo	
NEWMAN   CLUB
U.B.C. Newman Club purpose is to promote spiritual, intellectual, social and
athletic activities among Roman Catholic
students.
Social life is made up of three house
parties and stage and hen get-togethers.
Centre of activity is the Newman Club
room in Hut 15.
Fees are $2 a year.
14
PHYSICS SOCIETY
The Physics Society gives members an
opportunity to give, hear and discuss
papers of interest to students in Physics.
All Honors students in physics, other
junior, senior and graduate students in
physics and students in related fields can
join. Professors in the Department of
Physics are Faculty members of the
Society.
The fee for membership is one dollar,
' oOo	
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB
The Social Problems Club is devoted
to the study of various problems facing
society today.
Problems with a practical aspect such
as juvenile delinquency, alcoholism, and
those of purely theoretical considerations
are handled by this club.
Membership is open to all students
and no fees are charged.
 oOo	
THE SCOTTISH COUNTRY DANCE
The Scottish Country Dance Club is
new on the campus. Organized for the
purpose of creating an interest in Scottish Country Dancing, it teaches these
aances to those who do not know them.
These dances are held in the "Girls'
Gym" on condition that running shoes
are worn.
 oOo	
SOCIETY OF  AUTOMOTIVE
ENGINEERS
The Student Branch of the Society of
Automotive Engineers was formed two
years ago to bring engineering students
the benefits of association with the
Society. Through it, automotive men
maintain contact with all phases of the
industry, and develop S.AE. standards
which are accepted in industry.
Engineers in all years of Applied
Science are entitled to join. Annual
fees are $3.00.
• oOo	
U.B.C. FILM SOCIETY
Over 125 miles of motion picture film
shown to student audiences!  That is the
Film Society's record for last term.
Membership in this energetic organization is open to all who are interested
or experienced in motion picture projection, production or publicity.
The production, last term, of a documentary film on student life on the
campus brings the promise of a greatly
expanded production program this year.
U.B.C. DANCE CLUB
Instruction "for the improvement of
ballroom dancing" is the main function
of UB.C.'s Dance Club.
Intricacies of the Waltz, Fox-trot,
Tango, Samba, and Old Time Dancing
are taught by the competent instructors.
Further practice periods are held three
afternoons each week, where the pupils
dance to the tune of some of the club's
strict-tempo records.
Fees for the club are only 35 cents per
year.
 oOo	
UNIVERSITY   BAND
The University Band, under the leadership of Mr. Arthur Delamont, is a campus
service organization comprised of male
students who own and play band instruments.
Practices are held on Mondays and
Fridays each week on noon hours.
Membership is unlimited and no fees
are charged.
 oOo	
U.B.C. AERO  CLUB
U.B.C. Co-operative Aero Club is af-
fiiliated with the B.C. Aero Club and
operates from Sea Island.
The organization provides cheap flying
for students, staff, faculty, and alumni.
Members pay $25 down and $6.75 a
month, making them part owners of the
club's two aircraft.
Club offers aircraft rental at cost to
university officials and faculty.
 oOo	
UNIVERSITY  SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
The purpose of the University Symphony Orchestra is to provide an opportunity for instrumentalists to meet
on an artistic and also a social basis.
During the university year four noon-
hour concerts, one evening concert and
one party are held. The weekly rehearsals are held in the Auditorium on
Wednesdays at 6:00 p.m. The fee is $1.00.
 oOo	
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
CO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION
The University Students Co-operative
Association offers residence with a
homely atmosphere to out-of-4own students. An executive elected from the
members, manages the general business.
Members share the housework, each
doing one chore which does not take
more than one-half hour daily. Excellent
dinners are served by a housemother.
The cost of board and laundry should
not exceed thirty dollars per month.
Members adopt suitable rules regarding disturbances during student hours.
Assistance whenever needed, can readily be obtained from other students.
15 VISIT U.B.C.'s Favorite Sport Shop—
The Sport Centre
Opposite Woodward's on Hastings
Everything for Skiing
—really outstanding values and selection.
Good Ski Boots from $12.50 to $29.50
Prices were never as low, and quality
and style as high
Revolutionary New Shis
—designed by the world's foremost skiers
—the French School. Strikingly beautiful,
they are being offered by us for the first
time in Canada.
—the first ski to be scientifically designed
with the aid of the greatest performers
in the modern technique!
—we attach steel edges and plastic soles
Shi Clothes
—new designs for the 1950 season
—entirely new range of greatly improved
ski slacks in fit and style
—complete range of ski jackets for men
and women.
*    Not the Most Expensive Ski Equipment but the Best!    *
Badminton Equipment — Fishing Tackle — Football
and Soccer Boots — MacGregor Golf Clubs
Specialists in Ice Shates
—all grades from pleasure outfits to de-luxe custom
figure skates and boots
The Fourth Store Below the Province Bldg.
16
Banish Your
Washday Blues!
You Wash  10 pounds
in 30 minutes
for only
351
Hours:
8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday thru Friday
8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturdays
VARSITY LAUNDERITE
4368 West 10th Ave.
ALma 2210
tt
ALMA SERVICE
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Every service, every hour, every day ! "
Featuring   .   .   .   OVERNIGHT LUBRICATION
FIRESTONE BATTERIES WILLARD  BATTERIES
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Alma Be/UMee, /Jcceidatied,
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SPORTING GOODS
AUTO SUPPLIES
WHEEL GOODS
RECREATION SUPPLIES
HOME APPLIANCES
PITTSBURGH PAINTS
BROADWAY    at    ALMA
CEdar 8108
17 sports
^>
Lack of variety in the field of sports
has never been a problem in UBC. Nearly
every type of sport peculiar to this part
of the country, from American football
to fencing, is provided for the students.
Taking charge of the overall direction
of these various activities on the campus
is Ole Bakken, Graduate Manager of
Athletics for the second year. A strong
supporter of competitive games on the
campus, his enthusiasm and experience
in this line makes him an ideal man for
the job. He is still active in sport circles,
playing for the Vancouver Cloverleafs
Basketball squad again last season.
Last season, UBC formally entered the
Evergreen Conference, a stronger setup
than the Northwest Conference to which
they belong previously. And the strength
of the member schools in the new league
was shown to UBC throughout the entire
season.
UBC Thunderbird Footballers showed
the effects of the tougher conference by
winning not a single game all season,
just managing to scare up one tie game.
This year they face as tough a field of
opponents as last year, but with one
year's experience to their credit they
are bound to fare better.
Unaffected by the changeover to the
stiffer Evergreen loop, UBC's English
Rugby squads, all five of them, represent
the school in City and Lower Mainland
leagues. Thunderbirds, the senior team
of the UBC, won the coveted McKechnie
cup, symbol of Lower Mainland rugger
supremacy, and will be in contention
again this year to keep the trophy.
Greatest  benefit  from the Evergreen
First job of the new season for Graduate Manager
of Athletics Ole Bakken
will be to see that the current American Football
series is successful financially. Starting his second
year at the task, Bakken's
experience in the handling of major sports assures the AMS of a banner year in the field of
athletics.
Conference will be to the track and field
teams who, in past years have cleaned
up on their opponents in almost every
meet. Finding no real competition for
the thinclads in the Northwest Conference, since member schools wouldn't
send in teams against UBC, the decision
was made to move up to the higher
league. The points gained by the track
and field teams would balance out the
deficit left by the other intercollegiate
squads.
Varsity's senior basketball team, the
Thunderbirds of the Evergreen Conference, felt the difference in the caliber
of competition in the new loop during
the whole season. Fielding a squad of
veteran 'Bird hoopers supported by some
willing but ineyperienced youngsters,
the 'Birds managed to end up the year
in sixth place. This season a flock of
new hopefuls will be added to the old
crew to produce a possible championship team.
Soccer plays a prominent part in campus sports, with a team entered in the
Vancouver and District League and another in the Intermediate League. Intercollegiate soccer is not played, but
the Vancouver District League offers
enough competition for the eager followers of the sport.
With the opening of the new Kerris-
dale Arena in the near future, UBC's
ice hockey team will take it over for
their home ice for games in the local
Senior Amateur loop, providing a close
practice grounds as well. Exhibition
games with the touring California Golden Bears and a series with interior
teams is usually a part of the season's
schedule.
For the girls, grass hockey, basketball,
and a tremendous miracle-building job
for the Senior Varsity teams are the
chief "sports," but they participate in
many other minor sports as well.
Intercollegiate swimming is offered by
the Swimming Club in UBC for both
men and women. Swim teams from
UBC have conquered conference clubs
in past seasons and every indication is
that they will continue to do so in the
future, especially when their promised
swimming pool is finally built. That
comes after the Gymnasium is completed.
Minor sports of all kinds fill the roster
for the campus, allowing Students of
every possible taste to compete in the
games of their choice, no matter what
they may be. A fully rounded athletic
program has been the aim of sports-
minded UBC boosters for many years,
and the results of their efforts are in
evidence today.
18
19 Athletic Clubs
AMERICAN FOOTBALL
In its finale season with Northwest
Conference athletics, U.B.C. Thunderbird American Football team lost all but
one of its scheduled eight games. The
eighth, non-officially tied, was taken away
when a technicality arose over eligibility.
This year the Thunderbirds will have a
modified schedule in the higher Evergreen Conference plus a series of exhibition games. New coach of the 'Birds
is Orville Burke who replaces Don Wilson.
BASKETBALL
Men and women form Thunderbird,
Thunderette plus Senior "A" basketball
teams. By far the most popular sport on
the campus, basketball tends to prove
more popular during the coming season
when the Thunderbirds, members of the
Evergreen Conference in full standing,
play a stand of fifteen games on the
campus.
ENGLISH RUGBY
Classed as most popular winter sport
"english" fifteens paid off in spectotors'
hopes by bringing back the prized Mc-
Kechnie Cup to the campus. On the
other hand they lost the "World Cup"
to a bulling California team—letting the
trophy out of their hands for the first
time.
SOCCER
Two University teams competed in
Vancouver and District League during
last season. The teams were runners up
for league laurels.
SKIING
History repeated itself over the U.B.C.
Thunderbird Ski team last year when
University of Washington Huskies nosed
out the home team. The campus plank-
men will be out in full force this winter
to bring home the silver from the southern college.
ICE HOCKEY
Thunderbirds of 1948-1949 were the
most successful hockey team ever to
represent U.B.C. on the ice. Second place
was the best U.B.C. could manage although there was a hard fight to be made
by Nanaimo to force the puckmen out
into the cold—or the warm, we might
say.
BADMINTON
Shuttle bird masters and non-masters
gather regularly for tournaments and fun
in the gym and the field house. The
team will soon enter collegiate competition.
TENNIS
Up and coming Davis Cup material began to show itself just after the formation of UB.C.'s Tennis Club. Courts on
the campus and intramural competition
make the club a threat in coming tournaments.
FIELD HOCKEY
Another popular men's sport on the
campus is field hockey, under the leadership of Dr. H. V. Warren. Teams are entered in Vancouver and District League
each season. U.B.C.'s entry copped the
league title for the second year in a row
during the last season.
CRICKET
Only light support during the last two
seasons has forced the Varsity eleven to
drop its second division entry in Vancouver Mainland Cricket League. The
team hopes to gain support from any
and all who would like to learn or to
play cricket during the next season.
BOXING
U.B.C. entry in Golden Gloves tourney
last spring, Don Codville, won a hands
down decision over all opponents. Regular workouts are held in the stadium.
GYMNASTICS
Gymnastic Club, run for the benefit of
those interested in keeping themselves
in physical shape, have a well defined
program by which they are trying to interest high school youths to take up the
healthy recreation. The club members
put on a series of displays for the sole
purpose of promoting the sport.
ARCHERY CLUB
Archery Club teaches fundamentals of
archery to all prospective male and female "robin hoods." This season will
be the fifth for the little known club
which has been gaining in popularity
steadily.
BASEBALL
Destined to be one of the most popular
campus teams is the fairly new baseball
teams. The diamond squad will play a
complete season with American colleges
in the Evergreen Conferences.
TRACK AND FIELD
After several years lapse without a
Conference Field Meet, in the fall of
1948 the First Annual Pacific North West
Cross Country Championships were held
at U.B.C. Track and field moguls have
announced that U.B.C. will enter teams
in at least two track and field meets in
the coming year.
20
BOBBY GAUL MEMORIAL AWARD
Robert William Gaul, B.A., B.A.Sc.
(University of British Columbia) during
his undergraduate days at the University
of British Columbia, while he took up
the work required for the double course
in Arts and Science and Applied Science,
endeared himself to all with whom he
was associated, by his kindly consideration and courageous spirit. Many others
who had not the opportunity to become
acquainted with him personally, admired
and respected him for his intrinsic sportsmanship on the playing field.
Recurrent attacks of illness tested his
endurance but did not suppress his
cheerfulness. From the attack in his
final year there was no recovery. The
University conferred upon him the degrees B.A. and B.A.Sc, with aegrotat
standing on May 9th, 1935, and four
months later he passed away.
Two of Bobby's teammates, wishing to
perpetuate his name in University athletics, invited other friends to participate in providing funds for a suitable
memorial. There was instant response
and a trophy of burnished copper, to be
known as the Bobby Gaul Memorial
Trophy, was procured.
Regulations Governing the Award
To be eligible for the trophy award, a
student must be in his final undergraduate year, or if a graduate, he must be
taking full time academic work at the
University. Under exceptional circumstances, it may be permissable to select
one for the award who is leaving the
University before finishing the regular
course for a degree.
Although they cannot ignore the academic standing of prospective holders
of the trophy, the Committee must give
special consideration to athletic ability
in at least one sport. True sportsmanship as was exemplified in Bobby Gaul,
should be the prime factor in the selection of the athlete.
The Award Committee shall make the
selection. Normally the award shall be
made in the spring of each year, but if,
in any year the Committee finds it difficult or impossible to find an athlete that
measures up to the requirements, no
award shall be made in that year.
The recipient of the award shall be
known as the Holder of the Trophy. His
name shall be inscribed on the trophy
and he shall be presented with a photograph of it as a personal memento.
He shall retain his designation for one
year or until another holder shall be
selected.
The name of fthe recipient of the
award may be announced on Awards
Day, but the presentation of the award
shall be made at the Annual University
Convocation in May.
Qualities to be looked for in making a
selection for the award:
Sportsmanship
For play with a discountenance of anything mean or unworthy of a gentleman.
Consideration and Unselfishness
Eagerness to give the other fellow a
chance.
Balance
A pleasure in being physically fit as a
means  of increasing efficiency in  all
other activities.
Excellence
Top performers in some field of sport
with an interest in all sport.
Quietly Enthusiastic and Cheerful
With the ability to infect others with
these qualities.
Loyalty
Loyalty to his ideals, to his teammates,
and to his Alma Mater.
Will to Win
If winning can be accomplished honorably and fairly.
Courage
Determination to give his best, win or
lose.
EVERGREEN INTER-COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE
During the 1946-47 term, members of the Washington Inter-Collegiate Conference (Winco League) felt the need for reorganization of their group to embrace all
schools in the State of Washington, and in December, 1947, a new league was formed
and named the Evergreen Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. The members included the six former Winco League members, namely, Western Washington College,
Central Washington College, Eastern Washington College Pacific Lutheran College,
Whitworth College, and St. Martin's College, as well as the College of Puget Sound
"which switched from the Northwest Conference.
Athletic officials at the University of British Columbia decided to join the new
conference in May, 1948. U.B.C. was accepted as a member in Tacoma on May 29th,
and began participation in the spring of 1949, in basketball.
U.B.C. is at present a full member of the CoCnference but only takes part in
four football games against Conference teams. At the end of two years, the 'Birds
will play a full Conference schedule in all sports, including football and baseball, the
latter having been started last spring for the first time in U.B.C. athletic history.
21 A-D
President, Jackie Shearman
Membership in the society is automatically conferred on all women members of the Alma Mater Society. The
executive is responsible for the administration of women's athletics.
WOMEN'S BIG BLOCK CLUB
This club has been organized to retain
a high standard in Varsity Sports and to
assist prospective athletes. The Awards
Committee of this club has the power to
suggest students for the Big Block
Award.
(Constitution as Revised March, 1948)
The various activities under WAD Jurisdiction include:
1. Basketball Club
2. Big Block Club
3. Archery Club
4. Badminton Club
5. Fencing Club
6. Golf Club
7. Grass Hockey Club
8. Gymnasium Club
9. Outdoor Club
10. Swimming Club
11. Track Club
12. Tennis Club
13. Fish and Game Club
14. Ski Club
1. Object:
The object of the Women's Athletic Directorate is to give the maximum efficiency and cooperation of the extra-mural and intramural
athletic program of the University. The
Directorate is designed to carry out long-term
policies by establishing a continuity Tn the
personnel.
2. Personnel:
(a) Honorary President — who shall be the
Dean of Women.
(b) President of the WAA — the president
of the WAA shall be chairman of the WAD
and shall carry out all duties assigned to her
in the present constitution.
(c) Director of Physical Education — The
Director of Physical Education shall act as
corresponding secretary of WAD in that she
shall carry out all outside correspondence for
WAD. She shall keep complete flies of all outside correspondence.
(d) Treasurer of WAD — A treasurer who
shall be a Junior or Senior shall be elected at
large during student elections. Her duties
shall include keeping books for all expenditures and revenues of athletics, administering petty cash, signing vouchers which have
been passed by WAD (both the treasurer and
chairman shall sign all vouchers. In the
vouchers system the treasurer of the AMS
who then makes out cheques to cover all
vouchers), recording expense accounts of all
trips and athletic events, obtaining budgets
from the senior manager in each sport, and
submitting books to be audited by the AMS
auditor at the conclusion of the Session.
(e) Secretary of WAD — A student member shall be elected by the WAA to act as
secretary of the WAD. Her duties shall Include the keeping of minutes for all WAD
meetings, assisting the corresponding secretary when necessary, carrying out local
correspondence, informing members of all
meetings, and drawing up the weekly agenda.
(f) Clubs Director — The Clubs Director
shall be the chairman of a committee which
is composed of one representative from every
sport club. The Clubs Director shall be
elected from a joint meeting of past representatives   and  representatives-elect.
(g) Faculty Representative — She shall be
elected by the WAA.
(h) Publicity Manager — Representative
from the Publications Board who shall be
ex-officio.
1.   Intramurals   Directors:
(a) Faculty Head
(b) Student   Manager   who   shall   be
appointed WAD.
3. Powers:
(a) Act as Board of Directors of the
Women's Athletic Extramural program.
(b) Be the medium between the Women's
Athletic organizations of the Alma Mater
Society   and  similar   organizations   of   other
.universities and the general public.
(c) Have control of the Women's Athletic
program in cooperation with the Department
of Physical Education, subject to the approval
of the Students' Council.
(d) Meet every two weeks during the
session and hold special meetings as the
occasion arises.
(e) Have the power to engage and to pay
such assistants as it may require for the
Women's Athletic Program, subject to the
approval of the Students' Council.
(f) Within one week prior to the Joint
Meetings of the Students' Council, held at the
close of the Spring term, meet with the President-elect of the Women's Athletic Association, at which student representatives for the
coming year shall be appointed.
(g) Prepare and then present to the Students' Council a complete budget for the
Women's Athletic Administration and submit
all supplementary budget for the Students'
Council approval.
(h) Appoint the Senior Manager and Junior
Manager of each sport upon recommendation
of the executive of the club.
(i) Appoint the Coach and Assistant
Coaches for each sport and fix the remuneration to be paid, subject to the approval of
the Students' Council and the Women s athletic
executive.
(j) Act upon recommendations of the Executive and of the meetings of the Women's
Athletic Association of the Alma Mater Society and present a complete report of the
year's activities to this organization at the
close of the Spring term.
(k) Act upon recommendations of the Students' Council and present a complete report
of the year's activities to that body prior to
the Joint Council Meeting.
4. A Separate Fund for Athletics
(a) Source of the Fund: The AMS fee is
$15.00 per student. $2.00 is allocated to an
Athletic Fund from which the W.A.D. shall
receive a minimum of $1.50 for each registered woman student.
(b) Administration of the Fund: The fund
shall be deposited in a separate account for
W.A.D. Expenditures shall be made by the
voucher system. Vouchers must be approved
by the WAD and signed by both the chairman
and treasurer of the WAD with the exception
of petty cash vouchers which shall be administered directly by the treasurer alone.
All petty cash disbursements shall be covered
by receipts. The WAD shall budget its fund at
the beginning of each academic year to keep
within the amount allotted to the Athletic
Fund. The WAD shall be responsible for the
administration of this fund, and the Director-
22
ate shall make overdraughts from the general
fund if the occasion warrants it and at the
discretion of the Students' Council. The balance of the Athletic Fund shall be returned
to the general AMS funds at the conclusion of
the financial year.
5. Managerial System:
(a) Personnel
a. Senior and Junior Managers of each
major sport.
b. Intramural Managers
(b) Duties:
i. To attend league meetings with constructive and concrete suggestions and submit all schedules to the Athletic Directorate
as soon as they are drawn up.
Ii. To consult with WAD regarding her
budget for the coming year.
iii. To submit a list of all trips scheduled
and puropsed with an expected expense account attached and whenever possible the
name of the faculty representative desired.
iv. The representative of the Athletic Directorate shall act in an advisory capacity to the
Senior Managers to carry out the policy of
the Athletic Directorate.
v. To submit a preliminary budget for her
sport for the succeeding year, at the conclusion of the current season.
6. Awards:
(As Constituted)
7. Mixed Clubs:
There shall be a meeting of the treasurer
of WAD and the treasurer of MAD between
the dates of October 1 and 15th. The purpose
of this meeting will be to draw up the prospective budgets of the mixed clubs.
WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS
The Intramural Program under the direction
of the Women's Athletic Directorate, aims to
provide an opportunity for all students to
compete in organized sports and to participate
in wholesome active recreation.
Activities include: volleyball, basketball,
tennis, golf, swimming, indoor track, bowling,
badminton, table tennis and Softball.
Inter-class games are held in all these
sports.
INTRAMURAL   AWARDS
(a)    Intramural Block
1.   Points shall be awarded as follows:
(a)   Round Robin Events
i.   Service
Participation in 75% of games 25 points
Participation in 50% of games 10 points
11.
Member of winning team-
Member of 2nd team
Member of 3rd team
Member of 4th team .
Member of 5th team .
25 points
20 points
15 points
10 points
5 points
(b)
1.
ii.
(c)
i.
ii.
Elimination Tournaments
Service
Member of winning team._
Member of 2nd team	
Member of 3rd team	
Member of 4th team	
Member of 5th team	
Individual Sports
Participation	
Winner	
Runner up	
3rd	
25 points
. 20 points
. 15 points
. 10 points
5 points
. 25 points
20 points
. 15 points
10 points
100 points within one year shall be required for the winning of an intramural
award.
The Intramural Award shall be a small
block separated by a large "I."
With successive winnings of intramural
a player shall receive a numeral which
shall be placed on the lower bar of the
letter representing the number of times
she has won the award.
WOMEN'S   AWARDS
Extramural
Big Block
1. Hockey, Basketball
To be awarded on the recommendation
of the coach subject to approval of the
Awards Committee to members of the
Teams. Coach should be Instructed to
take into consideration attendance and
spor       nship   as   well   as   ability.
2. Badminton, Skiing, Archery, Swimming,
Rifle, Fencing.
To be awarded in accordance with success in outside competition and at the
discretion of the Awards Committee.
B. Small Block
1. Hockey, Basketball
(a) To be awarded to members of the
Senior Team who have not been
awarded  the  Big Block.
(b) To be awarded at the recommendation
of the coach to members of the Second
Teams other awards are subject to
approval of Awards Committee. Coach
should be Instructed to take into consideration attendance and sportsmanship as well as ability.
2. Badminton, Skiing, Archery, Swimming,
Rifle, Fencing.
To be awarded in accordance with success in outside competition and at the
discretion of the Awards Committee.
C. Round Block
1. Hockey, Basketball
To be awarded to members of the
Second Team who have not been
awarded their Small Block.
2. Badminton, Skiing, Archery, Swimming,
Riflle. To be awarded in accordance
with success in outside competition and
at the discretion of the Awards Committee.
All decisions of Awards Committee shall be
final.
D. Honorary Awards
An honorary award shall be made by
Awards Committee to those deemed
worthy of such for particularly outstanding  contributions  to  Athletics.
GOLF
During the 1947-48 season, the U.B.C.
Golf team proved to be the pick of the
Pacific North West Inter-collegiate Athletic Conference when they edged out
College of Puget Sound in the Conference championships. The Club welcomes
anyone who is interested in golf, whether he is an expert or a dub.
-oOo-
SWIM CLUB
The U.B.C. Swim Club is open to any
student who is interested in swimming.
U.B.C. has been unofficially rated as having the third strongest swimming team
in the Pacific North West. All students
interested in joining the Swim Club are
asked to get in touch with Coach Doug
Wittle after registration.
Meetings are held twice a week at Crystal Pool.   Club fees are $2.00 a year.
23 Constitution of the Men's Athletic Directorate
of the University of British Columbia
(Revised, April, 1946)
Object:
The object of the Men's Athletic Directorate is to give maximum efficiency and cooperation in the administration of the extramural and intra-mural athletic program of
the University. The Directorate is designed
to carry out lang term policies by establishing a continuity in the personnel.
1. President of the M.A.A. — The President of the M.A.A. shall be chairman
of the M.A.D. and shall carry out all
duties assigned to him in the present
constitution,
ii. President of the A.M.S. — The President of the A.M.S. shall be a member
of the M.A.D. so that the M.A.D. shall
be kept closely connected to the Students' Council. He shall represent the
Students' Council in an advisory capacity, but shall be ex-officio.
iii. Director of Physical Education — The
Director of Physical Education shall act
as corresponding secretary of the
M.A.D. In that he shall carry out all
outside correspondence for M.A.D. He
shall keep complete files in all outside
correspondence,
iv. Treasurer of the M.A.D. — A treasurer
for the M.A.D. shall be elected at large
during student elections. His duties
shall include keeping books for all expenditures and revenues of athletics,
administering petty cash, signing vouchers which have been passed by M.A.D.
(both the treasurer and chairman shall
sign all vouchers). (In the voucher system, the treasurer of the M.A.D. shall
present all vouchers to the treasurer
of fhe A.M.S. who wil lthen make out
checks to cover all vouchers), recording expense accounts of all trips and
athletic events, recording gate receipts
and expenses on all games obtaining
budgets from the senior manager in
each sport, and submitting books to be
audited by the A.M.S. auditor at the
conclusion of the Session,
v. Secretary of the M.A.D. — A student
member shall be appointed by the
M.A.D. to act as secretary of the
M.A.D. His duties shall include the
keeping of minutes for all M.A.D. meetings, assisting the corresponding secretary when necessary, carrying out all
local correspondence, keeping files of all
such correspondence and informing
M.A.D. members of all meetings,
vi. Senior Members of Senior Cports - The
M.A.D. Senior Managers of the senior
sports (i.e. basketball, soccer, English
rugby, and American football) shall be
members of the M.A.D.
vii. Representative of Men's Sports - The
M.A.D. shall Include a representative
of minor sports which are under the
administration of the M.A.D.
viil. Faculty Members - The M.A.D. shall
continue its present policy of Faculty
representation with two Faculty members to act In an advisory capacity and
to serve as a basis for more continuous
policy in student athletics.
One Faculty member shall be appointed by the M.A.D., and the other
shall be appointed by the University
Council on Athletics and Physical Education.
Ix. Alumni Representative - The M.A.D.
shall include an Alumni representative
to act as Liaison officer between Alumni and the M.A.D.
x. Representative fro mthe Publications
Board shall be the Cports Editor of the
Ubyssey.
POWERS. ,_  „
The Men's Athletic Directorate shall:—
a    Act as a Board of Directors of the Men s
Athletic extra-mural program.
b. Be the medium between the Men s Athletic organizations, the Alma Mater Society and similar organizations of other
Universities and the general public.
c. Have control of the Men's athletic program in co-operation with the Department of Physical Education, subject to
the approval of the Students' Council.
d. Meet each week during the session and
hold special meetings as occasion arises.
e. Have owerp to engage and pay such
assistants as it may require for the Men's
Athletic program, subject to the Students'
Council.
f. Prepare and present to the Students
Council a complete budget for the Men's
Athletic Administration and submit all
supplementary budgets for Students'
Council approval.
g. Appoint the Senior Manager of each sport
and upon recommendation of each of
these senior managers appoint not less
than two nor more than three Associate
Managers and not less than four nor
more than six Junior Managers.
h. Appoint the Coach and Assistant Coaches
for each sport and fix the remuneration
to be paid, subject to the approval of the
Students' Council and the Men's Athletic
Executive.
i. Act upon recommendations of the Executive and of meetings of tse Men's Athletic
Association of the Alma Mater Society
and present a complete report of the
year's activities at the close of the Spring
term.
j. Act upon recommendations of the Students' Council and present a complete report of the year's activities to that body
prior to the Joint Council meeting.
A Separate Fund for Athletics
i. Source of the Fund—The AMS fee Is
$15.00 per student, $3.00 is put aside for
the pass system fund, and $5.00 is put
aside for the War Memorial Gymnasium
fund. The M.A.D. shall be empowered to
administer 25 percent of the remaining
students funds for athletics.
11. Administration of the Fund—The Fund
shall be deposited in a separate account
for MAD. Expenditures shall be made by
the voucher system. Vouchers must be
approved by the MAD and signed by both
the chairman and treasurer of the MAD
with the exception of petty cash vouchers
which shall be administered by the treasurer alone. All petty cash disbursements
shall be covered by receipts. The MAD
shall budget Its fund at the beginning of
the year to keep within the amount allotted to the athletic fund. The MAD shall
be responsible for the administration of
this fund and the directorate shall make
overdrafts from the general funds if the
occasion warrants it and at the discretion
of the Students' Council. The balance of
the Athletic Fund shall be returned to the
general AMS fund at the conclusion of
the financial year.
MANAGERIAL SYSTEM
In order to assist in the administration of
men's sports the University has established a
Managerial System primarily for the sports
in  which  the  University   has   Intercollegiate
(Continued on Page 57)
24
MY GIRL'S A HULLABALOO
My girl's a hullabaloo,
She wears the Gold and Blue;
She goes to Varsity too
Just like the others do.
(Chorus)
And in my future life
She's going to be my future wife.
How in hell d'ja find that out?
She told me so.
She goes to all the games
Just like the other dames
I fork out all the change
Just like the others do, etc.
She goes to all the shows,
Wears all the latest clothes,
Powders her little nose,
What for, nobody knows.
When she goes walking
She does the talking,
I do the squeezing,
She does the teasing, etc.
As we grow older
She will grow bolder,
And she will hold her
Head on my shoulder, etc.
-oOo-
HAIL, U.B.C.
We wear the blue and gold   of   the
victors,
We are the men of the U.B.C.
All other teams acknowledge us
masters.
We are strong in adversity.
Work for the day and work for the
morrow,
We are the ones who will do our share.
Shouting in joy and silent in sorrow,
Bravery conquers care.
Hail! U.B.C.
Our glorious University.
You stand for aye
Between the mountains and the sea;
All through life's way
Let's sing Kla-how-yah Varsity
Tuum Est wins the day
And we'll push on to victory.
HAROLD KING,
Education '32
ALMA MATER  HYMN
Alma Mater, by the dwelling
There is set the western sea,
Mountains shed their benediction
On the hopes that rest in thee.
Alma Mater, to thy children
In the spring-time of their years,
Grant the faith that grows from knowledge.
Courage that makes light of fears,
Alma Mater, thou hast kinship
With the great of bygone days,
And the voices of our fathers
Join with ours to sing thy praise.
Words—Prof. H.  T.  Coleman
Music—D.  O.  Durkin,  Arts  '40
-0O0-
CASEY JONES
(Engineer's Song)
Come all you freshmen if you want to
hear
The story of a brave engineer;
He started to college in the fall of thirty-
three,
Why he took up engineering is a mystery
to me.
(Chorus)
Casey Jones couldn't hold his liquor,
Casey Jones couldn't hold his beer,
Casey Jones never got through college,
He never got through college 'cause he
couldn't hold his beer.
Casey Jones was the engineer's pride,
In football or hockey he always saved
his side;
He was a whiz in classwork, his reports
were always clear,
But he never got his parchment 'cause
he couldn't hold his beer.
Casey's career looked fre from want or
need
The dean would pat him on the back and
say, "You're bright indeed."
He came to grief as all youths do, ne'er
became an engineer,
And the reason for his failure was, he
couldn't hold his beer.
The grand class held their dinner in the
Red and White haU,
They all got pickled tight that night and
Casey worst of all.
They wire to his folks next day, the message read, "Come here,
Your son cashed in his chips last night;
he couldn't hold his beer."
Casey said, just before he died,
To the engineers who mournfully were
standing by his side:
"Erect a tablet in the halls, engrave these
letters clear:
"Never come to college if you  cannot
hold your beer."
25 to show you at
your prettiest—
to keep for tomorrow the most memorable moments of today.
Phone us now for an appointment.
lUcCamexj Qubio
Opposite Safeway Store at Sasamat
4538 West 10th Ave.
ALma 2404
28
Student
Buildings
One of the most unusual and noteworthy facts about our campus is the
number of buildings that have been conceived, planned, and financed by students
themselves. Students acted on their own
initiative rather than wait for assistance.
In this manner the Gymnasium, the
Brock Hall and the Stadium were built
and various other projects carried out,
such as landscaping the stadium, erecting a cairn to commemorate the campaign for a new site. One of the most
striking of these student achievements
is the modern Brock Hall.
BROCK MEMORIAL HALL
The Brock Hall stands today as a fitting
memorial to the lives and work of the
late Dean of Applied Science and his
wife, killed in a tragic airplane crash in
the summer of 1935.
This couple was held in such high
esteem by students of their day that
it was decided to erect a student Union
building to permanently commemorate
the Dean and his wife. The dream of
those students was realized on January
31, 1940, when Lieut. Governor E. W.
Hamber officially opened the Brock Hall,
third structure on the campus to be
built from student funds.
The first section of the cultural and
social centre dedicated to the memories
of Dean and Mrs. Brock, built at a cost
of $75,000, was finished. It is but a part
of the intended final. Union Building is
constructed in such a way as to allow
enlargement.
ROOMS   IN  THE  BROCK   HALL
In the centre of the building is the
main lounge. On the east side of the
lounge is the Snack Bar.
On the main floor on the northern side
is the Faculty Room, for Faculty members only. Beside it is the Mildred Brock
Room for women students.
On the southern side of the building
are the offices of the Alma Mater Society,
and the headquarters of the Students'
Council. There is a public telephone in
the corridor, and a Men's Executive
Room in the southeast corner headquarters of the U.B.C. Alumni Association.
Upstairs on the southern side is the
Double Committee Room capable of seating 200 people. Clubs may obtain permission to use the meeting rooms by
applying at the AMS office.
In the north basement of the Brock
are the offices of the Publications Board,
the latter commonly known as the Pub.
Here is also a women's cloakroom and
washroom.
TAXI.'
PA 3311
YELLOW
CABS
As Near as Your Phone
24-HOUR SERVICE
RADIO CARS
84 Cars to Serve You!
PA 3311
29 See
for
fine
PORTRAITS
Conveniently
located in
WEST POINT GREY
IMPERIAL
PHOTOGRAPHIC
STUDIOS
4325 West Tenth Avenue
ALma 3078
General
STUDENT ACCIDENT  INSURANCE
As a member of the Alma Mater Society, all regular students are protected
by the Accident Insurance Plan. This
coverage insures against expenses which
are due to accidental injuries sustained
by mmebers of the AMS while engaged
in supervised activities sponsored by the
Society or the University.
Such activities include academic pur- ■
suits on the campus, organized athletics,
club  activities, and officially sponsored
social functions.
REQUISITION SYSTEM
No club bills will be honoured by the
Student Council unless they are covered
by a purchase order from the club to the
Alma Mater Society. The business
houses of this city have been informed
of this ruling and it will be rigidly observed by Council.
All such things as club pins and sweaters must also be approved by the Student
Council before they are ordered.
LOST AND FOUND
The official Lost and Found bureau for
students is the north basement of Brock
Hall. In addition, the Ubyssey prints
short lost and found notices.
UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICE
The University Health Service exists
to prevent communicable diseases, to
render first aid in cases of accidents and
sudden sickness, and to furnish advice
about health matters, to the general student body.
All students entering the University
for the first time must report immediately to the Health Service, making an appointment for examination. Students
neglecting to do so will be disciplined by
the University Health Committee.
All cases of illness, including a common cold, developed during the academic
year, must be reported to the Health
Office at once; if on the campus, personally, otherwise by phone. After an illness, students must report to the Health
Office for inspection before re-admission
to the University.
All persons reasonably suspected of
infectiveness are excluded from contact
with others until shown to be non-effective or, if shown to be ineffective, until
the actual termination of such infectiveness.
All University contacts of infectiveness
are to report to the Health Office for determination of suspectlbility, and are to
be excluded while there is a possibility
of developing the infection.
In order to minimize loss of attendance, contacts may arrange daily inspection at the Health Office during the
period of potential infectiveness.
30
Information
BOARDING   INFORMATION
In 1945 something new was added to
the campus-university dormitories. At
Acadia and Fort Camps, situated within
ten minutes' walk of the classrooms, accommodation is provided for men and
women, single and married students in
the form of bungalows, and trailers for
couples, or else single, double or triple
rooms for single students.
At Acadia, with the additions to the
dining room and dormitories, over three
hundred students are offered rooming,
boarding, study, and recreational facilities.
Fort Camp, with room for over fifty
men, has its own dining room and rec
hall as well.
This year additional facilities have
been added to those already mentioned.
EXCHANGE SYSTEM
The National Federation of Canadian
University Students has arranged a system whereby a Canadian University Student, without extra charge to himself,
may obtain a year's study at a university
in another part of Canada.
A selection committee composed of a
faculty member and two students shall
nominate, on application, any number
of students not exceeding one per cent
of the enrolment. The student must
have completed at least two years study,
with at least Second Class standing in
the second year, be an undergraduate
below the final year and be representative in a general way of the student
body.
Through the co-operation of various
authorities it is provided that exchange
students are exempt from tuition fees
which except in extreme cases is sufficient compensation for the railway fee
involved in effecting the exchange.
MAIL
Mail is received twice daily on the
campus. Student letter racks are situated in the lower hall of the Arts Building. The letter rack for clubs and societies is at the west end of the Alma
Mater Society off ice in the Brock Memorial Building. The official address is
"The University of British Columbia,
West Point Grey, B.C."
Mail for off-the-campus delivery is collected twice daily   at   an   official   red-
painted post box at the bus-stop.
NOTICE  BOARDS
Notice Boards are placed in every University Building and in the space between the Arts and Auditorium Buildings (the Quad). These Boards are under the jurisdiction of the Mamook Club
of the Alma Mater Society. Students are
at liberty to  use them.
IMPERIAL
Arts & Crafts
STUDIOS
PICTURES
FRAMING
CERAMICS
TEXTILES
HAND MADE
GIFTS and
NOVELTIES
MATERIALS
for the
ARTIST AND
CRAFTSMAN
IN CHARCOAL,
PASTEL, OILS, ETC.
4325 W. 10th Avenue
ALma  3078
31 SOCIAL
1949
SEPTEMBER
1949
F 16—Opening Day Ceremonies
FROSH   ORIENTATION
Sept. 19-24
S 24—Whitman Football Game
Frosh Reception   Armouries
F 30—International Council Tea
Newman Club Dance  Brock
S
M
W
T
F
OCTOBER
1—-V.O.C. Dance Brock
3—Mussoc Get-together
Banquet   Brock
5—General  A.M.S.
Meeting Armouries
6—U.N.T.D.  Dance Brock
7—-Gamma Phi Beta Cabaret
Film Soc. Orientation
Party Commodore, Brock
S    8—Eastern Oregon C. of Ed.
Football Dance 	
M 10—Pre-Med Stag 	
T  11—Phrateres  Pledging
Brock
Brock
Ceremony
_ Brock
W 12—W.U.S. Fashion Show   Brock
T 13—Engineers' Banquet _. Commodore
T 13—Commerce Women's Tea _ Brock
F  14—Aggie Barn
Dance     . White Rose Ballroom
S 15—Western Washington College
Football Dance Brock
M 18—W.U.S. Hi-Jinx Brock
F 21—Legion Tea Dance
Aggie Field Day Brock
S 22—Central Wash. College Game
Football  Dance Brock
M 24—Pre-Med Girls' Tea
International Week _
T 25—U.N. Little Assembly
International Week _
W 26—Phrateres Formal
International Week
Brock
Brock
Brock
T
F
S
T
F
27—Aggie Ball and Banquet
I.R.C. Panel
Discussion _ Commodore, Brock
28—International Dance Brock
29—Pacific University Game
Football Dance  Brock
NOVEMBER
1—Mussoc Formal
Brock
4— Homecoming Weekend
5—Northern Idaho College Ed. Game
Football Dance   Armouries
10—Physical Ed. Informal   Brock
11—Whitworth College Game
Radsoc Football Dance _
Brock
Welcome  U.B.C. Class of '53   .  .  .
May Success Crown Your Endeavours
AN     INVITATION
New and Old U.B.C. Students are cordially invited to visit our NEWLY ENLARGED
AND   MODERNIZED   STORE  where   additional   facilities   have   been
provided to meet the needs of all
SATISFACTION
OUR     MOTTO
QUALITY FLOWERS   —   COURTEOUS   SERVICE
Specializing in
CORSAGES — Artistically designed and moderately priced
for all U.B.C. Students
A COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
"Florists to U.B.C. for many years"
Bonded Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association
Flowars sent anywhere by wire
POINT GREY BLOWER SHOP
4429 West 10th Ave.
"Flowers of Distinction"
HAROLD H. GRAHAM, Prop.
CITY  DELIVERY
ALma 0660
EVENTS
CHRISTMAS PLAYS
Nov. 16-18
T 17—Alpha Gamma Delta Cabaret
F  18—Home Ec. Ball
T 24—Commerce Informal
Brock
_ Georgia
EXAMS AND  HOLIDAYS
Dec. 10-Jan. 2
1950
JANUARY
1950
T 12—Commerce Ball Commodore
F  13—Mussoc Ticket Banquet Brock
T 19—Mardi Gras Commodore
F 20—Mardi Gras   Commodore
RELIGION  AND  LIFE WEEK
Jan. 23-28
W 25—Phrateres Initiation
T 26—Legion Tea Dance .
S  28—W.U.S. Co-ed	
M 30—A.M.S, Election
Speeches  _
Brock
Brock
Brock
Auditorium
W
F
M
T
W
FEBRUARY
1—A.M.S. Elections
3—Newman Club Formal
6—A.M.S. Election
Speeches
Brock
Auditorium
7—Home Ec. Party
8—A.M.S. Elections
Aggie Pep Meet _
T   9—Aggie Apple Day
F 10—Farmers' Frolic _
Armouries
Armouries
MUSSOC PRODUCTIONS
Feb. 13-18
M 13—A.M.S. Election
Speeches 	
T  14—Frosh  Ball
Auditorium
 Brock
W 15—A.M.S. Elections
T 21—Engineers' Pep Meet Auditorium
W 22—Engineers' Ball   Commodore
T 23—Engineers' Ball   Commodore
Commerce Banquet _ Hotel Van.
F 24—Legion Tea Dance   Brock
T 28—Phrateres Formal Brock
MARCH
SPRING PLAYS
March 14-18, Auditorium
T 21—Pan-Hellenic Banquet   Brock
T 23—A.M.S. General _
Meeting Armouries
APRIL
F 28—Theta Cabaret	
Commodore
32
33 Courtesy
Service
Fully Insured
GaU
10th and Sasamat
ALma 2400
24-Hour Service
Social
HOME-COMING—The last full week
in October features Home-Coming weekend, with entertainment in honour of
the graduates. Organized by Council,
Homecoming brings the undergrads and
alumni in closer contact. The main
events are a football game, Cairn ceremony, a banquet, the renowned Potlatch
and the Homecoming Dancee.
CLASS PARTIES—Each class of each
faculty is entitled to a class party to
which only members of the class are
admitted. Owing to "technical difficulties'' the Aggies and Redshirts prefer to
hold banquets for the entire faculty.
UNDERGRADUATE BALLS — During
the year each faculty is allowed to hold
one formal ball, usually at the Commodore. Although these balls are open to
the entire undergraduate body, the present overcrowding makes tickets difficult
to obtain. The Science Ball early in
February features tables decorated by
different departments in competition for
a so-called "mystery prize."
The Engineers Informal in the fall and
the Aggie Barn Dance in the spring are
staged for the enjoyment of the faculties
concerned. Outsiders are severely dealt
with if caught, so if you want to sneak
in you'd better brush up on Science and
Aggie yells.
CHRISTMAS   AND   SPRING   PLAYS
—In mid-November the Player's Club
presents three one-act plays for the students and invited guests with no admission charged. Then in March, the annual Spring Play is produced, first free
to the students and then at a small
charge to the general public.
OPERETTA — The Musical Society
stages a light opera in late February
free to the students and with an admission fee to the public.
MARDI GRAS — The wartime social
event, Red Cross Ball, last year took on
the name of Mardi Gra, lasted two nights
and divided its profits between the Red
Cross and the International Student Service. The Greek Letter Societies provide
the work, the talent and the girls for this
formal Ball held in January.
: HI-JINX—A fancy name for a fancy
dress party is only just, claim the women
students with the result that men are
strictly taboo at this annual fun-fest
taking place in October.
34
Events
CO-ED BALL—This dance is the climax of the Sadie Hawkins Week, the
Week in January when the girls do the
picking and choosing for a change, and
incidentally, the paying.
FRESHETTE LUNCHEON—First social events of the season are the activities staged for the benefit of the frosh.
Freshettes are entertained at the Big
and Little Sister .luncheon in the Brock
lounge. The freshettes attire themselves
in juvenile clothes. Erring freshettes
are severely chastised and duly punished.
FROSH SMOKER—An evening with
pipes, tobacco and cider is staged to welcome the freshmen. This strictly stag
session also features a tribunal which
deals with male miscreants who have
strayed from the paths of frosh righteousness.
FROSH RECEPTION—At the end of
the initiation period the frosh are formally welcomed to the undergraduate body
at the Frosh Reception. Since it is the
freshman's first dance at the University
as a member of the University it is one
to remember.
FASHION SHOW—Latest styles and
ultra fashions grace our co-eds in a fashion show no one should miss. This is
held in the lounge of the Brock and
always proves to be successful. This is a
MUST for your Calendar.
-0O0-
UBC STADIUM
A long needed addition to the University is the Stadium, on the playing
field, built during the summer of 1937.
The main section is of reinforced concrete with a seating capacity of 1600
persons. It is completely up to date, containing showers, changing rooms, hand
ball courts and offices. The building was
constructed with the idea of being a
central unit of a modern stadium. Two
wooden bleachers each seat 500. The
total, costing $40,000 was financed by a
bond issue.
-ooo-
Qubevitsi
for
EST
=30RSAGES
"J
come to
ranklin
f
loral
(Next to Safeway Parking Lot)
Conveniently   Located   VA   Blocks
from  U.B.C. Gates
4563 UJ. 10th Ave.
or fone:
ALma 3383
35 e
\G\i
oncftatulations . . .
Class of '53
CHARLES THOMPSON
Mayor
CITY OF VANCOUVER
A. E. (DAL) GRAUER
President
B.C. ELECTRIC CO.
£uccedd ta qau!
We have been privileged
to serve 2 generations
of U.B.C. Students,
Clarke & Stuart Co., Ltd.
STATIONERS
550 Seymour Street
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
36
Greeks
»•» *
HONORARY
Unique among the campus Greek letter
societies are the honorary societies,
Sigma Tau Chi and Delta Sigma Pi.
Members are admitted to these groups
on a system of points, accredited for
scholarship and service to the student
body. Membership into each is limited
each year. Sigma Tau Chi is a fraternity,
and members wear a small gold Grecian
sword, while girls in Delta Sigma Pi
wear a pin bearing a miniature torch.
FRATERNITIES
At UBC, fraternities are officially
recognized as active student organizations and each group has a charter from
the Senate.
It is very difficult to describe fraternities in general, as one of them may be
quite different from the next one. It may
be said, however, that they are groups
of men who are joined together in a
secret society of comradeship, both during their undergraduate days and in
later life. Fraternities are distinguished
from other secret and fraternal organizations in that they are strictly university
societies.
INTER-FRATERNITY  COUNCIL
Representatives from all the fraternities meet together in this Council to
formulate plans and policy common to
all the groups. The I.F.C. regulates rushing and also fosters inter-fraternity contests for scholarships and athletics. In
conjunction with the Pan-Hellenic Society, it also organizes an annual charity
ball and a song-fest.
SORORITIES
Apart from the one obvious difference,
sororities are quite similar in purpose
to fraternities and are also officially
recognized by the university. They are
groups of college women gathered together for friendship within secret societies.
The system of rushing for sororities,
however, is quite different from that
used by the men. All women who register
for rushing are contacted by the Pan-
Hellenic Association and arrangements
are made through the office of the Dean
of Women. No woman is eligible until
sophomore year.
PAN-HELLENIC   ASSOCIATION
This organization — known usually as
Pan-Hell — is composed of members
from all the sororities and regulates
certain activities common to all the
groups. It controls rushing and organizes
such inter-sorority affairs as a bowling
league. In conjunction with the I.F.C.
Pan-Hell helps in managing an all-university charity ball each spring and also
shares in arranging a song-fest for fraternity and sorority members.
Do-Nuts and
Coffee
• AFTER CLASS
• AFTER  THE  DANCE
• ANYTIME
DO-NUT
10th Avenue, just west of Sasamat
Fraternity  and
Sorority Printing
Come to Us for
DANCE PROGRAMMES
TICKETS
INVITATIONS, Etc.
The Nearest Printers
to the Campus
WEST POINT
PRINTERS AND
STATIONERS
4462 West 10th Ave.       ALma 1245
Opposite Canadian Bank of Commerce
37 Campus History
The creation of a university in British
Columbia was first advocated by Superintendent Jessop in 1877, but it was not
until 1890 that the Provincial Legislature
passed an act establishing a body politic
and corporate named "The University of
British Columbia." In 1891 this act was
amended to require that a meeting of
the Senate be held within one month
after the election of the Senators by Convocation. The Senators were elected,
but a quorum did not assemble on the
date fixed by the Chancellor, Dr. I. W.
Powell, of Victoria. Thus the first attempt to establish a university in British
Columbia failed.
However, some of the work normally
done in a university was begun in 1894,
when an act was passed which permitted
the affiliation of high schools in the
Province with recognized Canadian universities. In 1899 Vancouver High School
was affiliated with McGill University in
order to provide First Year work in Arts,
and took the name of Vancouver College.
First Year work in Arts was offered by
Victoria High School when it became
Victoria College by affiliation with McGill University in 1902. In the same
year Vancouver College undertook the
Second Year in Arts.
In 1906 an act was passed incorporating the Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of British Columbia, which, in the same year, established at Vancouver the McGill University College of British Columbia. The
scope of the work undertaken by this
college was gradually increased until at
the time it was taken over by the University of British Columbia it was giving
three years in Arts and Science and two
years in Applied Science. When the
University of British Columbia opened
in the autumn of 1915, both the McGill
University College of Vancouver and
Victoria College, which since 1907 had
been a part of it, ceased to exist.
Definite steps to establish the University were taken by Dr. H. E. Young, Minister of Education, in 1907, when he introduced a "University Endowment Act."
This act was followed in 1908 by an act
establishing and incorporating the University of British Columbia and repealing the old act of 1890-1. This act, with
its subsequent amendments, determines
the present constitution of the University.
As authorized by an act passed by the
Provincial Legislature in 1910, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointed a
Site Commission to decide upon a site
for the proposed University. The Commission held its first meeting on May
25th, 1910, in Victoria and after a thorough examination of the Province recommended the vicinity of Vancouver. In
the autumn the Executive Council decided to place the University at Point
Grey—the site which the Commission
had named as its first choice. In 1911
the Legislature passed an act authorizing
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to
grant this site to the University. The
grant was increased in 1915, so that it
now consists of 548 acres at the extremity
of Point Grey. The waters of the Gulf
of Georgia form more than half the
boundary of the University campus. A
tract of some 3,000 acres of Government
land immediately adjoining the site, and
lying between it and the City of Vancouver, has been set aside by the Government in order that University revenue
may be provided by its sale or lease.
In February, 1912, the Hon. H. E.
Young, Minister of Education, called for
competitive plans which should include
plans in detail for four buildings to be
erected immediately, and a block plan
showing all the proposed buildings on
the campus. Messrs. Sharp and Thompson, of Vancouver, B.C., were the successful competitors, and were appointed
University Architects.
The first Convocation, held on August
21st, 1912, chose Mr. F. L. Carter-Cotton
as first Chancellor of the University.
When he retired at the end of two terms
in 1918, Dr. R. E. McKechnie was elected
Chancellor, and served continuously until his death, May 24th, 1944. On September 18th of that year, the Hon. Eric
W. Hamber was elected by acclamation
to fill out Dr. McKechnie's unexpired
term, and in 1945 and 1948, again by
acclamation, for the ensuing regular
terms..
In March, 1913, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointed as first President of the University F. F. Wesbrook,
M.A., M.D., CM., LL.D. On his death,
October 20th, 1918, L. S. Klink, Dean of
the Faculty of Agriculture, was appointed by the Board of Governors as Acting
President, and on June 1st, 1919, as President. When he retired, June 30th, 1944,
he was succeeded by Dr. Norman A. M.
MacKenzie.
38
From its opening in 1915 till the Summer of 1925, the University carried on its
work in temporary quarters on part of
the site of the General Hospital in Fair-
view.
Construction work was commenced on
the Science Building at the permanent
site in Point Grey in 1914, but was interrupted because of war conditions.
Work on this building was resumed in
1923, and in the autumn of the same year
the contract was let for the Library.
These two buildings, which are of stone
and are fireproof, conform closely to the
original plans as prepared by the architects in 1914. The initial units of these
structures, as well as nine other buildings which are of a less permanent character, were completed in 1925 which are
of a less peermanent character, were
completed in 1925, and at the beginning
of Session 1925-26 the University commenced work in its new quarters.
The inauguration of the new buildings
was held on October 15th and 16th, 1925,
on which occasion honorary degrees
were granted by the University for the
first time.
In the period before the Second World
War the following notable additions were
made to the University buildings; the
Gymnasium, in 1929; the Brock Memorial
Building, in 1936; and the first section
of the Grandstand for the Stadium, in
1937. During the war the University
Armoury was built, the main section in
1941 and an extension to complete the
structure in 1943.
Following the war a great many temporary buildings, chiefly converted army
huts, were provided to accommodate the
greatly increased enrolment caused by
the return of veterans to the University.
A program of construction of additional permanent buildings was authorized by the Provincial Government in
1945, and the Physics Building, the first
unit to be completed, was formally
opened by the Premier, the Honorable
John Hart, on October 29th, 1947. The
north wing of the Library was completed
and formally opened by the Honorable
E. C. Carson, Minister of Public Works,
on October 27th, 1948. In 1948 an addition to the Power House was built, and
the first section of a permanent Applied
Science Building brought to an advanced
stage of construction. Work on a general Biological Science Building with
Pharmacy wing and a Home Economics
Building has begun while residences for
women and medical, bacteriology and
preventive medicine buildings have been
planned.
In addition to these buildings work
has begun on the War Memorial Gym,
a joint student and government financed
project.
The University Book Store
The Book Store was established for the convenience of students and has effected a considerable saving to the students in time and
money. It is prepared to supply all Textbooks
required for the various courses offered in
the University, also such articles at Note Books,
Loose - Leaf Sheets Fountain Pens, Drawing
Paper and  Instruments.
«#
39 Canadian Legion Br. 72
The University branch of the Canadian
Legion was organized and granted a
charter in 1945. It has earned a very
high record in the past for the leading
part it has played in assisting veterans
to become established and rehabilitated.
It has made many representations to the
Dominion and Provincial governments
on behalf of student veterans. It has
rendered valuable advice to the Minister
of Veterans Affairs for the more effective carrying out of the D.V.A program.
The Legion is primarily interested in
the problems and affairs of the veteran.
Here at the University we are chiefly
concerned with the successor of your
educational program and with the assistance we can be to you during your stay
at the U.B.C. In addition to the greater
problems of housing, grants, etc., the
Legion offers you personal services and
companionships.
We urge you to join the Legion and
give service to others while getting the
organizational experience and comradeship that are an important part of Legion
membership.
EXECUTIVE
President	
FOR 1949
 John Haar
1st Vice-President Marv Lundeen
2nd Vice-President Roy Widemeyer
Treasurer Charles Perrin
'Secretary Al Wescott
Executive Members Murray Ryan,
Ann Robertson, Rod MacDonald
We Need Your Help
NOW
to produce
• THE UBYSSEY
• THE TOTEM
• THUNDERBIRD
• STUDENT DIRECTORY
and Have Fun-Filled Hours
with
THE   STUDENT   PUBLICATIONS
BOARD
North Brock Basement
MEN'S CLOTHES
"CLOTHES  FOR  THE
YOUNGER MEN"
SUITS & TOPCOATS
for All Occasions
Be Smartly Dressed I
Your Appearance
is Important Always!
gJdie R. 2>eem
534 SEYMOUR ST.
Opp. Yorkshire Bldg.   -  Vancouver
40
University Service Corps
University Service Training Corps is
open to all male students who can meet
the necessary physical requirements.
All branches of the services are represented on the campus, coming under the
jurisdiction of a Joint Services University Training Commitee, consisting of
the President of the University and the
Commanders of the C.O.T.C., U.N.T.D.
and R.CA.F. (Aux.) Deans of the Faculties and representatives from the
Army, Navy and Air Force.
Canadian Officers Training Corps has
been operating on the campus since
1928.
Prospective officer cadets are required
to apply in writing to the Officer Commanding. Successful applicants are then
appointed as Officer Cadets. They are
required to donate a minimum of 3 hours
per week, also 3% to 4 months during the
summer.
This time is spent at various Active
Force Corp Schools across Canada, under Active Force officers and instructors.
Upon completion of the courses, cadets
may emerge with the rank of Captain
in the Reserve or First Lieutenant in the
Active Force.
University Naval Training Force is
commanded by A/Lieut.-Commander F.
J. E. Turner, R.C.N. (R.).
Students wishing admission are attested in the fall as ratings and prior
to February 1 appear before an Officers'
Selecting Board. If they pass they are
admitted as Officer Cadets. Upon completion of a four-year syllabus, cadets
may apply for a permanent force commission.
Training involves 23 hours of parades
during the calendar year and active duty
during the summer.
R.C.A.F. (Auxiliary) University Flight
is commanded by Dr. J. Allen Harris.
It offers students an apportunity to
qualify for positions in the R.C.A.F,
Regular, Reserve or Auxiliary.
Applicants are carefully selected and
given a complete medical examination.
Training involves attending weekly parades and five months' attachment to
the Regular Air Force.
Full information can be obtained from
the Orderly Room in the Armouries.
THE BOOK WINKLE
4514 West 10th Avenue Close to the bus stop
Come in and browse
WE BUY AND SELL USED TEXT BOOKS
Children's books and  reference books
YOUR    CAMPUS    BARBER
(UNION SHOP)
Get the Haircut You Want !
A Style to Suit Your Individual Personality
... Ifs a Pleasure to See You Satisfied!
PETER DYKE, Proprietor
SOUTH
HOURS:   8:30
BASEMENT          —          BROCK     HALL
to 5 p.m.   (including Wednesday).   Saturdays:  8:30 to  Noon
41 Featuring
QUALITY
and
SERVICE
FISH & CHIPS
STEAKS
OYSTERS
FRIED CHICKEN
Gould s Grill
10th and Trimble
WE     FEATURE      TAKE-OUT      SERVICE
42
Portable Typewriter Headquarters
Royal    —    Smith-Corona    —    Underwood
Remington     —     British "Empire
All models and styles of type carried in stock
Rent a typewriter and  practice at home
All makes and models in stock, with special rates to students
Our Service Department is equipped to repair, overhaul, recondition and
rebuild all  makes of office equipment
VANCOUVER BROWN LEE
TYPEWRITERS
611  West  Pender  St, VANCOUVER
Dave Morton scoured
the world for the best
and most popular of
student songs. With
Ruth Ketchison and
cartoonist Buzz Walker
as helpers, Morton finished the job early in
1949. He had evreything
from "Old Black Joe"
to "There's a Thriving
Kindergarten in the
Depths of Old Brock
Hall," in his book. It
is a smart, pocket size
book that contains
everybody's favorite
songs with the music.
Ifs available in the
bookstore for a dollar. r
"WELCOME!"
Says Frank Underbill,
Genial Manager of
UBCs CAF
44
DEAN D. MAWDSLEY
DEAN OF WOMEN
Broadway Printers Ltd
COMMERCIAL   PRINTING
Newspapers, Magazines, Publications a Specialty
115 East 8th Avenue
FAir. 0203 - 6820
WALTER GAGE
DEAN OF
ADMINISTRATIVE
AFFAIRS ERNEST PERRAULT, DIRECTOR of
university extension department is always on hand in his office just south of
the Library to help students in publicity of university events. In his position as Press relations officer he is close
contact with all media of publicity.
TYPING
SERVICE
• Essays
• Theses
• Notes
• Manuscripts, etc.
Moderate Rates
Mrs. L 0. Robinson
4180 West 11th Avenue
ALma 0915-R
TYPING
SERVICE
SHIRLEY
B.A.
Expert work for Essays,
Theses and Notes
REASONABLE HATES
4558 W. 12th Avenue
ALma 1149-L
Just a block and a half from the
bus stop
EXPERT TYPING
•
JOAN A.
DAVIE
4000 West 10th Ave.
ALma 3457-L
RATES
REASONABLE
46
CONSTITUTION OF THE ALMA MATER SOCIETY
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
1-.   The  name  of the Society Is  the  Alma
ColumbU       y  °f  the  UlUverslty  of  British
2.   The objects of the Society are:
(a) To promote, direct and control all stu-
£*« activities within the University of
British Columbia as represented in the
foUowing associations and societies and
their'subsidiary organization.
I.  3£e Undergraduate Societies.
m tUI 'aJmSP'' aAnd s^entiflc Executive.
P ipe Athletic Associations.
iv The Student Publications Board.
(b) To advance the cause of higher learning
in the Province of British Columbia.
(c) To promote unity and good will amongst
its members.
(d) To acquire by gift, bequest, lease ex-
«5?a^.SF*purclJase any lands, buildings,
pr hereditaments, whether freehold or
leasehold, for the use of the Society,
(e) To erect on such lands any buidlings or
improvements necessary for the proper
use and occupation of the same by ttie
Society.
(f) To take or otherwise acquire and hold
shares or stock debentures, debenture
stock bonds, obligations and securities
S?u.ed by ?pY benevolent or charitable
Society or Company within the Province
of British Columbia or elsewhere.
(g) Subject to the provisions, contained in
Clause 10 of the Societies Act to borrow!
f^,o?.nd secure *e payment of money
in such manner as the Society sees fit
and in particular by the issue of debentures.
„wk«The "pejations of the Society are to be
£U,?,flyv.?arrV:Td,on *,* the University of British
Columbia, University Section, Point Grev
Province of British Columbia. y"
BY-LAWS
«»S,deJiEaS?ed, 5? A.M.S., April 4, 1934, and
filed with Registrar of Cos., May i, 1934.
By-Law No. 1
/ISe.i.Aim.a Mater Society of the University
of British Columbia hereinafter referred to as
the Society" shall be composed of active
members and honorary members.
1.   "Active Members" shall comprise:
(a) All registered undergraduate students of the University of British
Columbia.
(b) All students of affiliated colleges.
(c) All graduates and partial students
who have paid the fees of the Society for the current University Session. An Undergraduate student
shall mean a student who has not
received a degree from the University, taking a regular full course in
any faculty or taking a course partly
in one full year and partly fa another year in any faculty or faculties and a graduate student doing
work for a double degree.
J?~* "P°norary Members" shall comprise all
graduates of the University, members of the
Faculty and others upon whom honorary
membership may, from time to time be coi
ferred.
By-Law No. 2
The Society shall hold two regular general
£i'?Stln5?..,eaS!? y2aT- one °* wh»ch shaU be
held within the first fifteen days of the faU
term, and shall be known as the "Semi-annual
meeting," and the other within the period
March 18th to March 31st in each year, which
shall be known as the "Annual Meeting."
1. At the said Semi-annual meeting, the
Treasurer shall present a financial statement
i^tuSJv^0*?08 £?F ending June 30th, duly
certified by the auditor, as well as a detailed
budget based on the proposed expenditures of
all subsidiary organizations, and of the administration expenses generally, but providing
for an operating margin of at least 5%; and
the secretary shaU outline the poUcy "(if the
Society for the coming year. At the Semi-
ah^"aA,^e^^An^Kl?e»,arising out of
2. At the Annual Meeting the Treasurer
shaU make a financial report of cash receipts
and disbursements to the 15th day of March
o* the Calendar year In which the meeting is
held; the auditors shall be appointed; and the
Secretary shaU make a report upon the activities for the year.
3. Special General Meetings of the Society
may be convened at any time by the President upon resolution of the Students' CouncU
or upon a request in writing duly signed by
one hundred active members of the Society
in good standing. No business shall be transacted at any Special Meeting except that for
which the meeting has been convened.
4. Active members only shall be entitled
to vote at meetings of the Society and each
Sh1-6 »member Jn good standing shall be en-
2.«td*IiLontUv?te.,?nly- Honorary members
™?Xi}2k<; Part in discussion, but shaU not be
entitled to vote. Voting bv Droxv at anv
meeting of the Society^aU nof be^Uowed^
5. Thirty-three and one-third per cent of
the active members for the current session,
present in person shall constitute a quorum at
any meeting of the Society. hw»™» »i
6. No notice of the semi-annual or annual
«JSf^I,g,»8h4aU r^UJre to be given. Not less
that twentv-four hours notice of a special gen-
231 ♦£lett!'ng specifying the place? the Say,
and the hour of the meeting and the general
SfiSit„ofihe, ^'"i88 toJ* transacted8!" the
SSS,U,!fi-8rf?.liH P1^?. ^Posting the same
SS??.*the. '&ud,8ni8^.n,otlce board at the Uni-
SJS?*^0*. Britto Columbia, and such notice
shaU be signed by the secretary, provided always that ]he Students' Council may by resolution provide, from time to time, such otter
EHSnehSfc1'* n0tlCe SS * W deem *«*
By-Law No. 3
. !■„ The name of the Executive of the Society
£?? ^ SSid5nts. ,9?uncU,-," and the mem-
KfJ .k'iPv ^^JJJ8 CouncU for the time being shaU be the Directors of the Society
=h»n IS6 ,metmbers of the Students' CouncU
JhaSi % fleeted annually in the manner provided in the regulations of the Society.
„«3»t. Tl^. $uti?1 £nd Powers of fhe members
of the Students' CouncU shaU be as provided
in the regulations of the Society.
4.   The officers of the Society shaU be:
(a) Honory President
(b) Honorary Vice-President
(c) President
(d) Vice-President
(e) Secretary
(f) Treasurer
together with such other officers as the Society
in General meeting may by resolution determine.   The duties of the active officers shall
47 i. The President shall preside at aU meet-
be as follows:
ings of the Society and of the Students'
CouncU. He shall be an ex-officio member of aU committees of the Society and
the Students' CouncU, and shall carry
out all such other duties as usuaUy fall
to the office of a president of a Society;
ii. The Vice-President shaU assume and
carry out the duties of the President
during his absence;
iii. The Secretary shall prepare and keep
minutes of the meetings of the Society
and of Students' CouncU, and shaU be
responsible for conducting aU correspondence of the Students' CouncU and the
Society and shall have such further
duties as may, from time to time, be
prescribed by the regulations ot the
Society or by resolution of the Students'
CouncU.
iv. The Treasurer shall take charge of and
be responsible for the funds of the Society, and shall carry out aU such other
duties as usually fal lto the office of
Treasurer, or as may be prescribed,
from time to time, by the regulations of
the Society or by resolution of the Student's CouncU.
By-Law No. 4
1. Subject to the provisions contained in
Clause 10 of the Societies Act, the Students'
CouncU may, for the purpose of carrying out
the objects of the Society, borrow, raise or
secure the repayment of such sum or sums of
money in such manner and upon such terms
and conditions in all respects as the Students'
CouncU may by resolution prescribe, and in
particular by the issue of bonds, perpetual or
redeemable debentures, or any mortgage,
charge or other security on the whole or in
part of the property or assets of the Society,
both present and future, including aU fees or
membership dues now or hereafter due or
payable.
2. No capital expenditure over $1000 shall
be undertaken unless authorized by the General Meeting at which a letter of approval
from the Auditors wiU be presented.
By-Law No. S
1. The auditors of the Society shaU be appointed by the Society at the Annual General
Meeting and shaU be paid such remuneration
as the Students' CouncU shaU determine.
2. The auditors of the Society shall have a
right of access at all times to all books and
records of the Society and all subsidiary societies, and shaU be entitled to require from
any and all members or officers of the Society, or any subsidiary society such information and explanation as may be necessary for
the performance of the duties of the auditors.
3. The auditors shaU make an annual report for the preceding session ending June
thirtieth to the members of the Society on the
accounts examined by them and the report
shaU state:
(a) whether or not they have obtained aU
the information and explanations they
have required;
(b) whether in their opinion the balance
sheet referred to in the report is properly drawn up so as to exhibit a true
and correct view of the Society's affairs
according to the best of their information and explanations given to them and
as shown by the books of the Society.
By-Law No. 6
The seal of the Society shall not be affixed
to any instrument except by the authority of
a resolution of the Students CouncU or of the
Society as may be prescribed in and by any
such resolution, in the presence of the President and the Secretary; and such officers
shall sign every instrument to which the seal
of the Society is so affixed in their presence.
The seal of the Society shall be kept in the
custody of the Secretary or such other person,
firm or corporation as the Students' CouncU
may from time to time appoint.
By-Law No. 7
1. The By-Laws of the Society may be
amended only in accordance with Section 22,
Sub-section 2, of the "Socities Act" of the
Province of British Columbia. The amendments may be initiated by the Students' CouncU after an unanimous vote or by any member of the Society, provided that the proposed
amendment shall be submitted to the Secretary in writing signed by not less than one
hundred members of the Society entitled to
vote.
2. As provided by Section of the "Societies Act" of the Province of British Columbia,
an amendment to the By-Laws of the Society
shaU require a two-thirds majority of such
members entitled to vote as are present in
person.
3. The manner in which an amendment or
amendments to the Constitution takes place
shaU be as provided fa the regulations of the
Society.
By-Law No. 8
Minutes of the meetings of the Society and
of the Students' CouncU shaU be prepared by
the Secretary of the Society and of aU meetings of subsidiary organizations of the Society
and their executives by the respective secretaries of such organizations, and aU such minutes shaU be kept at the offices of the Society
in the Brock Memorial Building. University of
British Columbia,  Point Grey.
By-Law No. 9
The books and records of the Society may
be inspected by members in good standing at
the offices of the Society, University of British
Columbia, Point Grey, on any business day
except Saturday, during the University term,
between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.
By-Law No. 10
The Society shall have the power to make
such regulations from time to time as it may
deem necessary or advisable concerning the
activities of any of its subsidiary societies or
any other student society or organization and
to repeal if it sees fit in such manner as may
be provided, vary, alter and amend the same
from time to time, in any regulations made
•by the Society or by the Students' CouncU on
its behalf.
By-Law No. 11
The Society shall have power to enact by
resolution a code consisting of Articles relative to the conduct of student affairs, or any
branch or part thereof, and to alter, amend,
vary, repeal or abrogate the same, from time
to time, as it may see fit in such manner as
may be provided by its regulations or by any
regulations made from time to time by resolution of the Students' CouncU.
(Amended By-Laws filed with the Registrar
of Companies, Victoria, B.C., in accordance
with the "Societies Act" of British Columbia
 October      .   1933.)
-oOo-
48
CODE OF THE ALMA MATER SOCIETY
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(As Revised May, 1949)
Article I—Definitions
1. A "Freshman" shall be an ystudent
registeredin First Year Arts and Sclent or Its
equivalent.
2. A "Sophomore" shall be any student
who has completed only First Year Arts and
Science or its equivalent.
3. A "Junior" shaU be any student who has
completed First Year Arts and Science or its
equivalent plus one other year in any faculty
and who is not in his graduating year nor received a degree in any faculty.
4. A "Senior" shaU be any student who
shaU have completed three fully accredited
years at the University, or their equivalent.
0. "The Society" shall mean the Alma
Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia.
Article II—Officers
The Officers of the Society shaU be:
(a) The Honorary President,
(b) The Honorary Vice-President,
(d) The President,
(d) The Vice-President, who shaU be the
President of the University Women's Association. In the event of the President of teh
Alma Mater Society being a woman, the Vice-
Presdient shaU be the President of the Undergraduates  Societies  Committee.
(e) The Secretary,
(f) The Treasurer.
Article III—Students' Council
1. The name of the executive of the Society
shaU be "the Students' CouncU," an dthe
members of the Students' CouncU for the
time being shaU be directors of the Society.
2. The members of the Students' CouncU
shaU be:
(a) The Honorary President who shall be
the President of the University of British
Columbia.
(b) The Honoary Vice-President who shall
be elected annually at a joint meeting of the
incoming and outgoing Students' CouncU.
(c) The President, who shaU be a senior
who has attended the University of British
Columbia for at least two years and who has
not previously held the position of President.
(d) The Secretary, who shaU be a Junior
or a Senior.
(e) The Treasurer, who shall be a Senior:
(f) The President of the Literary and
Scientific Executive, who shall be a Junior or
a Senior, and who is a member of a constituent society of L.S.E.
(g) The Co-ordinator of Activities who-
shaU be a Junior or a Senior.
(h) The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, who shaU be either a
Junior or a Senior.
(i) The President of the Women's Undergraduate Society who shaU be a Junior or a
Senior.
(j) The President of the Men's Athletic
Association, who shaU be a Junior or a Senior.
(k) The President of the Women's Athletic
Association, who shaU be a Junior or a Senior.
(1) The Junior Member, who shall be a
Junior.
(m) The Sophomore Member, who shaU
be a Sophomore.
(n) The   Public    Relations    Officer,    who
shaU be aopointed by the incoming Students'
CouncU before the end of the Spring Term.
.   3.   The duties of the members of the Students'  CouncU shaU be:
(a) The Honorary President and the Honorary Vice-President shaU act in an advisory
capacity and shaU be mediums of good wiU
between the Society and the general public.
(b) The President shaU preside at aU
meetings of the Society and of the Students'
Council He shall be an ex-officio member of
all committees of the Society and shaU undertake aU such other duties as usually faU to
the office of a President of a Society.
(c) The Secretary shaU take the minutes
of aU meetings of teh Studnets' CouncU and
of the Society, and shaU conduct aU correspondence of the Students' CouncU and keep
on file copies of aU letters written and received by the Society or by the Secretary
which relate to the affairs of the Society. The
Secretary shall read the annual reports of the
subsidiary organizations at the annual meetings of the Society and shall kee thpe minute
books and secretarial records of the Society.
(d) The Treasurer shaU, in addition to the
performance of any duties imposed on him
by the constitution of the Society, observe the
foUowing.
i. On assuming office he shaU, at the expense of the Society provide a fidelity
bond in the sum of £2,000 by a company selected by the Students' CouncU.
U. He shall take charge of. and be responsible for, the funds of the Society.
Ui. He shall, immediately upon the receipt
of any funds deposit them with a chartered bank selected by the Students'
CouncU.
iv. The Treasurer shaU not disburse any
funds except in payment of bUls authorized by Students' CouncU.
v. The Society's cheques shall be signed
by the Treasurer or the President of
the Society and countersigned by any
one of two signing officers aopointed
by the Students' CouncU for that purpose.
vi. The Treasurer shaU keep careful account of, and be responsible for, aU
monies received and disbursed by him.
and shaU file aU bills, receipts and
vouchers.
vii. The Treasurer shaU render each month
a statement including receipts and disbursements, and the working capital
position of the Society as weU as purchases and sales of inventory, to the
Students' CouncU and at any other time
on the written request of the Students'
CouncU.
vUi. The Treasurer shall prepare the budget of the Society from the estimates
of the proposed expenditures by the
Undergraduate Societies, Literary and
Scientific Executive, the Athletic Associations, the Publications Board, and
expenditures for any other purpose authorized by Students' Council, and shaU
present it to Students' CouncU for
adoption by the end of the second week
in September.
ix. The Treasurer shaU obtain a financial
report for each activity and function,
and shaU present it to Students' CouncU.
x. Tt shaU be the duty of the Outgoing
Treasurer to remain in office until the
30th of June at which time the Incoming Treasurer shaU assume office. The
Incoming Treasurer shaU attend all the
meetings of the Outpnlng Students'
CouncU. The Outgoing Treasurer shall
be responsible for closing the fiscal
books of the Society..
xi. The Treasurer shaU present to the Students' Council any recommendations
from the Auditors and shaU report to
49 CouncU by the en dof the year what
the results were of any actions taken.
xii. The Treasurer shall be responsible for
approving vouchers, requisitions, petty-
cash aympents and purchase orders.
xiii. It shaU be the duty of the Treasurer
to appoint, subject tp aPPr val of the
Students' CouncU, an individual to
manage purchases, sales and custody
of any current inventory, and he shaU
be responsible to the Treasurer.
xiv. It shaU be the duty of the Treasurer,
in coUaboration with the Co-ordinator
of Activities, to approve control reports
submitted by any subsidiary organization of the Society wishing to hold a
function requiring any funds from the
Society.
xv. Before authorizing any aUowance for
traveUing expenses, the Treasurer
shaU insit on receiving a statement of
proposed expenses and, within one
week after the return of the person or
persons to whom allowances were
made, shaU obtain a detaUed account
of actual expenditures, and shaU make
any necessary adjustments.
xvi. The Treasurer shaU be requierd to prepare and present to the Annual Meeting in addition to the Report required
by Section 2 of By-Law No. 2 of the
Constitution, a statement of his general
activities during his term of office. He
shaU also be required to discuss this
report in detaU with the Incoming
Treasurer.
xvU. That the Treasurer authorize the Bursar that any portion of Alma Mater
Society fees receivable by the Bursar
from time to time and designated by
resolution of the Society for any specific fund, be paid directly by the
Bursar into suchih fund and not to the
Society.
(e) The Junior Member shaU be acting
President of the Freshman Class during the
faU term. He ShaU be CouncU liaison officer
on the executive of the Alumni Association
and in charge of Homecoming activities, and
shall have other duties as are assigned to him
by the Students' CouncU.
(f) The President of the Literary and
Scientific Executive shall be responsible to
the Students' CouncU for aU Student activities
other than publications, athletics and social
functions or activities.
(g) The Co-ordinator of Activities shaU be
responsible for the co-ordination of aU major
University functions and events, and for aU
booking arrangements under the jurisdiction
of the A.M.S. Co-ordination Committee. He
shaU work in close co-operation with the
Treasurer to Insure the financial success of
the various activities of the Society, and, in
arpticular, he shall be responsible for receiving and approving Control Reports, and referring them to the Treasurer for his approval.
(h) The President of the Men's Athletic
Association shaU be responsible to the Students'  CouncU for  aU men's  activities.
(i) The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee shaU be in charge of the
Discipline Committee and the EUgibiflty Committee.
(j) The President of the Women's Athletic
Association shaU be responsible to the Students' CouncU for all women's activities.
(k) The President of the Women's Undergraduate Society shaU be in charge of aU
women's social activities, including the
women's initiation, and shaU act as Vice-
President of the Society and shaU take over
and perform aU duties of the President during
his absence or inability to attend any meeting.
(1) The  Sophomore   Member's  duties wiU
be to assist the CouncU in a general capacity,
(m) The  Public  Relations  Officer  shaU
i. Sit on the Students' CouncU as an ex-
officio member. .
ii. Sit on the PubUcatlons Board as an ex-
officio member.
iii. Be an ex-officio member of any committee set up under the Alma Mater Society.
iv. Foster the development of a Public Relations program of the Society.
v. Handle publicity required by the Society
in relation to the press, radio and other
media.
vi. Co-operate in every way possible with
the Publications Board, as prescribed in
Article XV, Section 2 of the Code.
4.    The  students'  CouncU shaU:
(a) Act as the Board of Directors of the
Society.
(b) Be the only recognized medium between the Society and (i) the University authorities,  (ii)  the general public.
(c) Have control of aU affiliated student
activities, subject to the approval of the
Society and the Faculty Committee on student
affairs.
(d) Appoint two of its members to sit
with the President of the Society on the Joint
Committee on Student Affairs.
(e) Constitute itself a Court of Appeal
from the decisions of the Judicial Committee,
and as such be empowered to ratify, confirm,
amend, vary, alter, rescind or annul in such
matters as it may see fit any decision of the
said  Committee.
(f) Meet regularly each week during the
session and hold special meetings as occasion
may arise.
(g) Have power to engage and pay such
assistants as it may require or deem necessary for the efficient carrying out of the work
of the business office and of other activities of
the Society.
(h) Within one week of the last day of the
spring term assume office at a joint meeting
with the retiring Student CouncU.
(i) Have full control of aU activities under
the Society, and any rule made by it in connection with any such activity shaU be considered as final and binding, provided always
that any such rule may be annulled by the
Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, or by
the resolution of the Society.
5.   The election of the members of the Students' CouncU shaU be conducted as foUows:
(a) The President and Treasurer shaU be
elected on the first Wednesday in February.
The Secretary, Co-ordinator of Activities.
Junior Member and Sophomore Member shall
be elected on the second Wednesday in February. The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, the President of the
Women's Undergraduate Society, the President of the Literary and Scientific Executive,
the President of the Women's Athletic Association shaU be elected on the third Wednesday
in February.
(b) Nominations for the positions of President and Treasurer shaU be received by the
Secretary of the Society from 9:00 a.m. on the
Wednesday two weeks preceding the election
day until 5:00 p.m. on the Wednesday directly
preceding the election day. Nominations for
the remaining positions shall be received by
the Secretary of the Society by 5:00 p.m. on
the Wednesday preceding the election day.
The candidates for the various offices shall
be required to address a student assembly
caUed for that purpose on the Monday preceding the election day.
(c) Nominations shaU be signed by not
less than ten active members in good standing. Nominations for the office of President
of the Literary and Scientific Executive shaU
be signed by not less than ten active members of good standing of the constituent societies of file L.S.E. The retiring USC shaU be
aUowed   to   nominate   from   its   membership
50
candidates for the position of Chairman of the
Undergraduate Societies Committee; for nomination of the CUSC each candidate to be
eUgible must receive a number of individual
votes equivalent to at least one half of the
reciprocal of the number of candidates nominated for the office, calculated on the total
attendance at the USC meeting at which nominations are held, with nominations also open
to the general student body. AU nominations
shall be deUvered to the Secretary of the
Society within the time aforesaid, and forthwith be posted by the officer on the Students'
CouncU bulletin board.
(d) No Student shaU sign the nomination
list for more than one candidate for each
office.
(e) Active members only shall have the
privUege of voting at these elections.
(f) Voting shaU be by baUot and the
method shaU be as foUows:
If the number of candidates nominated for
any office exceeds one, then the names of all
candidates shall be placed on the baUot paper
in alphabetical order. Each voter shaU write
the number 1 upon the ballot opposite the
name of the candidate for whom he desires
to vote, and the number 2 opposite the candidate of his second choice, the number 3 opposite the candidate of his third choice and
progressively until all the candidates whose
names appear on the list are aUotted choices.
Each candidate shaU be credited with the
number of first choices marked opposite his
name. The candidate who receives more than
50 percent of the total number of first choices
shall be declared elected. If no candidate receives more than 50 percent of the total number of first choices then the candidate with
the least number of first choices shaU be
struck off the list and the second choices
marked on his ballots shall be credited to the
candidates for whom they are cast. The candidates with the least number of first choices
sahU continue to be struck off the list and the
votes credited to their names shaU then be
distributed among the remaining candidates
on the list in the manner aforesaid untU:
i. A candidate receives more than 50 percent of the votes cast, or
U. UntU two candidate remain on the Ust in
which case the one wit hthe larger number of votes shaU be declared elected.
Where the reason of choices of voters and
by distribution of votes as aforesaid a tie results between two or more candidates then
the Election Committee shaU determine in
such manner as it deems fit which of and in
what order such candidate shaU be struck
off the list.
Where a candidate whose name has been
struck off the list aforesaid is the next choice
on the baUot, then such baUot shaU be
counted in favor of the candidat enext subsequent in choice to the candidate whose name
has been so struck off.
(g) No student shall hold more than one
office on the Students' CouncU during any one
session.
(h) After the baUots have been counted,
the returning officer shall place them in a
package, which package shaU be sealed in
the presence of the scrutineers and preserved
by the Returning Officer untU after the annual
meeting of the Society.
(i) Polling booths shaU be open from 10:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on election day.
(j) AU elections shaU be in charge of the
Election Committee, which committee shaU
be appointed by the Students' CouncU, and the
elections shaU be conducted to comply with
the aforesaid sections, and such further regulations as the said committee shaU make from
time to time, and which are not inconsistent
with the said aforesaid sections.
(k) No student shaU be permitted to run
for office on the Students' CouncU unless
eligible  in  accordance with  Section 2 of the
EUgibUity Rules of the Alma Mater Society.
(1) The newly elected President and Treasurer shaU be required to attend all regular
meetings of the Students' CouncU to participate in their deliberation, but without vote.
The remaining officers foUowing their election
shaU be required to famUiarlze themselves
with their new offices with the guidance and
advice of the current office-holders, and to
attend at least half of the regular meetings
of the Students' CouncU to participate in their
deUberation, but without vote. The CouncU
elect shaU meet jointly with Councll-in-office
before the Annual Alma Mater Society Meeting. The final two CouncU Meetings for the
year shaU be of a joint nature to include the
incoming CouncU.
Article IV—Undergraduate Societies
Committee
1. Name:
The name shaU be: The Undergraduate
Societies Committee of the University of
British   Columbia.
2. Pudposes:
(a) To keep the members of the Undergraduate Societies famUiar with the proceedings of the Students' CouncU.
(b) To keep Students' Council famUiar with
the wishes of the Undergraduate Societies.
(c) To enact such legislation as is desired
by the member of the Undergraduate Societies, subject to the limitations set out below.
(d) To carry out the duties assigned to its
three permanent subcommittees:
i. The Discipline Committee shall be responsible for the apprehension of violators of the A.M.S. Code.
ii. The Judiciary Committee shaU pass on
every charity before it is aUowed to
solicit funds or other donations of any
sort from the Student Body, and, if ft
finds it acceptable, shaU give whatever
aid is desired in making the campaign
a success.
(e) To perform, through temporary subcommittees, any duties requested of it by
the Students' CouncU or other suitable bodies,
provided ample warning is given U.S.C. of the
duties requested of it.
3. Members:
(a) Active members of the Alma Mater
Society as defined in By-law 1, Part 1, of the
Constitution of the A.M.S.
(b) Active members complying wi{h Part
(b) of the definition of a Bona Fide student
under the eliglbUity rules of the A.M.S. as
amended February( 1939.
(c) The Chairman shaU be elected by the
Student Body as a whole, and, as the Chairman of U.S.C., shaU be a member of Students'
CouncU. When present, he shall chair the
meetings of U.S.C. but shaU not have a vote
at these meetings. He shaU read the minutes
of the preceding Students' CouncU meeting at
every U.S.C. meeting.
(d) Members shaU be elected from and by
the members of the Undergraduate Societies.
They shaU attend aU meetings of U.S.C. and
shaU have a vote at these meetings. They
shaU be Ex-Officlo members of their Undergraduate Society's Executive and shaU attend
aU meetings of this Executive.
(e) Ex-Officio Members may attend meetings of U.S.C, enter into the discussions at
these meetings, and propose motions, which
must be seconded by a member of U.S.C. before being put to a vote, but may not vote on
any motion before the Committee. The following shaU be Ex-Officlo Members of U.S.C:
i.    The members of Students' CouncU.
U. The President of the Undergraduate Societies.
iii. One member of the Publications Board
who shaU be appointed by the Editor-in-
Chief of the Daily Ubyssey and who
must attend aU meetings of U.S.C.
51 (i)   Meetings
The Judicial Committee should meet at
regular Intervals throughout the year for the
fiurpose of considering amendments to sec-
ions of the code affecting discipline and if it
deems necessary recommend such amendments to the Students' CouncU, through the
C.U.S.C.
3.   Discipline Committee
(a) The Chairman of the U.S.C. shaU be
chairman of the Discipline Committee. He
shaU be responsible to the Alma Mater Society
for the enforcement of any rule, regulations,
or decision of the Society or the students'
CouncU or any article or provision of this
code. He shall be responsible for the appointment of the Prosecutor in any case brought
before the Judicial Committee, and for such
other duties as faU to the chairman of a committer or ar mentioned below.
(b) The Committee shaU meet at least
once a month at the caU of the chairman or
at any time at the request of three members
of the committee.
(c) The Chairman or any member of the
committee shaU be empowered to caU before
the Judicial Committee any member or members of the Alma Mater Society, providing
that a charge is to be laid either verbaUy by
member or members of the committee, or by
a signed letter from:
—a member of the committee
—A member of the Students' CouncU
—A   constituted   society  or   club  under  the
jurisdiction of the Alma Mater Society
—a member of the Faculty.
(d) A member or members of this committee shaU be present at each major University function.
(e) The Chairman of this committee shaU
be empowered to caU upon the service clubs
of the Alma Mater Society for assistance in
maintaining order during Freshman Week,
during class Election week, an dat other
times deemed necessary.
(f) Person or persons listed in Paragraph
(c) above shaU be responsible for reporting
any breach of discipline to the chairman of
the committee immediately upon its observance or upon receiving notice of such infringement.
4. Every student or group of students
whether individual or as members of an organization under the Society or any other
group of students using the University name
and/or crest, or representing the University
in any way shaU be responsible to the Alma
Mater Society for conduct, unbecoming to a
student, of the individual, organization, or indirectly to affect the University. Due reference should be given to the fact that a person
may act in a capaclt yother than as a student.
5. Appeal from a Speedy Trial Court wiU
be a FuU Court. Appeal from a FuU Court
wUl be to the Students' CouncU, only at the
defendant's   request.
Article XiV—Injuries
The Society shaU not be liable for, nor assume any obligation in respect of any injuhy
or damage sustained by any member or other
person participating in any student activity
and a member shall not be entitled to make
any claim upon the Society or any of its subsidiary organizations in respect thereof.
Without limiting the generality of the foregoing language ,the Students' CouncU may, in
Its absolute discretion pay or authorize payment to any member or other person the
amount of any portion of the expenses of any
member in respect of any injury suffered or
damage sustained by any member in or about
the University, or elsewhere, if having to do
with University activities, whether as a result
of participation in any student activity or not,
provided that in no event shaU the payment
to any person in respect of any single injury
or loss suffered during any coUege year exceed  the  sum  of $100.00.   Provided that the
total amount which the Students' CouncU shaU
have authority to pay for and in respect of injuries or damage suffered during any coUege
year as aforesaid shaU not exceed the monies
fa the fund. No payment shaU be made to
any member unti latter the end of the coUege
year. If expenses or injuries or damages suffered by members during any coUege year
shaU exceed the monies in the fund, the Students' CouncU shaU have power in its absolute discretion to prefer one or more than one
to the others, or to pay the same in order of
priority or in any proportion deemed fit by it.
Such payments shaU be exgratia. This clause
shaU be deemed to cofer no right upon any
member for any loss or damage sustained.
And that at the end of the financial year,
the balance of the $1000.00 deposited for the
use of the Accident Benefit Committee be carried, forward untU such times as the fund accumulates to $3000.00; and that any amount
over $300.00 remaining at the end of the financial year be written into the general A.M.S.
funds.
Article XV—Publications
1. No pubUcations or advertisements whatsoever shall be printed or displayed or distributed and no member shaU seU or attempt
to seU or dispose of any upblications or advertisements on the University Campus without first having secured permission by resolution of the Students' CouncU.
2. Among the principal functions of the
Ubyssey, and other publications from time to
time serving as news organs of the Alma
Mater Society shaU be the advance notification and sufficient advertisement to the Societies' membership of the events listed in
the Social Calendar of the TUllcums or other
student handbook, together with the publication of such social or athletic events or other
matters as the Students' CouncU may direct
to the attention of the Public Relations Officer.
Article XVI—Speakers
If any subsidiary organization of the Society
desires to invite a speaker other than a member of the Society to address University students it shall first apply in writing to the Students' Council. The Students' Council shall
have absolute discretion as to the granting
for permission to do so or refusing such permission.
Article XVII—Organizations
1. AU student Organizations within the University shall be classed as foUows:
(a) Literary and Scientific
(b) Undergraduate Societies
(c) Athletic Associations
(d) The Publications Board
(e) Student Organizations of affiliated Colleges.
2. The said Organizations shall be composed of such Subsidiary Organizations and
activities as their respective, constitutions may
provide, and as are approved from time to
time, by the Students' CouncU.
3. AU of the said Organizations and then-
Subsidiary Organizations shaU be responsible
to the affairs fa accordance with the By-Laws,
rules, regulations and decisions of the Students' CouncU or the Society, from time to
time, in force, and of this code.
Article XVIII—New Organizations
1. Any proposed Student Organization for
any activity under the Society shaU make ap-
pUcation to the Students' CouncU for permission to organize.
2. Any Student Organization not subsidiary
to the Society shaU make application in writing to the Students' CouncU for permission to
use the University name and crest. With the
application the foUowing Information regarding the Organization making appUcatlon shall
be submitted:
(a) Name
(b) Aims and objects
, (c) Conditions of membership
(d) Complete list of members
(e) Complete list of officers.
The Society shaU hold student members of
such organizations responsible to the Society
for the conduct of the organization in any way
in which it may be held directly or indirectly
to affect the University.
3. Organizations not subsidiary to the Society and not applying as in Section 2 above
and not obtaining recognition by the Society
shall not use the University Crest, name or
notice boards.
4. (a) Student  political  clubs   may  be  or-
?anized under L.S.E. to bear the name, and
oprofess the policies of recognized political
parties (or comaprable organizations) subject
to the foUowing regulations:
i. Such culbs shaU in aU respects be subject to the rules of the Society govern-
minor clubs.
U. Except as provided above, such clubs
shaU not be directly affiliated with, or
receive funds or direction from, any
outside organization. Without limiting
the generality of the foregoing, political
clubs as herin defined may join inter-
university political federations provided
that such federations are not connected
with   any   political   party   and   further
{>rovided that such association shall not
n any way bind them or limit their
complete responsiboUity to the Alma
mater Society.
Ui. No such club shaU participate, directly
or otherwise, in elections to any student offices outside of the club Itself,
and acceptance of any such support
shall render any candidate for office in-
eUgbUe.
iv. Violation of any of the aforesaid regulations shall render the clubs concerned
liable to suspension.
(b) Other than designated political clubs,
no organization in the Society shall become or
aUow itself to become an instrument of partisan politics.
i. Any such organization deemed by the
Judicial Committee of the U.S.C, after
regular proceedings set forth in (c) below, to be or to nave been improperly
acting in the interests of a political
party (or comparable organization)
shall forthwith suffer suspension of its
charter.
ii. Such charter may be restored by the
Students' CouncU only if and when the
CouncU is satisfied that the organization concerned will serve the purposes
and only the purposes for which it was
organized.
(c) Proceeding of the Discipline Committee against organizations under this section
may be initiated only as follows:
i.   By resolution of the  Students'  CouncU.
ii. By petition to the Students' CouncU
signed by five members of the club
concerned.
Ui. By written charge signed by any member of the Society provided in such
case that the Discipline Committee
shall first investigate the weight of the
charges before instituting proceedings.
iv. Proceedings once instituted against an
organization shaU foUow the normal
procedure laid down in Article XIH of
the A.M.S. Code, this Article shall take
precedence.
Article   XIX—Office Ranking
1.   Student  offices  shaU  be  ranked  as
foUows:
(a) Class "A"*
i. AU members of the Students' CouncU,
The Editor-in-Chief of the PubUcations
Board.
(b) Class "B"
i. AU members of the Executive of major
organizations, namely, executives of the
men's and Women's Undergraduate
Societies, executives of the Men's and
Women's Athletic Associations and the
Literary  and  Scientific  executives.
ii. The senior Editors, the Features Editor,
Business Manager of PubUcations, the
News Editor, the Advertising Manager
of the Totem, The Editor of the Totem,
and the Sports Editor of the Ubyssey.
(c) Class "C":
AU other student offices.
2.   Subject   to   exceptions   which   may   be
aUowed   by   the   EligibiUty   Committee,   the
fololwlng restrictions shall be lpaced on students holding office.
(a) Students holding "A" offices shall hold
no other offices.
(b) Students holding "B" offices may also
hold one "C" office.
(c) No student may hold more than three
"C" offices.
Article    XX—Organization   Minutes
Minutes and reports of both executive and
general meetings of the USC, WUS, MAA,
WAA, LSE, IFC, and the Pan Hellenic
Association   shaU  be  forwarded  to  the   Stu-
54
STATUTE OF PROHIBITION
April 10, 1935
The Senate of the University of British Columbia, under the powers conferred
by the British Columbia University Act and amending Acts, enacts as follows—
WHEREAS students of one year's standing in the University have been wont
heretofore to initiate new students by the practice commnly called "hazing," at
times injurious, and students generally have indulged in interfacuity clashes
and other activities which had a tendency to cause injury to property and
persons;
AND WHEREAS it is desirable to prohibit all such practices and to preserve
order and good government within the authority of the University and the
precincts of the Campus:
BE  IT THEREFORE RESOLVED AND  ENACTED as follows:
1. All forms of initiation or clash of students which in any way are or tend to
become injurious to any person or property, committed by any student anywhere
or by any person upon the property under the control of the University, are
hereby absolutely prohibited.
55 dents' CouncU immediately after the said
meetings, for consideration and ultimate approval, amendment or rejection by the Students' CouncU.
Article   XXI
AU student organizations or groups of students who propose to organize or conduct any
functions fa the name of the University shall
secure permission by resolution of the Students' CouncU before organizing or conducting
such function.
Article   XXII—General
1. The students' CouncU shaU have power
to appoint Committees to control student activities or for any other purpose; and in particular, but without limiting the jgenerality of
the foregoing, shall appoint the foUowing
committees:
(a) Elections Committee which shaU be in
charge of aU elections conducted by the
Society of the  Students'  CouncU.
(b) Homecoming Committee which shall
consist of the president of each year and
which shaU be in charge of aU Homecoming
activities. This Committee shall present to
the Students' CouncU for ratification a complete schedule of aU proposed Homecoming
activities at least two weeks before Homecoming. The Junior Member shall be Chairman of. this Committee.
(c) Initiation Committee which shall be in
charge of all Initiation activities. The Chairman Of the Undergraduate Societies Committees shall be Chairman of this Committee.
(d) EUgibUity Committees which shaU subject to the approval of the Students' CouncU
enact and enforce such eligibility rules as it
may deem advisable and shaU be in charge
of aU matters pertaining to eliglbUity in
student activities. The Chairman of the Undergraduate Societies Committee shaU be Chairman of this Committee.
2. The Students' CouncU shaU have power
to make such other appointments as it
seems necessary and in aprticular shaU make
the  foUowing  appointments:
(a) Editor-in-Chief of the Publications
Board. This officer shall be appointed by the
Students' CouncU immediately foUowing the
election of the President of the Society.
(b) The business manager of the PubUcations at the first Studentsr CouncU meeting
foUowing the election or appointment of the
head of the department concerned, and shall
be appointed in coUaboratlon with representatives of the retiring executive of the said
.department.
(c) The Senior Editors of Student PubUcations. These appointments shaU be made
at the first Students' CouncU meeting foUowing the apolpntment of the Editor-in-Chief of
the Publications Board and shaU be made in
coUaboration with the Publications Board.
(d) The Student members from the Students' CouncU. To act on the joint committee
on Student affairs. The Students' CouncU shall
make the above appointments in coUaboratlon
with and o nthe recommendation of the outgoing officers concerned.
(e) The Manager of the Book Exchange
who shall be employed upon a contract basis.
3. The Students' CouncU shaU have power
to make such further rules and regulations
consistent with the constitution of the Society as it considers advisable relating to any
student activities, under the control of the
Society.
4. An honorarian shaU be granted to the
President and Treasurer of the Society- and
to the EditOrJn-Chief of the PubUcations
Board, to consist of the payment of their
tuition fees during their term of office.
CONSTITUTION OF M. A. D.
(Continued from Page 24)
and League competition. Each sport under
the system has a Senior Manager, two or
three Associate Managers and four to six
Junior Managers. The appointment, duties
and functions of these managers wiU be set
forth in the Committee's report to be acted
upon at the beginning of the term.
The Senior Manager shall receive a regulation Big Block sweater in light blue color but
with no armband and the letter "M" in gold
chenUe on the arm. He shall receive his Big
Block as his further performance of his duties
throughout the year warrants it.
The Associate Managers receive a regulation SmaU Block with the letter "M" attached.
The Junior Managers receive no award except qualification for promotion.
Duties of the Manager
1. To attend a meeting of all managers
held, with a member of the Directorate not
eprforming the duties of Secretary, to discuss
plans for the coming season.
2. To  submit to the Directorate all appli
cations  for   the  Associate   and  Junior   Managers.
3. To submit aU schedules to the Atheltic
Directorate as soon as they are drawn up.
4. To consult with the MAD regarding his
budget for the coming year.
5. To appoint one of his Associate Managers to act in pubUcity agent capacity, to
post signs, etc.
6. To attend aU meetings of the Executive
of the League in which his team participates.
7. To submit a list of all trips, scheduled
and proposed with an "expected" expense account attached and whenever possible, to
name the faculty member whom he wishes
to accompany the team.
8. To attend periodic meetings of aU Senior
Managers to discuss the problems of management, pubUcity and co-operation between
the various athletic organizations on the
campus.
9. Submit a preliminary budget for his
sport for the succeeding year, at the conclusion of the current season.
MEN'S ATHLETIC AWARDS CONSTITUTION
ATHLETIC AWARDS
A. Honorary Awards
1. ShaU be a goldpendant or pin minia-
tureof the Big Block. This cannot be
awarded to undergraduates.
2. ShaU be a gold miniature symbolic of
the sports for which the award is
given. This award to be given to
undergraduates only.
3. ShaU be the regulation Big Blcok
Award.
B. Big Block
1. ShaU be an interlinked "B.C." of gold
cheniUe of the first quality on a royal
blue background and shall be sewn on
a standard navy blue puUover or
cardigan sweater that wUl be of very
close shaker knit. A blue and gold
arm band shall be worn on the left
sleeve.
2. The name of the winner shaU be sewn
in the back of the neck of the sweater.
3. Re-winners   shaU  wear   a   smaU   gold
he e numeral on the blue and gold
arm band on the left sleeve to denate
the number of times won.
C. Freshman Awards
ShaU be a certificate which wUl entitle,
the individual to the regulation award on
successful completion of the academic
work of his first year at the University
of British Columbia.
D. Small Block
1. ShaU be an interlinked "B.C." of blue
cheniUe of the first quality on a gold
background.
2. ShaU be worn on white or blue
sweaters or any sweater approved by
the Alma Mater Society.
E. Managerial Awards
1. Senior Managerial Awards
(a) ShaU be standard big block and
shaU be sewn on a standard light
blue puUover or cardigan sweater
that wiU be of very close shaker
knit.
(b) Members of teams winning Canadian Championships or equivalent
shall receive awards at the discretion of the Awards Committee
in the form of a gold emblem
symbolic of the sport In which
they are engaged.
2. Big Block Awards
Athletes fho fulfil the foUowing requirements   and  have  the  recommendation
of the coach, captain and managers of
that sport shall be candidates for the
Big Block, which shall be given at the
discretion of the Awards Committee,
i. The thlete must be a member in good
standing of the Alma Mater Society.
U. The   athlete   must   be   an   outstanding
member of the Thunderbird team—the
first team of any sport.
iii. The athelet who is prevented from fulfilling the requirements for the award
because of injury sustained whUe playing for a Thunderbird team may still
be considered for an award.
iv. The athlete must have attended and
participated in the practice sessions of
an entire season in that sport except
when excused by proper authority or
prevented by circumstances beyond his
control.
v. The athlete must have met the conditions outlined in the foUowing table of
minimum requirements:
TABLE OF  MINIMUM   REQUIREMENTS
ARCHERY: Must be of Dominion Championship caUbre.
BADMINTON: Must be a winner or runner-
up in Provincial Championship or equivalent competition.
BASKETBALL: Must play 25% of the total
time in on season.
BOXING: Must be a finalist in a particular
weight class at the Vancouver Golden
Gloves, Provincial Championships or
equivalent Inter-collegiate tournament.
CRICKET: Must be a representative of
British Columbia at the Dominion Cricket
Championships.
CROSS-COUNTRY: Must score 6 points in
two recognized meets, one of which may
be the University Championships on the
foUowing basis: five, three and one point-
for first, second and third places, respectively.
FENCING: Must be of Dominion Championship caUbre.
FOOTBALL: Must play 25% of the total
time played in one season.
GOLF: Must finish within the top 33%% of
the participants in the Intercollegiate Conference Tournament.
GRASS HOCKEY: Must be of national or
international calibre.
I
57 GYMNASTICS: Must win the Provincial
Gymnastic Competition or give an individual performance equivalent to national
or international competition.
ICE HOCKEY: Must play 25% of the total
time in one season.
ROWING: Must compete and compare favorably with crews of the calibre of the
University of Washington boat and other
Pacific Coast Conference boats.
RUGBY: Must jplay 75% of the games in the
McKechnie Cup Series and the World Cup
Series.
SKIING: Must be the winner of the individual combined event or have won at-
least two individual events in any major
Inter-coUegiate ski meets or equivalent
competition or must have contributed
points to a winning team in two events on
at least two occasions during any one
year.
SOCCER: Must play 75% of the total league
games and playoffs and approach the
caUbre of the Pacific Coast League.
SWIMMING: Must score five total points
equivalent to a first place or more in an
intercollegiate conference tournament or
break an approved IntercoUegiate or
Canadian record. This may also be obtained at any meet comparable to Canadian Championship meets.
TENNIS: Must be of equivalent calibre to
semi-finalists or finalists in Senior city
championships or IntercoUegiate Tournaments.
TRACK: Must score 5 total points equivalent to a first place or more or tie or
break an approved University record.
This may be obtained at an ymeet that
compares with Canadian Champinoshlp
standards (points 5, 3 and 1 for 1st, 2nd
and 3rd place).
NOTE: The minimum standards must be
met in order for a candidate to be eligible for
an award but it does not follow that the
award will be automatically granted once the
standards are attained. Awards are made in
accordance with the success of the team or
individual, upon the amount of competition in
the field and at the discretion of the Awards
Committee.
C.   Small Block Awards:
Athletes who fulfill the foUowing requirements and have the recommendations of
the captain, coach and manager of that sport
shall be possible candidates for the SmaU
■ Block, which shall be given at the discretion of the Awards Committee,
i. The athlete must be a member in good
standing at the Alma Mater Society.
U. The  thlete  is  not  eligible  if  he  has
previously won a Big Block Award in
that same sport.
iU. The athlete must be a member of the
Thunderbird    team,    an    outstanding
member of a second team of a sport
or an outstanding participant in a particular athletic field,
iv. The athlete who is prevented from ful-
flUing the requirements for the award
because of injury sustained whUe playing  for  a  University team  may  stUl
be considered for an award,
v. The  athlete  must have  attended and
participated in the practice sessions of
an entire season in that sport except
when excused by proper authority or
Prevented   by   circumstances   beyond
is control.
E.    Managerial Awards
Managers who fulfiU the foUowing requirements and have the recommendations of
coach and captain of that sport shaU be
candidates for managerial awards subject to the discretion of the Awards committee,
i. The  manager  must be  a member in
food standing of the Alma Mater
ociety.
ii. The manager must have attended aU
practice sessions of an entire season
in that sport except when excused by
proper authority or prevented by circumstances beyond his control.
Ui. The manager must have attended aU
league meetings or other meetings incumbent uopn him as manager of the
sport for the entire season except
when excused by proper authority or
prevented by circumstances beyond
his control.
iv. Officers in the M.A.D. may be considered for a managerial award,
v. The manager must have performed
those duties incumbent upon him, as
manager of the sport, faithfuUy, efficiently and exactfagly for the entire
season.
vi. Except in very special cases senior
managerial awards witt not be given
unless the senior manager has previ-
1
Castle   Uewellete
A Special Discount
to
University Students
JUST WEST OF BUS STOP
ON 10th AVE.
58
ously    received    an    associate    managerial award.
Clause  III.—GRANTING AWARDS
A. Awards Committee
The  selection of winners  and re-winners
of awards shall be subject to the discretion of the awards committee which shall
be  composed of:
i. President of the Big Block Club  (chairman),
ii. President of the Men's Athletic Directorate.
Ui. One  faculty representative  appointed by
the Big Block Club at the first meeting of
the year,
iv. One  faculty representative  appointed by
the Men's Athletic Directorate at the first
meeting of the year.   Faculty representatives  shaU be  appointed  alternately  and
for a period of two years,
v. Director of Physical Education,
vi. An Alumni Big Block member appointed
by the executive of the Alumni Association and approved by the Big Block Club.
vU. Four additional members of the Big Block
Club  elected  at the first  meeting of the
year—not  more  than two  from  any one
sport and preferably from four different
sports.
The awards committee sallh, if it sees fit,
when determining the awards of a team, have
the team's coach and captain present at its
meetings.
B. Meetings:
(a) In the spring session the Awards Committee shall have as many meetings as are
deemed necessary for the determination of
the annual awards. These awards shall be
determined by the end of March in each year
and shaU be presented at the Annual Awards
Banquet.
(b) In the FaU session, the Awards Committee shaU hold meetings to determine the
awards won during the summer months.
These awards shaU be determined before the
second week in October and shaU be presented at the Annual Homecoming Banquet-
Smoker.
C. Procedure:
(a) The manager or the coach is responsible for the keeping of individual records for
each athlete in the sport.
(b) Individual records in the form of recommendations must be submitted to the
chairman of the Awards Committee. Each
recommendation so forwarded should give the
foUowing information:
i. Name of candidate.
U. Address and phone number.
Ui. Year, faculty and graduation date,
iv. Position and team,
v. Number of games played,
vi. Amount of time played,
vii. Practice attendance.
vUi. General performance.
(c) Selection and granting shaU be done
by the Awards Committee.
D. Number of Awards:
The number of awards aUotted to any sport
shaU be governed by the comparative success
of that squad or team during the season. In
granting awards, considerable weight shaU be
given to the relative calibre of the league in
which the team participates.
Clause IV—REGULATIONS FOR AWARDS
(a) No person shaU wear a University of
British Columbia Athletic Award unless that
award has been won and duly presented
under the terms of this constitution.
(b) No person shall wear a lower award
than the highest which he holds.
(c) No person shall wear more than one
letter on the same sweater.
(d) No person shaU wear a SmaU Block
Award on a culb or faculty sweater unless it
has been approved by the Alma Mater Society
and no person shall wear a SmaU Block
on sweaters other than white, blue or black
in color.
(e) No awards or other tokens of appreciation or purchased sweaters, coats or jackets
of any university Club, faculty or organization shaU in any way resemble the official
awards as defined in this constitution.
(f) No athletic awards, crests or symbols
of any outside athletic organization shall be
worn by any male student whUe attending
this University, with the exception of Athletic
Awards won at other Universities and considered by the Awards Committee to be of
equal calibre to those defined in this constitution.
Note: Violation of any of the foregoing
rules shaU be considered a breach of the
A.M.S. code and shaU be subject to fines or
other punishment within the powers of the
DiscUlpne Committee of the Alma Mater
Society.
Clause V.—PRIVILEGES WITH AWARDS
(a) Blazer Crests: The winners of the Big
Block, Honorary Big Block or Senior Managerial Awards may,  at their own discretion,
Surchase at cost to themselves, the official
ilg Block blazer crest. This must be worn
on a blue regulation type University blazer
and aU purchases must be made through the
Graduate Managers Office.
(b) Big Block Pins: The winners of the
Big Block, Honorary Big Block or Senior
Managerial Awards may, at their own discretion, purchase at cost to themselves, an official gold Big Block pin. AU purchases must
be made through the Graduate Manager's
Office.
(c) Big Block Club: The winner of a Big
Block, Honorary Big Block or Senior Managerial Award, automaticaUy becomes a member of the Big Block Club of the University
of British Columbia upon the presentation and
receipt of the award.
Clause VI.—REPLACEMENT OF AWARDS
Sweaters shaU be replaced at cost to the
award winner providing the old sweater is
turned in.
-oOo-
WOMEN'S   UNDERGRADUATE
SOCIETY
The object of the Women's Undergraduate Society is to consider and advance the interests of the women students through the promotion of extracurricular activities.
Membership to W.U.S. is automatically
conferred on all women students when
they enter the University. The executive
is composed of the Honorary President,
President, Vice-President, Secretary,
Treasurer, Representatives of 1st, 2nd,
3rd, 4th Arts, Aggie, Home Economics,
Nurses, Commerce, President of Pan-
Hellenic and President of Phrateres.
Throughout the year W.U.S. sponsors a
number of tea dances and one co-ed
dance.
59 WIN  SHILVOCK
U. B. C. Alums
Aid Students
Keen interest and enthusiastic leadership of the present UBC Alumni Association President, Winston A. Shilvock, is
typical of UBC's thousands of loyal alumni In private life, Mr. Shilvock—who
graduated in Arts in 1931 and in Commerce the following year—is District
Manager of Investors' Syndicate of Canada, but as head of the permanent alumni organization of former students he
has devoted many hours inhelping his
fellow alumni help UBC and the students
of today.
With the exception of Secretary-Manager Frank J. E. Turner, an Arts and
Commerce graduate of 1939 and a Past-
President of the Men's Big Block Club,
all of the hundreds of alumni active in
Association work serve their Alma Mater
on a purely voluntary basis. The first
and present Secretary-Manager was appointed in January, 1946, when the Association members established a full-
time office in Brock Hall, and since that
date Alumni have played an increasingly
important role through a better understanding of University needs and problems, and a greater participation.
Mr. John M. Buchanan, President of
B.C. Packers' Limited—a member of
UBC's second graduating class in 1917—
is First Vice-President of the expanding
alumni organization, while Miss Mary E.
(Molly) Bardsley, an Arts graduate of
1933 and a teacher at King Edward High
School, is Second Vice-President. Other
Officers include Mr. Harry A. Berry, an
Arts and Commerce graduate of 1937
(Comptroller of Seaboard Lumber Company), as Treasurer, as well as Lawyer
Ormonde J. Hall, a Commerce graduate
of 1942, and a member of UBC's first
Law class, as Editor of the Association's
quartely magazine, the "UBC Alumni
Chronicle."
During the past year, the Association
inaugurated the first Alumni Annual
Giving Program in Canada in an effort
to tangibly and regularly support NBC
students. Alumni Past-President Lieut-
Col. W. Tom Brown (Odium-Brown Investments)—a former Rhodes Scholar
and a 1932 Arts graduate—was Chairman
of the Trustees of the new Alumni-UBC
Development Fund, while Mr. Joseph F.
Brown, Jr., of Brown Bros., Florists—a
B.A. '23 who took part in the historic
Student Trek to Point Grey in 1922—has
been the hard-working Chairman of the
Fund's Board of Directors. Mr. Richard
M. Bibbs, an Engineering graduate of
1945 and a Past-President of both the
Alma Mater Society and the UBC Alumni Association, was Vice-Chairman of
the Board of Directors. In business life
he is Supervisor of Salary Standards for
the BCER Company.
Net proceeds of this year's Fund will
fce turned over to the University. Part
will procure furnishings for the new
Women's Residence, and the balance will
be in the nature of an "unrestricted gift"
to help UBC and the students directly.
ORMONDE J. HALL: Editor
Good Luck
to Frosh Class
—   from the   —
U.B.C. ALUMNI
ASSOCIATION
(The permanent organization of former students)
Publishers of:
U.B.C. ALUMNI CHRONICLE
(Quarterly magazine by and about U.B.C. Grads)
Sponsors of:
ALUMNI  U.B.C. DEVELOPMENT FUND
(Annual giving program bringing alumni support to students).
FRANK J. E. TURNER: Perm. Secretary-Manager
Invitation to
Students . . .
The door in
the Alumni
Office (Brock
Hall, North
End) is always open to
you.
The 'phone
number (AL.
3044) is yours
to use.
60
61 Be a Privileged Person !
Buy a
Privilege Pass!
THUNDERBIRD   ATHLETIC    £fe g*   £kfk
PRIVILEGE   CARD -    ep^*w
This Is What You Get:
6 Football Games      $1.00 $ 6.00
15 Basketball Games   75 11.25
4 English Rugby Games   75 3.00
3 Track Meets  (including Evergreen Conference Meet in Vancouver)  50 1.50
12 Senior A Basketball Games  50 6.00
2 Swim Meets   50 1.00
25c Admission to U.B.C. Hockey Games
at Kerrisdale Arena  75 3.00
Full Value     -   -   $31.75
You Pay    -   -   -       5.00
YOU SAVE   -   -   $26.75
* If   you   attend  only   football,   basketball   and   rugby   games   you   still   save   $15.25.
THERE WILL BE NO
STUDENT RATES
PRIVILEGE PASS IS
ONLY WAY TO GET
REDUCED ADMISSION
Be a Privileged
Person .  .  .
Buy a Privilege Pass !
62
I
UNIVERSITY      OF
BRITISH    COLUMBIA
1949
FOOTBALL
SCHEDULE
Sept. 17th
*St. Martin's College
—Olympia, Wash.
Sept. 24th
Whitman College
—U.B.C. Stadium
Oct. 8th
Eastern Oregon College
—U.B.C. Stadium
Oct. 16th
"'Western Washington College
—Belling ham
Oct. 22nd
* Central Washington College
—U.B.C. Stadium
Oct. 29th
Pacific University
—U.B.C. Stadium
Nov. 5th
Northern Idaho College
—U.B.C. Stadium
Nov. 12th
*Whitworth College
—U.B.C. Stadium
* Evergreen Conference Game.
*
Be  a Privileged
Person .  .  .
Buy a Privilege Pass !
Best Wishes and a
Successful Year to
All Freshettes and
Freshmen
<h
SPORTING
GOODS
4451 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1444
63 for  the  most  powerful
weapon   in   the   world   .   .   .
A   CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENT
in
The Daily
Ubyssey
PUBLICATIONS BOARD, NORTH BROCK BASEMENT
Make Sure Of It . . .
Consult Yonr TILLICUM
Pages
Social Events    32, 33, 34, 35
Athletic Programme   62, 63
AMS Code and Constitution  47 - 56
LSE Clubs  11 - 15
Publications   8, 9
Students' Council     6, 7
Presidential Message      5
Canadian Legion     40
General Information   30, 31
Campus Songs   25, 26
Alumni Association     60, 61
64 THE
PEOPLE'S
CHOICE
CAMPUS SHOES
4442 West 10th Avenue
ALma 0408
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
TOTEM
Get Your
Totem Yearbook
EARLY!
Books will be printed only for those
.   who order them NOW!
BROADWAY
PRINTERS  LTD.

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