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UBC Publications

Tillicum '51 1951

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Array ■
7
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TILLICUM '51
LV&2>
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»»»*»*»»»»»»»»» ^^^^^^
a.ii.A,
♦  ♦  ♦
Class of '55
THE BAMBOO TEEBACE takes this
opportunity of welcoming you to the University Campus.
In the past we have catered to University
functions, and we invite you to dine on our
delicious Chinese food at your next party.
<J£*
CHINESE  CUISINE   AT   ITS   BEST
Right in the Heart of Chinatown
155 EAST PENDER STREET ... just West of Main Street
Phone MArine 1935 for Reservations
<
STUDENT
PARTIES    ESPECIALLY        WELCOME
^±^^^^.
jt-t-t-f—t-t——^ ^ i*- "• BEV. RHODES
SPORTING GOODS
We Specialize m— <
• Badminton
• Tennis
EXPERT REPAIR and RESTRINGING SERVICE
• Crass Hockey
• Golf
588 Richards
MArine 1590
IMPORTED SWEATERS
Finest quality Cashmere, Angora,
Lambs wool and super Botany at
"The Little Store with the BIG Selection'
The Heather Shop
474 Granville (nexttoO. B. Allan)
TAtlow 4746
A t. A A A A A A A A JL AAA 1A44j
*'IV(V,V/.S /   s;
Civil and
Military
Tailoring
• FINE DONEGAL TWEED TOPCOATS
• HARRIS TWEED JACKETS
• BLUE BLAZERS
547 Howe Street
j a . : 3 q ;•     z a i t a a \
MArine 4957
IMPORTED BRITISH WOOLENS
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT
eand
10th and Sasamaf
ALma 2596
The Busy "B" Book and Stamp Store
Buys and Sells New and Used University, Senior
Matriculation; Normal School Books
Also Slide Rules, Drafting Sets and Stamps
ALL NEW ISSUES IN STOCK
When wanting to buy or sell remember Hie Busy "B"
508 Richards Street Vancouver
Special Rates to Students
All makes of Standard typewriters for Sale or Rent
ROYALS SMITH-CORONAS
UNDERWOODS REMINGTONS
FEATHERWEIGHT EMPIRES
KEYBOARD TYPES INCLUDE ENGINEERS, FRENCH, Ett.
FOR YOUR PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS SEE
Vancouver Brownlee Typewriters Ltd.
611 W. PENDER PAcifie 6445 MODERN MUSIC LIMITED
Sheet Music Specialists
Text Books and Musical Literature, Choir,
Glee Club and School Music.
536 Seymour Street
Phone PAcifie 3941
VINCENT - VISINI
OFFICIAL DANCE TEACHERS
OF THE UBC DANCE CLUB
SPECIALIZED INSTRUCTION IN
Ballroom — Latin American — Stage Dancing
518 West Hastings (Opposite Eaton's) PAcifie 8830
Clothes for the Varsity Man
Priced to Suit His  Poc\etbook
TWO STORES TO SERVE YOU
WEST POINT GREY
4444 West 10th Ave.
DOWNTOWN
301 West Hastings
HP
m
llll!   (V»V
RIGHT
WITH
Tip Top Tailors is ready for the coming
term with a complete selection of wonderful made-to-measure and ready-to-wear
suits. This summer they've installed a haberdashery department featuring nationally
known shirts, ties, sox, sweaters and underwear—a complete one-stop shopping service for the student.
You'll find that through Varsity, and after
graduation too, Tip Top clothes give the
confidence and poise necessary for success.
■
wJLnn
NannGSr,........
% & s?
314 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
637 Granville St., Yancouver
653 Columbia St., New Westminster Dr. MacKenzie s
Message
I am very glad of the opportunity afforded me each year to say a word
of welecme through t e pages of the "Tillicum" to the incoming freshman
class. During the early woeks of\our first year you are likely to receive
advice about the need to budget your
time carefully between your studies and
your extra-curricular activities and you
may find, during your first term, that
this is*a vary difficult thing to do. It
is a common experience during your
first weeks here to feel very much on
your own and somewhat at sea. In a
sense you are, but only in a limited
sense, for the teaching staff is here for
advice and consultation as well as lecturing. On behalf of all of us, I would
like to assure you of our desire to as-
s'st you in making the best possible use
of your time in the classroom and out
of it.
Do not hesitate to sample the extracurricular activities which the Student
Body offers, and do not hesitate to
commit yourself fully to a program of
recreation and work. The preparation
for life and living at this University should be enjoyable as well as being
strenuous. Because of this, and because the responsibility for the wise
use oL-yoaiK-time is largely yours, I suggest that you make a point of
getting to know your instructors at an early date as possible in order that
you may draw upon their experience and assistance when and as you want
to. The University belongs to all of us: In the words of the University's
motto, "Tuum Est:"
I hope that you make good use of both its facilities and of your time,
and that you find satisfaction in doing so. A difficult world needs well-
NORMAN  A.  M.  McKENZIE
prepared citizens.
NORMAN A. M. McKENZIE
■■    .
i  * ■*■ +-
'   -   j   *   a%
- * -*■ *-
6
W   V  •* •*
AMS   President's
Message
Students' Council welcomes you to our university and to membership
in our Alma Mater Society.
We like to compare UBC to a small city, distinctive only in that its inhabitants are all engaged in the same occupation and that its population is
to a certain extent transitory. You will find that our campus city will provide you with opportunities which are unequalled anywhere except in other
cities of a similar type. Under keenest competition you will have the opportunity to develop mentally, acquiring new patterns of thinking and increasing your supply of factual knowledge; to expand your interest to new and
possibly unfamiliar fields; to assume and discharge responsibilities.
Take time now to think out what you
wish to get out of your university
career. Be sure to aim high and then
be prepared to drive yourself to me°t
your objectives. Your time spent here
should be a training period which will
enable you to achieve the objectives
which you set for yourself later on in
life. Of primary importance in your
planning is the full utilization and correct apportionment of time. You can
only consider yourself a success if you
are a good student and also participate
fully in extra-curricular activities. It
is our job to assist you to have a successful year but remember that the
help that we are able to give you depends entirely on the extent of the
support that you give us.
Recognize,   appreciate   and   utilize
your   opportunities   here,   there   are VAUGHAN LYON
many who envy your position. We feel sure that, like students before you,
you will enjoy living in our city. Once again, we welcome you to our fraternity of students.
VAUGHAN LYON, AMS PRESIDENT
* * BROCK HALL—CENTRE OF CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION
Student Council
The Students' Council of tie Alrra
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia, is elected to office
each spring, is charged with the responsibility of promoting, directing,
and controlling the extra-curricular
activities of one of the most autonomous student bodies in North
America. The Council meets every
Monday night in the Board Room of
Brock Hall to discuss the vital and
contentious issues that arise from
day to day from among the various
phases of campus life. These regular meetings maye be attended by
any member of the Alma Mater
Society after gaining permission
from the president of Council. A
general meeting is held at least
twice yearly when matters of importance to the Society as a whole.
are discussed. Heated controversies
are frequent attractions at such
meetings.
Up until this year, the Students
Council has consisted of thireen
offices, eleven administrative, and
two ex-officio. This year, however,
will see a change in the present
organization of the Council. For the
past two years, a special committee has been busy drawing up plans
for a more repressntativc body, as
it was felt that the present thirteen-
man body did not adequately represent the diversified interests of all
students. Hence, the new position
of vice-president was created at a
i general meeting last March to be
filled by a by-election this Fall.
The creation of this new office
will relieve the   burden   of   work
JACK LINTOTT, Co-ordinator
existing for the present Councillors
and will also permit the president
of the Women's Undergraduate Society, who had formerly served as
Vice-President, to devote more time
to that particular office.
The Alma Mater Society offices
are located on the south side of the
ANITA JAY, Secretary
Brock Memorial Building, and are
watched over by Mr. H. B. Maun-
sell. AMS Business Manager. There
also, are the offices of the executive
members of the Students Council,
and the Graduate Manager of Athletics.
TED LEE, Jr., Member
ROY NORTH, Public Relations Publication Board
The Publications Board, a student organization run by and for the
students, produces The Ubyssey, campaigning student newspaper, The
Totem, The Thunderbird, the Student Directory, and The Tillicum. Much
of the costs of publication are met by advertising.
Beginning in the first week of the session, The Ubyssey keeps the
students of the University informed on all campus events, as well as
being a publicity service to all campus organizations.
This year's Totem, chronicle of the years activities, will be edited by
Joan Fraser, 4th year Arts student.
It will arrive on the campus just
prior to final examinations. The
Thunderbird, the media through
which all aspiring essayists, novelists and poets display their talent,
is published quarterly. Editor of the
Literary magazine will be John
Erockington, last year's Fine Arts
editor.
The Student Directory, containing
the names, home and city addresses
and phone numbers of all students
will be available early in the beginning of t e term.
The Publications Board staffs will
welcome, train and promote any
student interested in joining 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, drop down to the
Pub offices in the North Basement
of Brock Hall. You will find Pubsters adequate companions at all
HUGH CAMERON, Editor-in-Chief      times.
JOAN FRASER, Totem Editor       LESLIE ARMOUR, Managing Ed.
10
UNDERGRADUATE  SOCIETIES
COMMITTEE
Cnairman—BILL NEEN
The Undergraduate Societiss 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 Students' Council. In addition, USC has the job of maintaining d:scipline 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
UCS 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
plan designed to handle the extra
ioad.
	
NATIONAL FEDERATION OF
CANADIAN UNIVERSITY
STUDENTS
Chairman—GEOFF TURNER
Before you have been on the cam-
us very lorg you will probably hear
of "N feus" and. will wonder what
its fun ions and purposes are. The
National Federation of Canadian
University Students is devoted to
serving and furthering your interests. It has done this by such things
as its successful campaigning for
reduced 3tudent rates on Canadian
railroads. Recently N.F.C.U.S. presented a one-hundred page brief to
the Massey Commission giving the
Canadian student's point of view on
federal aid to higher education. It
is continuing its campaign to have a
system of Federal scholarships for
deserving students established. N.F.C.U.S. also arranges exchanges between students of different Canadian universities and American universities. Under this arrangement
students may, after attending UBC
for two years, go to another Canadian University for their third
year and will have their fees paid
if they return to UBC for their graduating year.
National debates are sponsored
annually   as   another   service   by
N.F.C.U.S. UBC's own committee
last year coiiuucted a comprehensive cost-of-living survey. Not to be
-underatea is IN.i'MJ.U.S.'s contribution to na Jonai unity embracing as
it does both Englisu and jt'Tencli
speaking students.
N.F.C.U.S. at BC is controlled by
a committee of students whicn is
this year headed by Geoff Turner,
2nd year law student. The chairman
anu ti.e president of the AMS attend the annual N.F.C.U.S. convention which was held this year in
London, Ontario. The activities of
the Federation are financed by a
per capita levy of 20 cents, a large
part of which goes to maintain the
permanent office which was established last year at Carleton College, Ottawa.
The N.F.C.U.S. office is in the
Brock Huts you're invited to come
in and give the committee your assistance.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT
SERVICE
Chairman — Roy Haapala
ISS stands for the International
Student Service of Canada, the only
national university linking students,
faculty and graduates.
Its aims are:
(a) To provide a fruitful channel of international contact for Canadian universities.
(b) To promote international understanding at the most effective
level—the university.
(c> To raise funds for student relief and university reconstruction
in Eurou? and Asia.
Among the recent projects of ISS
are (1) the raising of funds to support D.P. students studying at Canadian universities. (2) sponsor'ng a
summer seminar, held this year at
St. Alexander's College, Ottawa,
where international problems are
discussed (3) exchange scholarships
with European universities (4) university and student relief, whereby
funds are raised in Canadian universities are used to purchase books
and supplies for European and Asiatic universities (5) correspondence
exchanges with students throughout the world (6) a university information service which carries out
research into university problems
(7) a bursary scheme which provides assistance to foreign students
wishing to attend the university.
You are a member of ISS. Your
assistance and support is needed if
ISS is to continue the valuable work
it is doing.
11 Literary and ^-Scientific
JOHN de WOLFE
President—John de Wolf
Secretary—Anne Clioma
The Literary and Scientific Executive is the governing body of all
campus clubs embracing those
phases of cultural, intellectual, religious, political and scientific life.
It is composed of an inner executive; consisting of the pres'dent
(who is a member of the Student's
Council), the secretary, treasurer,
executive member, publicity director, and chairman of the Special
Event's Committee; the Major LSE;
comprised of the president of the
Major Clubs, both permanent and
temporary, which acts as an advisory and legislative body; and the
Minor LSE: of which all club presidents are members, and to wCich
the executive is responsible.
The objects of the LSE are to
promote, direct and control all activities on the campus of a nature
either literary or scientific. In this
respect, the executive is working
for a more cohesive and self-sufficient LSE, in order to facilitate its
planned co-operative projects; the
establishment of a Fine Arts Faculty, the establishment of an International House at Acadia Camp, a
Religion Week and the Specia 1
Event's Committee.
It is hoped that  the Freshman
student will take an opportunity to
join an LSE club. Membership and
participation in clubs serve as an
excellent extra-curricular parallel to
studies, and also serve as a means
by which the student can broaden
his outlook and interests by acquiring a knowledge and appreciation
of the cultural forces in our world
today.
Each year, the Literary and Sci ;n-
t'fic Honorary Soc'ety, established
to recognize outstanding members,
admits to its ranks tl ose students
and Faculty members, who, as a result of their efforts, have brought
special 1 onor to the Soc'ety. Recipients for these awards are nominated by their respective clubs and the
Awards Committee choose those,
whose activities and achievements
have been most noteworthy.
Students may join the various
clubs under the jurisdiction of the
LSE on Cub Day, Thursday, Sept.
27th.
SPECIAL  EVENTS  COMMITTEE
Chairman—Allan King
The Special Events Committee of
the LSE, consisting of ten students,
is devoted to a presentation of a
program of Fine Events in Music,
Drama, and the Arts; and in the encouragement of cultural activity on
the campus.
Tr.e program planned by the
committee has been divided into
four sections: (1) An evening series
of ten concerts, for which subscriptions at $4 each will be sold, and
which will feature the Juillard
String Quartet, Rephall Kell, world
famous clarinetist, the CBC Concert Orchestra, the Helsinki University Chorus, and an opera directed by Jonn Reeves. The remainder of the program will be announced at registration. i2) The Wednesday Noon-Hour Series, which
will feature local and international
artists. (3) A Sunday Evening Series, which once a month will present an art film at the Varsity
Theatre. Subscriptions for four
films at $2 each will be sold. (4)
encouragement of campus talent.
The committee plans to present a
contemporary tragedy and a concert of madrigals, featuring student talent in both  presentations.
12
Auditions will be held for these as
well as for the English Departments presentation of Auden and
Isherwoods play, "The Ascent of
F6." Notice of auditions will be
given at registration.
The committee hopes that
through such a program, a more
extensive appreciation of the Arts
will be realized on the campus, and
that perhaps the foundation for a
Fine Arts Faculty will be laid.
PERMANENT MAJOR CLUBS
MAMOOKS
Inhabitants of South Brock Basements Rainbow Room, Mamooks
are responsible for the multitude of
signs, numbering into thousands
per year, which advertise the many
campus functions from basketball
games to dances to political speeches. Mamooks, said to mean "beavers or workers" in the local Chinook
dialect, are not only famed for their
campus poster work but are also
called upon to help decorate the
Armouries, Brock Lounge, War
Memorial Gymnasium and other
places where social functions are
held.
Although the club is organized
around a nucleus of old members,
frosh, particularly those with high-
school poster or decorating exper-
pnee are urged to join. Professional
instruction, is offered to anyone
with latent talent and a desire to
get in with the crew which oils
UBC's extra-curricular machinery.
Special attractions for members this
year will be an introduction to air
brush technique, experience in silk
screen printing, and the offer of
more free admissions to campus
affairs for deserving members.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
President—Stanley Tench
This year the Musical Society
hopes to follow the precedent set
last year by again putting on both
a fall and a spring production. The
fall show would be something in a
light classical vein, similar to last
year's artistically successful "Dido
and Aeneas."
In the spring, a work done by a
more modern composer such as
Lehar, Herbert, Friml or Romberg,
will be produced.
Just as important a part of Mus
soc as tl'.e operetta group is the
Glee Club, primarily designed for
those who do not find the time
to participate in the operetta. The
Glee Club puts on two concerts each
year, assists other groups in their
activities and sings at football
games and pep meets.
Apart from the musical activities,
Mussoc has a very active stage
crew, giving instruction in all phases
of stagecraft. There is also excellent opportunity for those interested in costuming, makeup and
committee work.
In addition to all these activities,
Mussoc carries on a social side to
its life. Each fall, a Get-Together
banquet and Dance is held and later
on in the term is the Musical Society Formal, one of the best events
of the university year.
This year, Mussoc is privileged in
having as its musical director
Mr. Harry Pryce, well-known for
his work in TUTS and they are
confident that tf-eir presentations
will be bigger and better than ever.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
President—Joe Nold
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
"inter-sex" 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, the spring and fall Mock
Parliaments are arranged so that
even the most timid frosh may rise
and say a few words without having
weeks    of    work,    rehearsal    and
worry.
	
STUDENT  CHRISTIAN
MOVEMENT
President — Doug Williamson
The SCM is a fellowship open to
all students whose purpose is to
seek truth, to understand and live
the Christian life and discover all
that loyalty to God through Jesus
Christ implies for them in all areas
of living.
Weekly study groups, noon-hour
13 discussions and informal meetings
are held on the basic documents of
Christian faith, on student problems concerning God and Man, the
meaning of existence and on the
Christian ways of life in both its
individual and social aspects.
Regular periods of group worship
are provided on the campus in addition to services in city churches.
Week-end camps and conferences
and frequent firesides and social
events round out the program,
UNIVERSITY  RADIO  SOCIETY
President — Ron Alitree
A genuine interest in the functioning of commercial radio is the
only pre-requisite for a future member of the Radio Society. Radsoc
offers its members training in all
phases of commercial radio by patterning its organization as closely
as possible to that of the commercial broadcasting stations. The more
serious minded member can obtain
more extensive training in the field
by attending one of the courses
offered by the society under the
auspices of the commercial stations
in town. Evidence of the success of
the training policy is the large number of club members who have obtained both permanent and part-
time positions in the industry.
The society's facilities include
two studios and a fully equipped
control room which is the centre of
all radio-lines on the campus. From
the control room, programs can be
"piped" downtown for broadcast. In
addition, there are record facilities
for over 2000 records and a newly
acquired transcription library.
TEMPORARY MAJOR CLUBS
AMATEUR  RADIO  OPERATORS
Membership in the Amateur
Radio Club is open to all those
who have an interest in radio. No
(previous knowledge of radio is
necessary as the club gives instruction in radio and Morse Code. The
club operates a short wave radio
station VE7ACS from Hut M-26.
Club members have the free use of
tools and the best equipment at all
times.
Membership is two dollars per
year.
14
DANCE CLUB
President — Anne Choma
Any student who is interested in
any form of dancing whatsoever,
social or more serious, is welcome
in the Dance Club.
Four noon-hours a week are set
aside for Ballroom, Old Time,
Square a:id National Dancing where
intricasies of the waltz, fox-trot,
rhumba, samba and Square and
Folk Dances are explained by student instructors. Club members
have the opportunity to apply for
membership in the Dance Demonstration club, a group which provides instruction, does demonstrations, floor shows, and does a certain amount of aesthetic work.
The Dance Club also holds Tea
Dances for the enjoyment of the
entire student body and sponsors
student productions and workshops
featuring well-known dancers, in
this way promoting dance consciousness on the campus. The club
room is located in Hut A7 behind
the Brock, and is always available
for additional practice sessions, gab
fests, or study. Membership fee for
one year is one dollar.
THE  ENGINEERING  INSTITUTE
OF CANADA
President—Stan Wilkinson
The Engineering Institute of Canada, the oldest and largest engineering organization in Canada, embraces with equal emphasis all
branches of engineering.
All undergraduate engineers are
eligible for membership. The student joins the National Organization as a student member, and
automatically becomes a member
of the UBC student branch. The
fees are a general fee of two dollars, which includes journal subscriptions.
FILM  SOCIETY
President   —   Bill   Topping
Over 125 miles of motion picture film shown to student audiences. That is the Filmsoc's record for last term. With the presentation of such films as "Great
Expectations", "Good - bye, Mr.
Chips", "Random Harvest" and the
ever-popular  "Charlie Chaplin Re
vivals", the Film Society provided
one of the most popular forms of
entertainment on the campus.
Membership is open to all who
are interested or experienced in
motion picture projection, production, or publicity.
UNITED   NATIONS   CLUB
President — Ragnlr Basi
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
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 the individual students may express their active and
positive support of the United Nations. Activities include panel discussions, and films, weekly meetings for speakers, staging of Model
Oeneral Assemblies of the United
Nations;    organized    discussion
groups on United Nations Topics,
issue of a publication, "The UN
Digest", once per month; teas and
entertainment for foreign students
plus whatever other form of activities the membership  desires.
The executive consists of a president, and seven executive members. Committees, always open for
volunteers include Publicity, Coordination, (discussion groups,
model assembly, etc), Literature
and Publication Membership program. Membership fee for the club
is usually 25c. Student memberships in the National Association
entitling holder to UN News, are
one dollar.
MINOR   CLUBS
ARCHITECTURAL   SOCD3TY
Organized three years ago, the
Architectural Society gives its
members practical study in Architecture while trying to promote
a healthy interest of Architecture
in the Student Body.
Membership is limited to students registered in or interested
in Architecture.
Hi Fellows!
You can take care of your
entire clothing needs right here
on your own doorstep.
All the nationally known brands.
Topcoats — Sport coats — Slacks
Shirts — Underwear — Socks
Pyjamas — Sweaters
Everything for the well-dressed man
Fashion-Craft  Made-to-Measure  Suits
Agents for the famous DAKS slacks
LTD
4571 West 10th Avenue ALma 3155
Also in Kerrisdale—2139 W. 41st Ave. KE 0539
15 ALPHA  OMEGA  SOCD3TY
President — Lloyd Pelech
The Alpha Omega Society, organized on the campus by a handful of Ukrainian students is now
in its fourth successive year.
Briefly, the Society's objectives
jure: to create religious toleration,
and to co-operate with similar societies.
Activity of the Society include
the organizing of public dances,
noon hour lectures and Ukrainian
concerts. Proceeds from these activities are used for the development of a Ukrainian Library at
the university. Correspondence
with Alpha Omega Societies from
various other Canadian universities.
The two dollar annual fee makes
the member eligible to use the
club darkroom. Anyone interested
in photography is welcome to join.
CAMERA  CLUB
■
The Camera Club was formed in
1939 to further the art and science
of photography and to facilitate
exchange of information on the
subject. Members participate in an
inter-University salon each fall and
sponsor a campus salon in the
spring during University Week.
CLASSICS   CLUB
President—Elizabeth Bryson
The object of the Classics Club
is to encourage further interest in
Classics through discussions and
the presentation of papers. The
number of members is limited to
20 and preference is given to students who are in their senior years,
although it is not necessary that
they be taking courses in Latin
or Greek.
The meetings are held in private
homes at least once a month. At
these meetings, a member or an invited guest reads a paper pertaining to some aspect of Classical
studies, either ancient or modern,
and after the reading the members discuss the paper and question the speaker. In this way it
is hoped that the members may
broaden their knowledge of the
Classics, as well as having their
interest increased.
Trophies, Cups, Medals, Ribbons
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16
CHINESE  VARSITY  CLUB
All Chinese students at UBC are
invited to become members of this
club which was organized to promote better relations among the
Chinese students and to promote
goodwill between other campus
organizations.
Various types of social functions
are held through the academic
year. In the spring, members of
the club and Alumni gather together for the Annual Graduation
Banquet.
CHRISTIAN   SCD3NCE
ORGANIZATION
Activities of the Christian Science Organization at UBC include
regular weekly testimonials, quarterly business meetings, and committee   work  for  every  member.
Study room is Hut Bl behind the
Brock, and is open to everyone
for the study of the Bible, the
writings of Mary Baker Eddy, and
the Christian Science Monitor.
Fees for membership are one
dollar.
CIVIL   LIBERTIES   UNION
President — Lawrence Lynds
Last year the CLU was again
one of the most active clubs on the
campus. Many interesting speakers including Elmore Philpott, Tom
Alsbury and Rev. A. E. Cooke were
presented by the club.
The CLU's aims are to defend
the civil liberties of the individual
and of the people as a whole, and
to fight against racial and religious prejudice.
If you want to take part in discussions, do publicity, arrange programs or just support a good
cause, join up! Your membership
in the CLU will deepen your own
appreciation of civil liberties as
well as strengthen "the club with
a  purpose."
ECONOMICS CLUB
The Economics Club was founded in the spring of 1943 for those
with an active and independent interest in economics. Activities of
the club include research for members and guest speakers are followed by discussions.
Not Half a Picture
Here You Get Full Value For
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A REAL PORTRAIT
CAREFUL POSING
FINEST MATERIALS
EXPERT CRAFTSMANSHIP
Here You Must Be Satisfied
But—if we shouldn't please
you—you don't pay—and
no quibbling.
Studio half block
East of Sasamat
Drop In Some Time!
Gordon Pinkerton
Portrait Studio
4436 West 10th Avenue
ALma 3748
17 EL  CDBCULO  LATINO
AMERICANO
President — Doug Davison
El Circulo Latino Americano
was formed to increase the knowledge of students 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 meetings.
Membership in the club is open
only to those who have completed Spanish 90 or its equivalent.
Fees are one dollar a year.
GEOGRAPHY   CLUB
President — Frank Cook
: Object of the club is to produce
an interest in geography. Guest
; speakers and films are presented
every second Tuesday in Hut M-16
Field trips to various places of
geographical interest are also held
regularly. Membership is open to
any student taking a geography
course
GERMAN   CLUB
Presidennt
Weekly meetings to promote facility in German conversation and
monthly meetings devoted to lectures, sing songs and conversation
in order to acquaint the members
with German thoughts and customs are the activities of the German Club. All students taking
German are invited to join.
JAZZ   SOCIETY
Presidents
The Jazz Society is a non-profit
organization devoted to the study
of jazz from Folk Music to music
of more modern times. During the
year, it presents a series of concerts in the Auditorium, and radio
•programmes over the University
Radio Society, and Station CKWX.
For the next year, lectures by local
and visiting musicians are planned.
The club also mamtains its own
band, and has a library of books
and records on the subject of jazz
available to its members. Membership fee is one dollar.
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18
HILLEL FOUNDATION
President — Dave Youngson
The Hillel Foundation on the
UBC campus is located behind
Brock Hall. It is one of the 202
such organizations in North America and Israel.
Hillel's program is implemented
by the director Rabbi D. C. Logan,
who is assisted by Mrs. E. Gartner, the secretary of Hillel, and an
elected student executive. Hillel
provides the Jewish student with
a threefold program: cultural, social and religious. In addition, it
operates on the principle that the
patterns of Jewish life are important in the composite of the total
community, and that the university is enriched through the best
Jewish tradition. Hillel thus sponsors discussion groups and films
not only for the benefit of its own
members, but for the campus at
large.
LETTERS  CLUB
"The study of literature as a
joy" is the only purpose of the
Letters Club. To keep keen interest alive the membership is limited to 20 students, in their third
or fourth year.
Meetings are held every two
weeks. Highlight of the season is
the Original Contributions when
each attending member contributes
an original composition.
INTERNATIONAL       RELATIONS
CLUB
The ISC was formed two years
ago by two enthusiastic students,
one an East Indian girl from South
Africa, and the other an English
girl. The idea of the club is to enable students, specially those from
outside Canada, to get to know
one another. This year, the club
offers a programme of friendly
social events in city homes, using
various national themes for
refreshments and entertainment
Sunday get-to-gethers over tea,
tours of local industrial sites, businesses, etc. and a grand masquerade ball.
The practical object of the ISO
concerns   International   House,   a
campus residence for Canadian
and foreign students. A committee, which is working for the early
establishment of such a House,
has been set up under the club
president. A friendly welcome is
extended to all. Why don't you
join us?
NEWMAN CLUB
President — Ted Harp
The Newman Club of UBC extends welcome to all Catholic students. The aim of the Club is to promote spiritual, social and athletic
activities on the campus. As the big
purpose of Newman is to keep campus Catholics in touch with their
faith, numerous religious activities
are held throughout the year. There
are monthly Communion breakfasts
two retreats, one at the Augustin-
ian monastery at Ladner for the
boys and another at the Convent of
the Cenacle for the girls, and study
groups which endeavour to enlighten members on matters concerning
their religion. Speakers are sponsored by the club, which help to .further advance students religious education along with their secular edu-
ucation.
The Club Calendar is liberally
sprinkled with Social events such
as Barn dances, mixers, parties, ski
trips and the annual formal. For
sports-minded students there is active participation in Intermural athletic events.
The centre of Newman campus
activity is the clubroom Hut L-5
Hera members and friends meet in
an informal and friendly atmosphere. Here you are given the opportunity to meet and talk with
young people with a common interest, and to form life-long acquaintances.
Again a cordial welcome to newcomers to the campus from the
Newman Club.
LUTHERAN STUDENT'S
ORGANIZATION
The Lutheran Student's Association is a friendship group for all
Lutheran Students on the campus.
Membership is open to all those
iwho are eager to know their fellow
r students, as congenial friends, and
as men and women. Discussion
groups meet once a week.
19 LE   CERCLE   FRANCAIS
President — Elizabeth Riley
Le Cerele Francais is devoted to
promotion of interest in and knowledge of the French language,,
mainly through conversation, and
to stimulation of interest i n
French culture and in countries
where French is spoken.
Membership is open to all students who are interested in
French. Yearly fee is 75 cents.
MUSIC   APPRECIATION   CLUB
President — Stan Cross
Music Appreciation Club meets
every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 12:30 in the Double Committee Room, South Brock Hall. The
MAC presents music on the campus through the sponsorship of the
University Symphony Orchestra
and local artists series. They also
bring reduced rates for Vancouver
Symphony Concerts.
PHYSICS SOCD3TY
President — Geoff Kidson
The Physics Society gives members an opportunity to give, hear
and discuss papers of interest to
students in physics.
All honor 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.
THE UBC PIPE BAND
President — Pat Taylor
The UBC Pipe Band has become
well known on the campus from its
appearances at football and rugby
games and special events such as
the opening of the Memorial Gym.
Membership is open to all who
can play the pipes or drums and to
Highland dancers. To these dress
uniforms are issued. It is hoped that
instruction can be offered to beginners, enabling them to play in
the band the following year.
Practices are held once a week.
Further details will be available on-
club day
THE SCOTTISH COUNTRY
DANCE CLUB
President — Pat Taylor
lliis club offers instruction in
such dances as the Eightsome Reel,
the Quadrilles, the Gay Gordons,
the Highland schottische, and many
others.
At the first meeting of each
month new steps and dances are
taught, but at the remaining meeting, members let off steam doing
the dances they choose. The 50c
fee covers the cost of recorded
music. So if you like lively music
and dancing come to hut G4 any
Tuesday noon. •
STUDENT   LIBERAL  CLUB
President — Douglas Steinson
The aims and purposes of the
Student Liberal Club are to promise
the university student's interest in
Canadian politics, in current affairs
and to help create a politically alert
student body. The club holds weekly
meetings featuring outstanding
speakers in the field of public affairs. Two general meetings a
month are also held to determine
student opinion on current issues.
Informal discussion groups on international, national, labor and provincial problems help formulate
club policies in the four Mock Parliaments. A newspaper is also published to keep members informed
of club activities and opinion.
CCF CLUB
President — Bob Loosmore
The Campus CCF Club, sometimes called the Socialist Club, developed from the Socialist Forum,
which helped to arouse much of the
interest in politics which has characterized this campus. The club has
always been one of our major political groups, and will continue to
stimulate an interest in Socialism..
PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE
CLUB
President — Mary Southin
The Conservative Club is open to
students of all years whose political leanings are to the right or who
wish to see a change in the government. The club holds discussions,
hear speakers and participates in
the Mock Parliament. Students may
join on Club Day or can contact
Mary Southin, AL 1756-Y.
20
SOCIAL   PROBLEMS   CLUB
President — Roy Haapala
The chief aim of the Social Problems Club is to make students
aware of the basic problems existing in our present day society, and,
at the same time, to bring to their
attention the local manifestations
of these fundamental disorders.
The club attempts to carry out
these aims, of seeking a realistic
approach to idealistic theories, by
presenting well-known speakers,
and by sponsoring debates and informal discussion groups. For example, last year the club presented
discussions on religion and marriage, brought "Town meeting of
the Air" to the campus, gave an introductory report on The British
Columbia Doukhobor problem and
made preliminary arrangements for
various radio talks.
UBC AERO ASSOCIATION
UBC Co-operative Club is affiliated 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 rental at cost to university officials and faculty of aircraft.
UBC FISH AND GAME CLUB
To promote the conservation of
wild life, and maintain an active
interest in fishing and hunting
among the students is the purpose
of the Fish and Game Club.
Meetings are held Fridays; membership is $1. Activities consist of
•fishing and hunting trips, fly tying,
skeet and rifle shooting, films and
talks by guest speakers.
VARSITY   CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
President — Ken Btrkinshaw
The VCF welcomes all students
who desire to know the living God
through Jesus Christ, His Son.
Open noon-hour meetings, a weekly study, and discussion groups and
informal meetings in the homes are
all part of the year's program. Members also serve in city churches.
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
The purpose of the University
Symphony Orchestra is to an artistic and also a social basis on which
student musicians can meet. During
the university year, four noon-hour
concerts, one evening concert, and
one matinee are held. The weekly
rehearsals are held every Wednesday at 6 p.m.
FOREST CLUB
President — Bill Sharpe
Once a week, forestry undergraduates and other students interested
in forestry enjoy a well - rounded
program 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 the forest industry in
V e province.
SLAVONIC CIRCLE
The Slavonic C;rcle is a club devoted to the study of the customs
and culture of the people of Slavic
countries. Lectures and discussions
are held at the weekly meetings.
All students taking courses in Slavonic Studies and all other students
interested in Slavonic Culture are
welcome to join.
Fraternity and Sorority Printing
Come to Us For Dance Programmes, Tickets,  Invitations, etc.
THE NEAREST PRINTER TO THE CAMPUS
West Point Printers and Stationers
4514—IOTH AVE. WEST
ALma 1245
21 For FRESHETTES
Hi Freshettes! The executive of
the Women's Undergraduate Society
(WUS to you) thought that an article in the Tillicum might answer
some of the questions that have
been bothering you. If you feel lost
out here—read on.
You are now a member of WUS—
in fact you bacame one when you
ned, look over the activities calendar further along in the book.
LET'S SEE NOW
Most of the campus traditions you
will have absorbed by the end of a
few weeks at Varsity. Remember
one prime thing about university
life—you must be willing to put
something into it if you want to
get something out of it. Attend
campus activities; join one or two
clubs.
Frosh week may sound silly to
you, but this is the only time you'll
have a chance to go through all
this fun and nonsense. Attend, if
you possibly can, all the functions
held during Frosh Week, because
they are designed to inform you
about university life.
When you go through registration
you'll be given the name of a girl
who is to be your "big sister"—she
will show you around the campus
and answer any questions you have
about UBC life. If you don't happen
to get a big sister during registration get in touch with the WUS
executiva. The girls there will get
one for you as quickly as they can.
Among the things the two of you
will do together is attend the Big-
L'.ttle Sister Banquet, held by big
sisters for their little sisters. Erring freshettes are "penalized" at
this function for not having conformed to Frosh week rules, so be
safe, wear your "dink hat" and
green nail polish. Your "sister" will
get you a date for the Frosh Reception too, maybe with that handsome football player you saw during
registration. For other WUS Events
see the calendar in this book.
If you need anything from courses
to boarding houses, Dean Mawdsleyj
is here to help you. Her office is
located on the main floor of the!
Arts Building.
Looking for a place to meet your
gal friend? Why not suggest the
Common Room on the second floor
of the Arts Building, or the Mildred
Brock Room in the north end
of Brock Hall. Both these rooms
Too see just what they've plan-    are for women only. If you want to
22
signed your registration slip. Take
part in some of the events planned
for you by your group.
What exactly is WUS you ask?
Politically, WUS is a simple structure. The president of WUS, this
year Mary Lett, represents all campus women when she votes on the
Students' Council. Her executive
represent all women at UBC -there
are faculty reps (arts, commerce,
phys. ed, home ec, nursing, aggie,
etc.) groups reps, Women's Athletic Association, Phrateres, Honorary sorority, (dorm gals) and publicity reps (Women's editor of The
Ubyssey). The group meets about
once a week to discuss WUS events.
eat you can go to the Caf, located
in the Auditorium Building, the
snack bar in the south end of Brock
Hall, or one of the many little coffee shops on the campus—the Legion Snack Bar, the Totem Snack
Bar, the Campus Cupboard next to
the Library, or the coffee shop right
behind the bus stop. If you want a
lunch that's a bit more expensive—
a place you might take your visiting friends — try the Brock Hall
Dining Room—it's right opposite
the Mildred Brock Room.
And in passing, go into the art
Callery located in the basement of
the new wing of the library. The
gallery has a continuous display
of loan exhibitions from well-known
artists. There is also a Fine Arts
Room on the main floor of the old
wing, where books on dancing,
music, opera, art etc. are shelved.
Inquire about the Record Loan Service, and watch ior noon hour lectures and functions of interest to
you.
We suggest that you get a copy
of the Student Directory. It lists the
addresses and phone numbers of all
the students of the University, and
is an invaluable aid. Speaking of
addres^s, we think of letters — the
post office is right behind the Caf—
opoosi'° the bookstore. Still wondering rbout campus life? Then
watch the issues of The Ubyssey for
campus life. For a permanent record of your vear, get a copy of the
Totem ycarboook.
CAMPUS CLOTHES
One of the first questions a freshette asks herself is "What should I
wear to University?" At UBC this
isn't too big a problem because campus fashion is casual to the "n'th"
degree. The first rule to remember
is: "Don't try to look like an American fashion plate."
For on-campus you'll find that a
good raincoat and its accessories
are almost a uniform. Most UBC
girls wear a standard navy raincoat
because it is practical and is so
classic that you don't tire of it. If
you feel you'll be happy in a gayer
outfit by all means wear it. But like
what you are wearing, because it
does help your self-confidence if
you feel well-dressed.
Most girls wear sweaters to lectures—in fact they are the backbone of every girl's wardrobe. It
goes without saying that they must
be fresh and simply styled. Accessories? Yes, to perky collars, soft
scarves, a single or double strand
of pearls. No, too extremes in costume jewellery. Bobby socks or nylons and flatties are worn on campus.
What do you wear to games? For-
outdoor sports wear something
warm. Nothing is more boring than
spending two hours in the stands
listening to someone complain of the
cold. Basketball games are usually
followed by an informal dance, so
wear, a wool dress or a suit to such
a function.
It is nice to have a suit to wear on
ordinary dates. Have a hat and at
least one pair of white gloves to
wear with >our suit and coat.
So you lika to sew? That's fine,
but don't try to do jobs that are
too bi°; for you. Unless you are an
excellent tailor, don't Attempt to
make your own suits. A cheap ready
made sun looks better than a poorly
made suit of the best material. Lots
of the smartest girls make their
own dressy clothes Cand that's
where you really save money.)
A short dressy dress of taffeta,
moire, or any similar fabric is right
to wear to the Frosh Reception. This
dress can be worn for all sami-for-
mal evenings. You should have at
least one formal (could be a dressy
blouse and a long skirt to wear to
the Big Dances. It's nice, too, to
have an evening cape to wear over
a formal—perhaps an inexpensive
velvet affair.
And, in passing, a word to the
wise. One pair of high heeled black
suede shoes, if they are plain opera
pumps, wiU be enough for dressy
shoes. But don't wear them to a
dance in the Armouries—one evening will ruin them.
Once you put on an outfit, forget
about it—it's too late to change anyway. If you look happy you'll look
wonderful and you're bound to have
fun.
SORORITIES
Freshettes are usually overawed
at the thought of sororities, the
main social groups on the campus.
If you join a sorority, you'll have
loads of fun, and make some lifelong friends at the same time.
23 You have a whole year to find
out about sororities, what they do,
what their requirements are, and
how much they cost. First, you must
have completed 15 units toward
your first year before you are eligible to rush. Membership for three
years costs between one hundred
and fifty dollars; this includes the
cost of lees and the pin.
All groups have weekly meetings
and some have specific pnilanthrop-
ic projects such as aiding the Crippled Children. Most of the groups
also sponsor one big function Such
as a dance or a cabaret during the
academic year.
Sororities at UBC are: Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Alpha Phi, Delta Gamma, Delta Phi Epsilon, Gamma Phi
Beta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Delta Sigma Pi,
the Honorary Sorority.
DELTA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigma Pi is the Women's
Honorary sorority at UBC, having
as members those girls who have
done outstanding work on the campus, and who have a high scholastic
average.
Qualifications for membership are
high, admission being based on
points earned for scholarship, service and leadership. Club membership and interest count for the second requirement, while executive
positions in these clubs add points
to your leadership score. Scholarship average must be second class,
with no supplemental the last year
previous to entering Delta Sigma Pi.
Any girl entering the university is
eligible for membership, provided
she is willing to devote a fair
amount of time to campus activities
and maintains a high scholastic
average at the same time.
Nominations for Delta Sigma Pi
are taken each spring and fall, and
initiation takes place in the fall.
The Ubyssey will announce new
members.
PHRATERES
President — Enid Cowan
Phrateres is an international
democratic organization which is
open to all women on the campus.
Phrateres is a Greek word meaning
"Sisterhood", and the purpose of
Phrateres is to uphold standards and
ideals of the university and above
all to foster a spirit of friendliness
among the women on the campus.
This ideal can plainly be seen in
the motto of Phrateres "Famous for
Friendliness."
Phrateres at the University of
British Columbia was started in
1935 and since then has grown into
one of the largest clubs on the campus with a membership each year
oi about three hundred.
The International organization is
divided into chapters. Theta Chapter at UBC is divided into twelve
sub-chapters of about 2 each, and it
is in these sub-chapters that most
of the fun and fellowship of Pi ra-
teres is found. The sub-chapters
meet bi-monthly for business and social activities and they also have
other varied activities during the
month.
Each chapter plans its own parlies and philanthropic work. These,
needless to say are varied, they
range from hemming diapers and
knitting for the Red Cross, to having Chinese dinners and mixed
Square Dance Parties. The activities carried out by all Phratareans
begin early in the fall term with
Fireside teas for new members, the
Old Members Banquet and Pledging Ceremony, where the new members receive their pledge pins which
xhsy wear during the pledge period
of approximately three months.
Pledges are required to show their
interest by active participation in
the majority of activities. In January the Pledges are initiated at a
formal candle-lit Initiation Ceremony, and here they receive their
active pins, a gold Greek letter
Phi on black enamel and membership scrolls.
On the social side Phrateres enjoys two formals which have long
been claimed as among the most
successful formals on the Campus.
There is usually an additional "barn
dance" given for the men's residences on the campus.
The last all-Phrateres function of
the year is perhaps the most enjoyable one. It is the Camp that is
held at the end of exams each year.
For ten days Phratareans "do nothing" and the fun had and fellowship
created give Phratereans added zeal
for the next year.
The Philanthropic work of Phrateres is carried on mainly in the subchapters although there is usually
one project the entire Theta chap-
24
ter sponsors, such as a "Diaper
Derby" each year. Last year Phrateres started a "Phrateres Scholarship" fund to provide financial aid
for a first year student from out
of town.
Besides its own activities Theta
Is active in campus activities. There
is a cup given each year for the
chapter with the most athletic points
—the majority of which are obtained from intramural participation. A cup is also given for the
most active chapter in all other
campus and inside activities.
To enumerate all of the activi
ties of Phrateres would be impossible. The activities are never dull
or commonplace, for when there
are 300 members in one organization many different ideas are sure
to be forthcoming.
There is a place in Phrateres for
every girl on the campus \Vho wishes to put a little of her time and
energy into it. For like any organization on the campus or anywhere
you only get out of it what you
put into it. However, it is the spirit
of friendship among Phratereans
that keeps the organization truly
"Famous for Friendliness."
RuUelfo PoAsUalt Studio-
PHOTOGRAPHERS
Open Evenings by Appointment
Photography in All its Branches
413 Granville Street
First Floor
Vancouver
PAcifie 7642
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, DraMring Paper and
Instruments.
25 ATHLETIC
TENNIS
Up and coming Davis Cup material began to show itself just after
the formation of U.B.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.
ARCHERY CLUB
Archery Club teaches fundamen-
SOCCER tals  of archery to  all  prospective
Soccer plays a prominent part in male and female "robin hoods". This
campus sports, and with the Varsity season will be the sixth for the little
squads capture of the Imperial Cup known ciub which has been gaining
last season, it has come into its own in DOpUiarity steadily
as a major sport.
AMERICAN FOOTBALL
UBC Thunderbird footballers
3gain chalked up a no-win record
last season due to lack of sufficient
players and lack of necessary equipment. With the augmentation of the
Ostrum Plan however, which will
provide newer and better equipment
coupled with a new coach and a
change in the athletic system, the
future for the Gridmen looks rosier
than it has for some seasons. ~
BASKETBALL
Varsity Basketball squads, the
ifirst league Birds and the second
league Chiefs hope to garner more
new hopefuls to last year's from
which they hope to provide championship teams.
RUGBY
' Classed as one of the most popular winter sports, the "English"
fifteens disappointed spectators last
year by losing both the lower Mainland McKechnie Cup and the World"'
Cup. The rugger squad also can"
hope for a brighter future with aid
from the Ostrum Plan.
SKIING
UBC skiers were again among
the top three teams of the Pacific
Northwest. In all meets in the past
year, UBC set a stiff pace for competing colleges. Campus plankmen
will be out in full force next year
to bring home the silver to their
home grounds.
GYMNASTICS
Gymnastic Club, run for the bene-
jfit 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 dub members
put on a series of displays for the
sole purpose of promoting the sport.
BADMINTON
Shuttle bird masters and non-masters gather regularly for tourna;
ments and fun in the gym and the
field house. The team will soon enter collegiate competition.
c/njO'} rnoriBv
ICE HOCKEY
j UBC ice men was one of the most
successful teams UBC had last year
in spite of its not being affiliated
^ith any league. The players won
the local Free Press Trophy in exhibition competition.
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.—
26
Handling Campus Athletics is job of BILL SPARLING
and JOAN McARTHUR, Athletic Directorate presidents.
Woineii's Sports
The outstanding feature of women's sports at UBC is that there are
exciting and diverse activities for
not only the experienced athletes
but also the interested novices. It
is the objective of the Women's
Athletic Directorate, which governs
the intramural and exfianiural programs, to encourage every girl to
discover the satisfactory enjoyment
afforded by participation in athletics.
INTRAMURAL PROGRAM
■
The  directors  make  a  conscientious effort to sponsor all sports
for which there is student demand.
The schedule includes:
— badminton        — grass hockey
— basketball        — table tennis
— archery — tennis
— skiing — volleyball
In addition, Special Events are
held such as the entertaining Indoor Track Meet.
The percentage of co-eds entering
Intramurals is extremely high because the girls delight in the happy
hours of healthful recreation and
friendly associations with their fellow-students.
Athletic experience is not a pre-
quisite for Intramurals. As a matter of fa?t, the experienced players
act as coaches so that every girl
will have an opportunity to learn
the game.
EXTRAMURAL CLUBS
; The following well organized club
offer excellent coaching both for
girls who want to learn the sport
and for those who want to enter
competition.
Swimming
(a) Ornamental
The girls practice the grace and
beauty of swimming. The UBC
Swim Club inaugurated the Provincial Synchronized Swimming Championships in 1949, and since that
time the performances of our teams
in this annual event have been noteworthy.
Grass Hockey
Two splendid teams participate in
27 Best Wishes
and a Successful
Year to all
Freshettes   and
Freshmen
Scufce
■ SPORTING GOODS
Specialists in
SKIING EQUIPMENT
4451 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1444
* ■ i
  v'
the City League and Inter-collegiate conferences.
This year the girls intend once
again to bring recognition to UBC
when they perform in the Pacific
Northwest Conference at Pullman.
Skiing
An   energetic   mixed   club   with
teams  entered in local and  intercollegiate meets. An inviting season
is forecasted for all members.
Badminton
A very popular mixed (men and
women) club. In addition to playing
in the City League members enter
tournaments with other colleges.
Basketball
Stimulating competition is offered for the senior and intermediate
•teams in the City League. Last
year both teams had thrilling games
with their evenly matched opponents.
(b) Speed
Freestyle,   backstroke,   breast-
stroke and relay events are included in the City and Provincial galas
which the members enter.
Tennis
Many weeks of practice and invitational games precede the Pacific
Northwest Inter - collegiate Play
Day, which is the principal event
for this club.
'iffpw -i«t
Is
HJtt.'.lflrtB-TKl
28
Cainpus History
The creation of a University in
British Columbia was first advocated by Superintendant 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 affiliaton of
high schools in the province with
recognized Canadian universities. In
1889, Vancouver High School was
affiliated with McGill University in
order to provide work in First Year
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 in British Columbia, which in the same
year, established at Vancouver, tre
McGill University College of British Columbia. The scope of the work
undertaken by this college gradually increased. 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
ceased to exist.
Definite steps to establish a university had been taken by Dr. H. E.
Young, Minister of Education in
1907 when he introduced a University Endowment Act. This was followed in 1908 by an act establishing and incorporating the Univer
sity of British Columbia, 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 Lieut.-Gov. in council appointed
a Site Commission to decide upon
a site for the proposed university.
The commission held its first meeting on May 25, 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 the commission had named
as its first choice. In 1911, the Legislature passed an act authorizing
the Governor 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 land immediately
-adjoining the site and lying between
it and the city of Vancouver, has
been set aside by the Government in
order that the university revenue
fnay 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 proposed buildings of the campus. Messrs. Sharp and Thomson
of Vancouver were the successful
competitors and were appointed
University Architects.
The first Convocation held in August, 1912, chose as the first Chancellor of the university Mr. F. L.
Carter Cotton. When he retired in
1918 at the end of two terms, Dr.
R. E. McKechnie was elected Chancellor, and served continuously until
his death in May, 1924. On September 18 of that year, the Hon. Eric
W. Hamber was appointed by acclamation to fill out Dr. McKechnie's
unexpired term, and in 1945 and
1948, for the ensuing regular terms.
He was succeeded by Brig. Sherwood E. Lett, who took office in
May 28th, 1951.
In  March, 1913,  the Lieutenant-
29 Governor in Council appointed as
first President of the university Dr.
F. F. Westbrook, M.A., M.D., CM.,
LI.D. On his death, 1918, L. S. Klin-
ick was appointed by the Board of
Governors as Acting President and
on June 1st, 1919, as president.
When he retired in 1944, he was
succeeded by Dr. Norman A. M.
McKenzie.
From its opening in 1915 till the
summer ot 1925, the university carried on its work in temporary quarters on part of the site of the General Hospital in Fairview. Construction work was begun on the Science
Building at the permanent site in
Point Grey in 1914, but was interrupted because of war conditions.
Work on the building was resumed
in 1923, and in 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, and at the
beginning of the Session in 1925-26
the university commenced work in
its new quarters.
The inauguration of the new buildings was held 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, notable additions were
made to the university buildings:
the gymnasium in 1921, the Brock
Memorial building in 1936, and the
first section of the grandstand for
the Stadium in 1937. During the
war the Armoury was built.
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.
In 1945 the Provincial Government authorized the construction of
further permanent buildings. Under
this program, the Physics Building
was completed in 1947, a wing was
built on the Library in 1948, and
in the same year, the Power House
was enlarged. The Home Economics
Building was completed in 1949,
and in 1950 the Engineering Building and the Biological Sciences building were opened. At present, three
Radio Rental & Repair
GUARANTEED REPAIR SERVICE FOR RADIOS
and SMALL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
Authorized Agents for
NORGE Refrigerators and Ranges
THOR Washers, Dishwashers and Ironers
PHILIPS Radios, Ranges and Refrigerators
CHISHOLM, SPARTON, ADDISON and EMERSON Radios
COMPLETE STOCK OF
IRONS, TOASTERS, DESK LAMPS and CLOCKS
4453 W. 10th Avenue
ALma 2244
/
wings of the Womens Residences
are complete, the War Memorial
Gymnasium is virtually completed,
work is proceeding on the interior
finishing of the Bacteriological and
Modical Sciences Building and construction of the Law Building has
begun.
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 DVA program.
The Legion is primarily interested
in the problems and affairs of the
veteran. Here at the University we
are chiefly concerned with the success of your educational program
and with the assistance we can be
to you during your stay at the UBC.
In addition to the greater problems
of housing, grants, etc., the Legion
offers you personal services and
companionships.
University Service Corps
University Service Training Corps
is open to all male students who can
meet the necessary physical requirements.
All branches of the service are
represented on the campus, coming
under the jurisdiction of a Joint
Service Training Committee, consisting of the President of the University and the Commanders of the
COTC, UNTD, and RCAF (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 write the officer commanding. Successful candidates are then appointed as officer
cadets. They are required to donate
a minimum of three hours per week
also a minimum of three to four
months during the summer. This
time is spent at various Active Force
Schools across Canada, under Active Force officers and instructors.
Upon completion of the course,
they may emerge with the rank of
Captain in the Reserve   or   First
Lieutenant in the Active Force.
University Naval Training Division is commanded by A/Lieut.-Com.
F. J. T. Turner, RCN (R).
Students wishing admission are
attested in the Fall as ratings and
prior to February 1st, appear before an Officer's 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.
RCAF (Auxiliary) University
Flight is commanded by Dr. J. Allan
Harris. It offers students an opportunity to qualify for positions in
the RCAF Regular, Reserve or Auxiliary. Applicants are carefully selected and given a complete medical
examination. Training involves attending weekly parade and five
months attachment to the Regular
Air Force.
Further information can be obtained from the Orderly Rooms in
the Armouries.
30
31 Brock Memorial Hall
Brock Hall stands today as a fitting memorial to the life 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 the 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 in January, 1931 when
Lieut-Gov. W. E. Hamber officially
opened the Brock Hall, third structure on the campus to be built from
student funds.
Brock Hall was so planned as to
provide both recreational and working facilities for students. In the
centre of the building is the main
lounge, on the east side of which is
the Snack Bar. Across from the
main lounge on the south side of
t..e 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 in the South basement
are housed the club rooms of the
Mamooks and the Radio Society. Upstairs on the south side is the
Double Committee Room, capable of
seating 200 people. Clubs may obtain permission to use it for meetings by applying to the AMS office.
On the main floor on the northern side is the Faculty Room for
Faculty members only, and the Mildred Brock Room for women students. In the north basement are
the offices of the Publications board
and a women's cloakroom and washroom.
■
The War Memorial Gymnasium
stands as a fitting tribute to the
men and women of Canada's Armed
Forces who gave their lives for their
country in the Second World War.
Financed in the main by public subscriptions, Provincial Government
grants and a special student levy, a
large portion of the necessary funds
were raised by pledges from students, who agreed to pay a fixed
amount, when they could afford it,
to the War Memorial Gymnasium
Committee, headed by Engineering
student, Bill Haggert.
Although the Gym has been in
use since early last Spring the offi
cial opening will not be held until
next fall. Additional construction,
when funds are available, will provide a swimming pool, in addition
to the present structure, which contains three basketball courts with
backstops, 600 seats and bleachers,
150 men's lockers in the main foyer,
six bowling alleys, showers and an
auxiliary gym for boxing, wrestling
and tumbling.
Unique architectural features
about the gymnasium are the projecting exterior stairs at the main
entrance, and the notable emphasis
in glass throughout the entire structure.
YOUR CAMPUS SERVICE STATION
♦    NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL    ♦
UBC SERVICE STATION
(Just off University Boulevard)
ROY HAND,  Prop.
2180 Allison Road
ALma 0524
32
General Information
UNIVERSITY  HEALTH  SERVICE     REQUISITION SYSTEM
The University Health Service exists to prevent communicable diseases, to render first aid in case
oi accidents and sudden illness, and
to furnish advice on health matters. AU students entering the university for the first time must report 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; personally, if on the campus, or otherwise, by phone. After
an illness, students must report to
the Health Officer 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-infective or, if
shown to be infective, until the actual termination of such infected-
ness.
All University contacts of infectiveness are to be reported to the
Health Office for determination of
susceptibility, and be excluded while
there is a possibility of developing
the infection.
In order to minimize the loss of
attendance, contacts may arrange
daily inspection at the Health Office during the period of potential
infectiveness.
LOST AND FOUND
The official Lost and Found Bureau for students is in the North
basement of Brock Hall. In addition, The Ubyssey prints lost and
found notices.
NOTICE BOARDS
[
Notice boards are placed in every
{university building and in the Quad
;(the space between the Arts bundling and the entranpe to the Auditorium). These boards are under
the jurisdiction of the Mamooks.
Club of the Alma Mater Society.
^Students are at liberty to use them.
No club bills will be honored 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 strictly observed by
the Students' Council.
All such items as club pins and
sweaters must be approved by the
Students' Council before they are
ordered.
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
As a member of the Alma Mater
Society, all regular students are
protected by the Student Accident
Insurance Plan. This coverage insures against expenses which are
due to accidental injuries sustained
by members of the AMS while engaged in supervised activities sponsored by the society of the university. Such activities include academic pursuits on the campus, organized athletics, club activities, and officially  sponsored  social functions.
MAIL
The official address for the university is "The University of British Columbia, West Point Grey,
Vancouver, B.C."
The Post Office is situated for
off-campus delivery at the official
post boxes outside the Post Office
and outside the Bus Stop. The letter racks for club and societies is
at the west end of the Alma Mater
office in the Brock Memorial Build-
ing.
BOOK STORE
The University Book Store, which
occupies Hut A-3, was established
for the convenience of students, and
has effected a considerable saving
to them in time and money. It is
prepared to supply all the textbooks
needed for various courses offered
in the university, also such articles
as note books, loose-leaf books,
fountain pens, drawing paper and
instruments, i
During   the   winter   session, the
book store is open from 9 to 5.
33 STUDENT HOUSING
INFORMATION
WOMEN
Generally, first and second year
out of town women students can
find accommodation in the modern
new residence halls adjacent to the
campus by applying to the Dean of
Women's office. In special cases,
senior students may also be accommodated, but in this event, special
application must be made. The
charge for residence hall accommodation will be between $45 and
$50 per month.
Senior women students may also
find accommodation at Acadia camp
within 10 minutes walk from the
campus, which provides boarding,
rooming, study and recreational facilities. Charge for accomodation is
between $40 and $45.
MEN
Accommodation for men can be
had in either of the two camp dormitories, Fort or Acadia. Students
wishing accommodation should apply to the Housing Administrator at
the university.
Accommodation for both men
and women can be had in private
homes throughout the city. Two or
three meals a day are usually provided, but in many cases, room and
breakfast can be had. Should this
be the case, additional meals can
be obtained at any of the eating
places on the campus. Cost of accommodation in private homes ranging from $50 per month for room
and breakfast to $65 per month for
complete room and board.
SELF HELP PROGRAMME
Employment opportunities for a
limited number of students are av
ailable for work on the campus in
the libra, y, book store, janitor and
ufaihta-irisnae departments, anc"; the
food services. In order taat chere
may be as little interference with
studies as possible, and in order
to take care of the maximum number of applicants, jobs are limited
to 10 hours per week. Applicants
for bursaries may be offered employment of this kind as a supplement to a bursary or in place of a
bursary. Enquiries should be sent to
the Director of Student Service at
the university.
OPEN HOUSE
"Open House" is the big student
project of '51'52, and involves everybody and everything on the campus.
One Saturday in the middle of
March, approximately 50,000 Vancouver citizens are expected to visit
the campus. With $3,500 provided
by the administration, the Open
House Committee plans on providing displays and tours so that in a
few hours the average British Columbia citizen can get an accurate
and comprehensive glimpse of university life. Open House is by far
the biggest public relations job attempted by students.
Chairman of the Open House
Committee is Ivan Feltham, Council member and presidential candidate last year. His chief assistant
will be Bruce Lee, Open House Coordinator.
To be a success, Open House requires the co-operative efforts of
faculty, administration and students. It is on the students that the
bulk of the work falls. 5,000 hard
working and enthusiastic students
are going to be needed to show
50,000 B.C. citizens around our campus. Give this tremendous project
your fullest support.
Over 40 Years of Service to the University of British Columbia,
its Fraternities and Sororities
THERE'S A REASON
GEHRKE
STATIONERY fr PRINTING CO., LTD.
DISTI NCTI VE      PRINTING
Phone PAcifie 0171 Vancouver, B.C. 1035 Seymour Street
34
■
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 wife.
How in hel 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.
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 our to sing they praise.
Words—Prof. H. T. Coleman
Music—D.O. Durkin, Arts '40
us Songs
HAIL, UBC
We wear the blue and gold of the
victors,
We are the men of the UBC
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! UBC
Our glorious university
You stand for aye
Between the mountains and the
sea;
All through life's way,
Lets sing Kla-hoy-yah Varsity
Tuum Est wins the day
And we'll push on to victory.
HAROLD KING,
Education '32.
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.
35 Casey's career looked free from
want or need,
The dean would pat him on the back
and say, "You're bright indeed."
He came to grief as all youth do,
ne'er became an engineer,''
And the reason for his failure was,
He couldn't hold his beer.
The grad class held their dinner in
the Red and White hall,
They all got pickled tight that night
and Casey worst of all.
They wired 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 c'^ar;
"Never come to college if you cannot hold your beer."
THE GLEN WHORPLE
HIGHLANDERS
There's a braw fine regiment as lika
man should ken.
They are deevils at the fetchen, they
ha'e clured a sight o'men,
And he'a suppit muckle whuskey
when the canteen they gang ban
The Hielan men frae braw Glen
Whorple!
(Chorus)
HEUCH! Glen Whorple, Hielan men
Greatstrong   whusky suppin Hielan
men, for they were
Hard workin', hairy leggit Hielan
men,
Slainte mhor, Glen Whorple!
They were founded by McAdam who
of a' men was fairst,
He resided in Gleneden, whaur he
pipit like the burst,
Wi' a fig leaf for a spoiran and a
pairfest Hielan thirst,
Till he stole awa' the applies fra
Glen Whorple!
When   the   watters   o'   the  deluge
drookit a' the waurid o'er
The  Colonel  o'  the  regiment,  his
name was Shaun McNoah
Sae a muckle boat he biggit and he
sniggit up the door,
And they sailed awa' frae drooned
Glen Whorple!
And synne he sent a Corporal and
gert him find the land,
What he returned wi an empty
whuskey bottle in his hand,
Sae they kent the flood, was dryin',
he was fu' ye understand
For he found a public house abune
the watter!
When the good King Solomon was
ruler o' the glen
He   had  a   hundred   pipers  and   a
thoosand fetchen men,
And a mighty fine establishment I'l
hae no doot ye ken
For he kept a sight o' wives in auld
Glen Whorple!
Then there cam a birkie bangster,
wha' was chieftain o' the clan,
His name it was Wallace an' he was
a fetchen man.
An' he harrie a the border, an' awa
the southron ran,
Frae the dingin o' the claymores o'.
Glen Whorple!
Eh, a bonnie sicht they mak, but gin
the canteen ye gan ben
When the morn's parade is over,
she'ld be fu' o' drinkin men
An a thoosand canty kilties will be
setting doon the Glen
For they drink a power o' whuskey
in Glen Whorple!
36
The Library
With the opening of its new North Wing in October, 1948 the Library
Building became twice its former size. There is a large map of the Library
in the lobby just inside the main entrance on the first floor.
FIVE DESKS (2nd floor, up stairway from main entrance). When you
know the author, title and call number of the book you need, write this
information on a Call Slip and hand it into the Loan Desk. If the book is
in the stacks, it will be brought to you, otherwise you will be told where it
is or when it is due. The stacks are closed to the general student body but
access can be had by graduates, honor students and senior pass students.
Most of the books in the stacks may be had for a week.
2. REFERENCE DESK (Ridington Room, 2nd floor, North Wing).
When you need help in using the card catalogue or periodical indexes, or in
gathering materials, ask at the Reference Desk. The Ridington Room contains such reference tools as encyclopedias, dictionaries and periodical indexes and also useful materials such as pamphlets and government documents which are often not found in the card catalogue.
3. The RESERVE DESK (Reserve Book Room, 1st floor, North Wing).
Behind this desk are the books recommended for a particular course. Students go in through the turnstile to choose their books from the shelves.
Reserve books are usually lent for two hours or overnight.
4. The PERIODICAL DESK (Periodical Room, up stairway to right of
main desk.) The unbound issues of hundreds of various types of magazines can be obtained from this desk. Bound periodicals are kept in the
stacks and may be obtained from the main desk.
5. The FINE ARTS Desk (Fine Arts Room, 1st floor). Books and magazines on such subjects as Music, Painting, Art and other Arts are kept
in the Fine Arts Room. Some books are for use in the room, others may
be borrowed for a week.
CARD CATALOGUE is the passage between the main Desk and the
Ridington Room. The cards make up an alphabetical list of the books in the
Library, and show the call numbers. Books are listed by author, title and
subject. For example, "Focus on Africa," by Richard Light, would be
found under F for Focus, A for Africa and L for Light.
RENTAL COLLECTION is made up of recent popular books for recreational reading. The charge is three cents a day. This collection may be
seen at the Loan Desk.
GRAMAPHONE RECORDS may be borrowed from the Extension Library. A small rental fee is charged.
YOUR IDENTIFICATION CARD IS YOUR LIBRARY CARD. SERVICE
IS MORE RAPID WHEN YOU HAVE IT WHEN SIGNING FOR A BOOK.
37 » <r a, w m w w
^^»t»t»»»..
»  w  » w •> •>
m.
Alumni Association
Keeping contact with you and
keeping you in touch with UBC—
that's the job of the UBC Alumni Association, the permanent organization of graduates and former students.
In the permanent Association office in Brock Hall, there are now
some 16,000 addresses and records
of alumni scattered all around the
World. The task of maintaining this
voluminous list falls to Frank J. E.
Turner, an Arts and Commerce
graduate of 1939 and Association
Executive Director, and Mr. Tur-
FRANK J. E. TURNER ner>s secretary, Miss Dorothy Daw
son of Kelowna. The Association office was placed on a full-time basis in
January 1946.
As far as most alumni are concerned, one of the most important
and interesting Association activities is the publishing of the quarterly
magazine by and about grads currently edited by Lawyer Ormonde J. Hall.
In addition to the hundreds of personal notes on alumni, this publication
reports the latest student and University news and plans. All active members receive copies of every issue.
A Board of Management—members of which represent alumnae and
alumni in all walks of life and of nearly every undergraduate degree given
by UBC—controls Association affairs. Members serving on this Board are
elected annually, and include Presidents of all active Branches throughout
B.C., the rest of Canada, and U.S.A. Undergrads automatically have a voice
in alumni affairs, since the A.M.S. President and two other Student Councilors are ex-officio Board members. The present Association President
is Mr. James A. Macdonald, a B.A. '38 and law partner in the firm of
Robon & Macdonald.
It is the responsibility of the governing group to select a Board of
Directors for the Alumni UBC Development Fund—the annual giving programme among alumni which was originally started in 1949. The operation
of this voluntary plan, which is discussed on the succeeding page in this
Tillicum, is obviously one of the major activities of the Association today,
and one which is proving once again that undergrade and grads of this
University are keenly interested in "Alma Mater's" continuing success.
38
a*^
» • m v w
* v ■> * v w v
^^^^^^^^^^v"
Alumni-U.B.C.
Development Fund
JOHN M. BUCHANAN
The Alumni - UBC Development
Fund—the first alumni annual giving programme among Canadian
Universities as far as approval is
concerned (the McGill Alma Mater
Fund actually commenced operations sooner)—has given BC Alumni an opportunity of tangibly
expressing their feeling of loyalty
to the one and only UBC.
Now in its third year of operation, this voluntary effort has seen
more than 5,000 alumni contribute
more than $43,000.00 to special University projects such as Furnishings
for the Women's Residences, the
UBC War Memorial Gymnasium, the Sedgewick Memorial, the UBC President's Emergency Fund etc. Justifiably, alumni point with pride to this
achievement in the Fund's relative "infancy" and firmly believe that succeeding generations of students will wish to remember UBC annually in
the same way, thus guaranteeing a steady, if not spectacular, growth in
much-needed student and alumni support. When considered as similar to
income from endowment, this annual giving programme represents a real
and continuous investment.
Very recently, Fund Chairman John M. Buchanan and Alumni President James A. Macdonald jointly annouced the winners of the first 10
regional UBC Alumni Association Scholarships which have been provided
as a result of this programme of practical good will. Under Chairman
Buchanan, who in business life is President of British Columbia Packers
and a B.A. '17, these Scholarships of $250.00 each will again be awarded
next year.
In view of the fact that all winners are either Freshettes or Freshmen at BC (although one or two can elect to start at Victoria College), it
seems more than appropriate to list the winners here.
By regions then, here are the first winners: 1. Orville R. Endicott,
Creston; 2. John P. Sutherland, Rossland, by reversion to William Gregory,
Trail; 3, James D. McGuire, Penticton; 4, Aiko Hori. North Kamloops; 5,
Gordon R. Graham, Prince Rupert; 6, Stewart P. Paul, Dawson Creek; 7,
William D. Burton, Vancouver; 8, John A. Birch, New Westminster; 9,
Mary Lorraine Brown, Victoria; and 10, Julie D. Chianci, Westview.
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40
Fraternities
Fraternities provide the male
campus population with strongly
knit social organizations. Members
make lasting friendships within the
fraternity and make many new
friendships outside the group by
means of exchanges with other
groups.
Most fraternities provide living
accommodation in the "frat" house
for their out of town members.
Three fraternities now have houses
on the campus and more are
planned.
New members are accepted at the
beginings of the fall and winter
terms. Those interested in rushing
can obtain more information from
any member of the Inter-Fraternity
Council, the executive group controlling the activities of all campus
fraternities.
Fraternities on the campus are:
Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Tau Omega,
Beta Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Delta Upsilon, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Pi, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Psi Upsilon, Sigma
Alpha Mu, Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi
Delta, Zeta Beta Tau, Zeta Psi.
SIGMA TAU CHI
Sigma Tau Chi, the men's honorary fraternity is, largely a discussion group dealing with an unlimited scope of subjects. Membership
is by invitation from the presently
constituted membership.
The group aims to acquire a representative membership from all
sections of the campus, still keeping its number workable. Members
can be identified by a small gold
dagger worn on the shirt pocket.
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JEWELRY REMODELLING A SPECIALTY
41 Activities Calendar
1951 SEPTEMBER 1951
F   21—Opening Day Ceremonies
morning   Auditorium
S   22—Frosh  Engineers  Basketball Games Gym
Basketball Dance; Students'
Council Meet.
M   24—Address by Pres. MacKenzie
noon   Auditorium
S.C.M. Reception
afternoon   Brock
T   25—W.U.S.-W.A.A. Freshette
Talks, afternoon   Brock
W   26—Engineers  Frosh  Competitions
Frosh Smoker, eve., Brock
T   27—Club Day V.C.F. Reception
afternoon   Brock
Newman Club Tea
Afternoon   Club Room
W.U.S.-W.A.A.   Big-Little
Sister Banquet
Brock and Cafeteria
F   8—"Her Scienceman Lover"
noon   Auditorium'
W.U.S. Tea Dance
afternoon   Brock
S   29—Frosh Reception
evening Armouries
OCTOBER
F     5—Newman Club Mixer
evening Brock
Commerce Smoker, evening
T   11—Aggie Barn Dance
White Rose Ballroom
F   12—Mussoc Banquet  Brock
S   13—Western Washington-UBC
Football Game Stadium
Football Dance VOC, Brock
F   19—Aggie Field Day
S   20—Eastern   Oregon-UBC   football Game, aft Stadium
W   24—W.U.S. Hi-Jinx, eve. Brock
T   25—Special Events Committee
Production, eve. Auditorium
F   26—Fall Congregation   -
War Memorial Gym
S   27—Football game, afternoon
Stadium
Homecoming Dance,
evening   Armouries
T   30—Phrateres Pledging
evening   Brock
NOVEMBER
T    1—Aggie Ball and Banquet
evening Commodore
F     2—Commerce Informal
evening .... Hotel Vancouver
Newman Club Barn Dance
evening   Brock
F     9—Mussoc Formal, eve., Brock
T   13—Phrateres Formal,
W   14—Home Ec. Formal
evening   Brock
T   15—W.U.S. Fashion Show
noon   Brock
T   13 to F 16—Players' Club Productions, eves., Auditorium
S   17—Whitman College-UBC football Game, aft Stadium
T   22—Engineers March of Dimes
noon
DECEMBER
W   19—Alpha Delta Pi Cabaret
evening Commodore
FIRST TERM ENDS
1952 IANUARY 1952
S   12—W.U.S. Coed, eve Brock
M 21—English Dept. Productions
Auditorium
T 24—Mardi Gras, eve. Commodore
F 25—Mardi Gras, eve. Commodore
W   30—Phrateres Initiation
evening   Brock
FEBRUARY
F     1—Farmers Frolic,
evening Armouries
W     6—Newman Club Formal
evening   Brock
T     7—Phys. Ed. Show
evening  Auditorium
F     8—Commerce Formal
evening .... Hotel Vancouver
M   18 to S 23—Mussoc Productions
evening   Auditorium
W   20—Engineers Ball,
evening Commodore
T   21—Engineers Ball
evening ....   Commodore
S   23—Home Ec. Informal
evening   Brock
W   27—Phrateres Formal,
evening Brock
T 28—Special Events, eve., Brock
F   29—Newman Club Dance
evening Brock
MARCH
S     1—Aggie Field Trip
W     5—Home Ec. Banquet
evening „ Brock Lounge
F     7—Aggie Spring Banquet
evening   Brock
W   12—Phrateres Camp Night
evening   Brock
F   14—LSE Awards Banquet
evening   Brock
M   17 to S 22—Players Club Productions, evening .... Brock
APRIL
F   18—Activities Cease, EXAMS.
F     2—END   OF  SECOND   TERM
42
Code of the Alma Mater Society
1. The name of the Society is the Alma
iMater Society of the University of British
Columbia.
2. The objects of the Society are:
(a) to promote, direct and control all
student activities within the University
of British Columbia as represented in
the following associations and societies
and their subsidiary organizations:
1   The Undergraduate  Societies
ii   The  Literary   and   Scientific   Ex-
cutive
iii   The Athletic Associations
iv   The Student Publications Board
v   The   Women's   Undergraduate   Society
(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, exchange or purchase any lands, buildings, or hereditaments, whether freehold or leasehold, for the use of the
Society.
(e) To erect on such lands any buildings
or Improvements necessary for the
proper use and occupation of the
same by the Society.
(f) To take or otherwise acquire and hold
shares or stock debentures, debenture
stock bonds, obligations and securities
issued by any benevolent or charitable
Society or Company within the Province of British Columbia or elsewhere.
(g) Subject to the provisions contained in
Section 12 of the Societies Act to borrow, raise and secure the payment of
money in such manner as the Society
sees fit and in particular by the issue
of debentures.
(h) To make, subject to its by-laws and
Section 3 of the Societies Act of British Columbia, ex gratia benefit payments to members of the Society who
suffer personal injury.
3. The operations of the Society are to
be chiefly carried on at the University of
British Columbia, University Section, Point
Grey,  Province of British Columbia.
By-Law 1—Membership
The Alma Mater Society of the University
of British Columbia, hereinafter referred to
as the "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.
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 in another year in any
faculty or faculties, and a graduate
student doing work for a double degree.
<b) All students of affiliated colleges who
have paid the fees of the Society for
the  current University session.
(c) All graduate and partial students who
have paid the fees of the Society for
the  current University session.
2. Active members shall be classified as
freshmen, sophomores, juniors or seniors.
i   A   freshman   shall   be   any   student
registered in First Year Arts and
Science or its equivalent.
ii A sophomore shall be any student
who has completed only First Year
Arts and Science or its equivalent.
ill A junior shall 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 and who
has not received a degree in any
other faculty.
iv A senior shall be any student who
shall have completed three fully accredited years at the University or
their  equivalent.
3. Honorary members shall comprise all
graduates of the University, members of the
Faculty, and others upon whom honorary
membership may, from time to time, be conferred by the Society or by Students' Council.
4. The rights and obligations of members
of the Society shall be as provided in the
By-laws of the Society.
5. Active membership in the Society will
cease:
i On a member ceasing to be a registered
student of the University of British
Columbia, or on ceasing to be a student of an affiliated college,
ii On unanimous resolution by Student's
Council pursuant to the exercise of its
powers under By-law 3, Section 4,
clause (d).
, By-Law 2—Meetings
The Society shall hold two regular general
meetings each year, one of which shaU be
held within the first fifteen days of the
fall term, and shall be known as the "Semi-
Annual Meeting" and the other within the
period March 16 to March 31 in each year,
which shall be known as the "Annual
Meeting".
1. At the Semi-Annual Meeting the
Treasurer shall present a financial statement
for the preceding year ending June 30, 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 per cent; and the Secretary shall outline
the policy of the Society for the coming
year. At the Semi-Annual Meeting, any
business arising out of the activities of the
Society may be discussed.
2. At the Annual Meeting the Treasurer
shall make a financial report of cash receipts
and disbursements as of the 15th day of
March of the Calendar year in which the
meeting is held; the auditors shall be appointed; and the Secretary shall 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 Student's
Councii or upon request in writing duly
signed by one hundred active members of
the Society In good standing. No business
shal 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
active member in good standing shall be
entitled to one vote only. Honorary members may take part In discussion, but shall
not be entitled to vote.   Voting by proxy at
43 any   meeting   of   the   Society   shall   not   be
allowed.
5. Twenty per cent of the active members
for the current session, present In person
shall constitute a quorum at any meeting
of the Society.
6. No notice of the semi-annual meetings
shall be required to be given. Not less than
twenty-four hours notice of a special general meeting specifying the place, the day,
and the hour of the meeting and th-> general
nature of the business to be transacted at
the meeting shall be given by posting the
same upon the students' notice board at
the University of British Columbia, such
notice shall be signed by the Secretary; provided always that the Students' Council may
by resolution provide, from time to time
such other manner of giving notice as It
may deem good and sufficient.
7. Extraordinary resolution means a reso-
ution passed by a two-thirds majority of
such members entitled to vote as are present
in person at a general meeting.
By-Law   3—Excutivc   (Students'   Council)
1. The name of the Executive of the
Society shall be "Students' Council".
2. The members of the Students' Council
shall be:
(a) The Honorary President who shall be
the President of the University of British Columbia.
(b) The    Honorary     Vice-president    who
i  shall  be   elected   annually   at  a  joint
meeting of the incoming and outgoing
Students Councils.
(c) The President, who shall 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 of the Society.
(d) The Secretary, who shall 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 the
Literary  and  Scientific Executive.
(g) The Co-ordinator of Activities, who
shall be a junior or a senior.
(h) The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, who shall be a
junior or a senior.
(i) The President of the Women's Undergraduate Society, who shall be a junior
or a senior.
(j) The President of the Men's Athletic
Association, who shall be a junior or
a senior.
(k) The President of the Women's Athletic Association, who shall be a junior or a senior.
(1) The Junior Member, who shall be a
junior   .
(m) The Sophomore Member, who shall
be a sophomore.
(n) The Public Relations Officer, who
shall be appointed by a vote of a joint
meeting of the incoming and outgoing
students' councils before the end of
the Spring Term. In the event of a
tie, the incoming President shall have
the  casting  vote.
(o) The Editor-in-Chief of the Publications Board, who shall be appointed
by vote of a joint meeting of the incoming and outgoing Students' Councils before the end of the spring term
on the recommendation of the Editorial  Board   of  the  Publications Board.
44
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Xn   the  event  of  a  tie,   the   incoming
president shall have the casting vote.
3.   The   duties   of   members   of   the   Students' Council shall be:
(a) The Honorary President and the Honorary   Vic--president   shall   act   In   an
adv sory   capacity   and   shall   be   mediums of goodwill between the Society
and the general public.
<b) The   President   shall    preside   at    all
meetings   of   the   Society   and   of   the
Students' Council.   He shall be an ex-
officio   member   of   all   committees   of
the   Society   and   shall   undertake   all
such other duties as usually fall to the
office of a President of a Society.
. (c) The   Vice-president  shall   assume   and
.,[ carry out the duties of the President
during his absence.
<d) The Secretary shall take the minutes
of all meetings of the Students' Council and of the Society, and shall conduct   all   correspondence   of   the   Students' Council and keep on file copies
of all 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 meeting of the Society
and shall keep the minute books and
secretarial records of the Society.   The
Secretary   shall,   in   addition   to   the
above  duties,   have  such further  duties as may from time to time be prescribed   by   resolution   of   the   Society
or by Students'  Council.
(e) The   Treasurer   shall   take   charge   of
and   be   responsible   for  the   funds   of
the   Society,   and   shall   carry   out   all
such   other   duties   as  usually   fall  to
the office of Treasurer, or as may be
prescribed from time to time by resolution of the Society or by Students'
, Council, and in addition, but not so as
to   limit   the   generality   of   the   foregoing, shall observe the following:
i   On  assuming office  he shall,  at the
expense   of   the   Society,   provide   a
fidelity bond in the sum of $2000 by
a company selected by the Students'
Council,
il   He  shall  immediately  upon  the receipt of any funds deposit them with
a   chartered   bank   selected   by   the
Students'   Council,
iii   He shall not disburse any funds except  in  payment of bills authorized
by Students' Council,
iv   He shall keep careful account of, and
be   responsible   for,   all   monies   received   and   disbursed   by   him,   and
shall file all bills, receipts and vouchers.    ,
v   The    Treasurer    shall    render    each
month a statement including receipts
and   disbursements,   and   the   working capital position of the Society as
well  as   purchases  and  sales  of  inventory,   to   the   Students'   Council,
and at any time on the written request   of  the   Students'   Council,
vi   The Treasurer shall prepare the budget of the Society from the estimates
of the proposed expenditures by the
Undergraduate Societies, the Literary
and   Scientific   Executive,   the   Athletic    Association,    the    Publications
Board,   the   Women's   Undergraduate
Society   and   expenditures   for   any
other   purpose   authorized   by   Students'  Council,  and  shall present it
to Students' Council for adoption by
the end of the second week in September.
vii The Treasurer shall obtain a financial report for each activity and
function and shall present it to the
Students'  Council.
vlii It shall be the duty of the outgoing
Treasurer to remain in office until
the 30th June at which time the incoming Treasurer shall assume office. The incoming Treasurer shall
attend all the meetings of the outgoing Students' Council. The outgoing Treasurer shall be responsible
for closing the fiscal books of the
Society.
ix The Treasurer shall present to the
Students' Council any recommendations from the Auditors and shall
report to Students' Councii by the
end of the year what the results
were of any action taken.
x The Treasurer shall be responsible
for approving vouchers, requisitions,
petty cash payments and purchase
orders.
xi It shall be the duty of the Treasurer to appoint, subject to the approval of the Students' Council, an
individual to manage purchases,
sales, and custody of any current
inventory, and he shall be responsible to the treasurer,
xii It shall be the duty of the Treasurer,
in collaboration 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.
xiii Before authorizing any allowance
for travelling expenses, the Treasurer shall insist on receiving a statement of proposed expenses, and
within one week after the return of
the person or persons to whom allowances were made, shall obtain a
detailed account of actual expenditures, and shall make any necessary
adjustments.
xiv The Treasurer shall be required to
prepare and present to the Annual
Meeting, in addition to the report
required by By-Law 2, Section 1, a
statement of his general activities
during his term of office. He shall
also be required to discuss this report in detail with the incoming
Treasurer.
xv The Treasurer shall authorize the
Bursar of the University of British
Columbia 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 such fund
and not to the Society.
(f) The Junior Member shall be Council
Laision officer on the executive of the
Alumni Association, shall be in charge
of Homecoming Activities, and shall
have such other duties as are assigned
to him by the Students' Council.
(g) The President of the Literary and
Scientific Executive shall be responsible to the Students' Council for all
student activities other than publications, athletics and social functions or
activities.
(h) The Co-ordinator of Activities shall be
acting President of the Freshman
Class, and shall be responsible for the
Co-ordination of all major University
functions and events, and for all booking arrangements under the jurisdiction of the Alma Mater Society Coordination  Committee.    He shall work
45 in close co-operation with the Treasurer to ensure the financial success
of the various activities of the Society,
and in particular, he shall be responsible for receiving and approving Control Reports, and referring them to the
Treasurer for his  approval.
(1) The President of the Men's Athletic
Association shall be responsible to the
Students' Council for all men's athletic activities.
(j) The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee shall perform the
duties prescribed in the constitution
of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, and shall have such other
duties as are prescribed in any By-
Law or resolution of the Society or of
Students' Council,
(k) The President of the Women's Undergraduate Society shall be in charge
of all women's social activities, including the women's initiation, and shall
act as Vice-president of the Society.
(1) The President of the Women's Athletic
Association shall be responsible to the
Students' Council for all women's athletic activities.
(m) The Sophomore Member shall assist
the Students' Council in a general
capacity.
(n) The Public Relations Officer shall:
1   Sit on the Students' Council as an ex-
officio member,
ii   Sit on the Publications Board as an
ex-officio member.
Ui    Be   an   ex-officio   member   of   any
committee   set   up   under  the   Alma
Mater Society,
iv   Handle   publicity   required   by   the
Society   in   relations   to   the   Press,
radio and other media,
v   Foster the development of a Public
Relations program for the Society,
vi   Co-operate   in   every   way   possible
with the Publications Board.
(o) The Editor-in-Chief of the Publications
Board shall sit on the Students' Council as an ex-officio member, and shall
be responsible to the Students' Council
for the activities of the Publications
Board.
4.    The   Students'   Council  shall:
(a) Act as the Board of Directors for the
Society.
(b) Be the only recognized medium between the Society and (i) the University authorities; (ii) the general
public.
(c) Subject to the provisions in the Bylaws and to the extent that such power may be conferred upon it by the
appropriate University authority, have
and has hereby conferred upon tt the
capacity to accept and exercise such
duties and powers is it may in its
discretion deem requisite for the better management of the Society and
of student affairs generally where the
interests of the Society and those of
non-member students, persons or
bodies attending, visiting or functioning at the University of British Columbia are concerned. The foregoing provision shall not be construed as in any
way limiting the autonomy of or the
powers otherwise conferred upon Stu
dents' Council or the Society jursuant
to the provisions of the By-Laws and
the Constitution of the Society.
(d) Constitute itself a Court of Appeal
from the decisions of the Judicial Committee of the Undergraduate Societies
Committee, and as such be empowered
to ratify, confirm, amend, vary, alter,
rescind or annul in such manner as it
may see fit and decision of the said
Committee.
<e) Meet regularly each week during the
session and hold special meetings as
may be required.
(f) 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.
(g) Within one week of the last day of
the spring term assume office at a
joint meeting with the retiring Students' Council.
(h) Have full control control of all activities under the Society, and any rule
made by It in connection with any
such activity shall be considered as
final and binding, provided always that
any such rule may be annulled by the
Faculty Committee on Student Affairs,
or by resolution of the Society.
By-Law A—Officers
The officers of the Society shall be:
(a) The Honorary President
(b) The  Honorary  Vice-President
(c) The President
(d) The Vice-President. In the event of
the President of the Alma Mater
Society being a woman, the Vice-
President shall be the President of
the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
(e) The Secretary.
(f) The Treasurer.
2. The signing officers of the Society
shall be the Treasurer or the President and
one of two signing officers appointed by the
Students' Council for that purpose.
By-Law   5—Election   of   Students'   Counoil
1. The election of the members of Students' Council shall be conducted as follows:
(a) The President and the President of
the Women's Undergraduate Society
shall be elected on the first Wednesday in February. The Secretary, Coordinator of Activities, Junior Member and Treasurer shall be elected on
the second Wednesday in February.
The Chairman of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, the Sophomore
Member, the President of the Literary
and Scientific Executive, the President
of the Women's Athletic Association
and the President of the Men's Athletic Association shall be elected on the
third Wednesday in February: Provided that if the University Is not in session on any of those days, the particular election shall be held on the next
day   in   which   the   University   is   in
session.
(b) Nominations for the position of Fresident and the President of the Women's
Undergraduate Society shall be received by the Secretary of the Society
from 8:00 a.m. on the Wednesday two
weeks preceding the election day un-
- til 5:00 p.m. on the Wednesday at
least one week directly preceding the
election day. Nominations {or the remaining positions shall be received by
the Secretary of the Society by 5:00
p.m. on the Wednesday at least one
week preceding the election day. and
provided further that any defeated
candidate has the privilege, within
two days after the results of the election in which he ran for office are
made known, of filin? his nomination
for any other office to be elected in
any subsequent elation.
(c) Nominations shall be signed by not
less than ten active members in good
standing of the Society. All nominations shall be delivered to the Secretary of the Society within the time
aforesaid, and shall forthwith be posted by that officer on the Students'
Council   bulletin   B)nrd.
<d) No student shall sign the nomination
papers for more than one candidate
for each office.
(e) Active members only shall have the
privilege of voting at these elections.
In the case of the elections of the
President of the Women's Undergraduate Society and the President of the
Women's Athletic Association, only female members shall vote; in the case
of the President of the Men's Athletic
Association only male students shall
vote. All other members shall be voted
upon  by   the   Student  body   at  large.
<f) Voting shall be by secret ballot and
the method shall be as follows: If the
number of candidates nominated for
any office exceeds one. then the names
of all candidates shall be placed on the
ballot paper in alphabetical order.
Each voter shall 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 allotted choices.
Each candidate shall be credited with
the number of first choices marked
opposite his name. The candidate who
receives more than 30 per cent of the
total number of first choices shall be
declared elected. If no candidate receives more than 50 per cent of the
total number of first choices then the
candidate with the least number of
first choices shall 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 votes shall continue to be struck
off the list and the votes credited to
their names shall then be distributed
among the remaining candidates on the
list in the manner aforesaid until:
i   a candidate receives more than 50 percent of the votes cast or
ii until two candidates remain on the list
in which case the one with the larger
number of votes shall be declared
elected.
Where a candidate whose name has been
struck off the list aforesaid is the next
choice on the ballot, then such ballot shall
be counted in favor of the candidate next
subsequent in choice to the candidate whose
name has been so struck off.
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47 Where by reason of choices of voters and
by distribution of votes as aforesaid a tie
results between two or more candidates then
the Elections Committee shall determine in
such manner as it deems fit which of and
in what order such candidates shall be struck
off the list. '
(g) After the ballots have been counted,
the returning officer shall place them
In a package, which package shall be
sealed in the presence of the scrutineers and preserved by the Returning
Officer until after the annual meeting
of the Society.
(h) Polling booths shall be open from
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on election day.
<1) All elections shall be In charge of the
Elections Committee, and the elections shall be conducted to comply
with the aforesaid sections and such
further regulations as the said committee shall make from time to time,
and which are not inconsistent with
the by-laws of the Society.
2. No student shall hold more than one
office on the Students' Council during any
one session, and no student shall be permitted to run for office on the Students' Council unless eligible in accordance with the
Eligibility Rules of the Alma Mater Society.
3. The newly elected President and Treasurer shall be required to attend all regular
meetings of the outgoing Students' Council
and shall be entitled to participate In their
deliberation, but shall not be entitled to vote.
The remaining officers following their election shall b required to familiarize themselves with their new offices with the guidance and advice of the current office-holders,
and to attnd at last half of the regular
meetings of the outgoing Students' Council,1
and shall be ontltled to participate in their
deliberation, but shall not be entitled to
vote. The Council-elect shall meet jointly
with Councll-in-office before the Annual
Meeting of the Society. The final two council meetings for the year shall be of a joint
nature to include the incoming council
By-Law 6—Borrowlnir Powers
1. Subject to the provisions contained in
Section 12 of the Societies Act of British'
Columbia, the Students' Council 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 conditions and terms
in all respects as the Students' Council may,
be resolution prescribe, and In particular
by the issue of bonds, perpetual or redeem-:
able 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 all fees
or membership dus now or hereafter due
or payable:
.  By-Law 7—Fees
A request by the Society to the Board of
Governors for an  alteration in the amount
of the membership fee of the Society as fixed
by the Board of Governors of the University undr Section 40, Clause 1 of the British
Columbia University Act of British Colum-
bia,  RSBC,   1948,  C.   353 shall not be made i
until  the  request  has been  approved  by  a
referendum   by   secret   ballot   of  the   active
mmbers   of   the   Society.   Two   weeks   clear
notice of Intention to hold such a referendum shall be given by the Secretary of the j
Society,    on    resolution    of    the    Students'
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48
Council or on petition signed by one hundred active members in good standing of the
Society, and the proposed request shall not
be deemd to have been approved unless
twenty per cent of the Active members vote,
and two thirds of the votes cast approve
the change.
By-Law 8—Funds
1. The Funds of the Society shall consist of the following:
(a) The annual membership fee which
shall be payable not later than the
last day for payment of the fall term
University fees, and which shall be
collected by the Bursar of the University under authority of the Board
of Governors. Three dollars of the
membership fee shall be deposited to
the credit of a Pass Fund out of which
shall be operated the student Pass
System under which each member of
the Society shall be entitled to a pass
Issued by the Society which shall gain
admission for the holder thereof to
such University functions, as Students'
Council   may   determine.
(b) All monies received by subsidiary or-1
ganizations    and    societies    under   the [
society. Such monies shall be remitted!
by the treasurer of such organization
forthwith   after   receipt   of   same,   to
the business office of the Society.
2. Any application for a refund of fees
of the Society shall be made in writing and
delivered to the Treasurer of the Society on
or before the thirty-first day of October
of the current session, and such refund may
be made by the Treasurer after approval
of   Students'   Council.
3. Any student organization under the
Society may spend money for the purpose
and up to the amount prescribed for its use
In the budget of the Society, but shall not
spend monies which are not prescribed in
the buget except by Special permission in
writing from the Students' Council.
4. No capital expenditure over $1,000.00
shall be undertaken unless authorized by a
General Meeting at which a letter of approval from the Auditors must be presented.
5. The treasurer shall deposit a sum calculated on fifteen cents per each active
member of the society In a fund to be
known as the Brock Sinking Fund, such
fund to be a first charge on the revenue
of the society and to be applied in the
absolute discretion of the Students' Council
to the defraying of the depreciation of the
Brock Memorial Building furnishings and
equipment .
By-Law—Faculty  Committee  on
Student Affairs
The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs shall subject to By-Law 3 Section 4
Part (b) be the first medium between the
Student Body and the University authorities. The Society or the Students' Council
Shall at all times be entitled to call upon
the said committee to confirm the activities
of the Society by endorsing from time to
time Its proposals and resolutions.
By-Law  10—Joint  Committee   on
Student Affairs
All matters concerning which a conference is deerned advisable shall be referred to
a Joint Committee on Student Affairs which
shall be  composed  of three  representatives
of the Faculty and three members of the
Students' Council. Should this Committee
nut endorse the proposals of the Society it
may amend or annul them and its decisions
shall be considered as the combined judgement of the Faculty and the Students. A
minority of two members of this Committee
with the consent of the Chairman of this
Committee may appeal to the Senate of the
University of British Columbia any decision
made by the Committee. The office of chairman of the Committee shall be held by one
of the Faculty members, and he shall, in the
event of a tie vote on any question, be
entitled to a casting vote.
By-Law n—Discipline
1. Any form of gambling for money, or
for any monetary equivalent is prohibited
within the precincts of the University. Card
playing, not Involving gambling, shall be
permitted only in such places as are author-
- ized by Students' fminrtl
/2. Drinking of intoxicating liquors on the
* University Campus at any University function Is prohibited and any person appearing on the University campus or at any
University function while showing any evidence of having consumed Intoxicating
liquor shall be  subject  to p^nalta.
3. No publications or advertisements
whatsoever shall be printed or displayed
or distributed and no member of the Society
shall attempt to sell or dispose of any publications or advertisements on the campus of
the University without first having secured
permission of the Students' Council.
4. No student Is allowed during the session to take part In athletic competitions or
games for any team or organization other
than a University team without first notifying by letter the Men's or Women's Athletic
Associations of their Intention, and stating
their reasons for so doing.
5. Subject to Section 59, subsection 1,
clauses (g) and (h), and section 59, subsection 2 and section 84 clauses <b) and (f)
and section 85, and section 92, clause (d) of
the British Columbia University Act of British Columbia, RSBC 1948, 353 the Judicial
Committee of the Undergraduate Societies
Committee shall have power to levy a fine
not exceeding five dollars upon any person
found guilty after trial under the provisions
of the constitution of the Undergraduate Societies Committee of violating the provisions
of any of the By-Laws of the Society and
shall have power to suspend the privileges
of or Impose any other punishment upon
any member of the Society for the violation of any regulations made from time
to time by the Society or by Students'
Council.
By-Law 12—Soolal Funotlons
All social functions sponsored by organizations under the jurisdiction of the Society
shall be conducted In conformity with a code
of regulations to be kept and administered
by the Co-ordinator of Activities, subject to
approval and amendment by the Students'
Council, and such code, together with such
amendments as may from time to time be
made by the Students' Council shall be Incorporated and is hereby deemed to be incorporated in the constitutions of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, the Literary
and Scientific Executive, the Publications
Board, and the Women's Undergraduate
Society.
49 By-Law   13—Subsidiary   Organisations
1. All subsidiary student organizations
within the University shall be classed as
follows:
(a) The Literary and Scientific Executive.
(b) Undergraduate Societies Committee,
(a) Athletic Associations.
(d) The Publications Board.
(e) The  Women's  Undergraduate  Society.
(f) Student organizations of affiliated
Colleges.
2. The said organizations shall be composed of such subsidiary organizations and
shall control such activities as their respective constitutions may provide, and as
are approved from time to time by the
Students'  Council.
3. The constitutions of the major subsidiary Organizations and their subsidiary organizations shall not contain provisions repugnant to the Constitution and By-laws
of the Society, and shall be subject to the
approval of or amendment by Students'
Council or the Society. Provided that in the
case of the constitution of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, the Students' Council
shall not amend or disapprove proposed
amendments except by unanimous vote. The
activities of all such organizations shall
comply with any regulations or resolutions
made from time to time by the Society
or the Students' Council.
4. Any group of students proposing to
form an organization for any purpose within
the objects of the Society, shall first make
application to the Students' Council for permission to organize as a body subsidiary to
the appropriate organization listed in Section 1.
5. Any student organization not subsidiary to the Society shall make application
in writing to the Students' Council for permission to use the Society's name or notice-
boards or those of its subsidiary organizations.
6. Student political clubs may be organized under the Literary and Scientific Executive to hear the name and to profess the
policies of recognized political parties (or
comparable organizations) subject to the following regulations:
1 Such clubs shall in all respects be
subject to the rules of the Society
and the Literary and Scientific Executive.
ii Except as provided above, such clubs
shall not be directly affiliated with,
or receive funds or direction from,
any outside organization. Without
limiting the generality of the foregoing, political clubs" as herein defined may Join inter-university political federations provided that such
Federations are not connected with
any political party and further provided that such association shall not
in any way bind them or limit their
complete responsibility to the Alma
Mater Society.
iii No such club shall 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 ineligible.
iv Violation of any of the aforesaid regulations shall render the clubs concerned liable to suspension.
7. Other then designated  political  clubs,
no organization in the Society shall become
or allow itself to become an instrument of
partisan politics.
i Any such organization deemed by the
Judicial Committee of the Undergraduate Societies Cjmmi tee after
regular proceedings set f jrth in Section 8 below, to be or to have been
improperly acting in the interests of
a political party (or comparable organization) shall be liable to suffer
suspension of its charter.
ii Such charter may be restored by the
Students' Council ony if and when
the Council is satisfied that the organization concerned will serve the
purposes and only the purposes for
which it was organized.
8. Proceedings of the Discipline Committee of the Undergraduate Societies Committee against organizations under this by-law
may be Initiated only as follows:
1 By resolution of the Students' Council.
Ii By petition to the Students' Council
signed by five members of the organization  concerned.
iii By written charge signed by any
member of the Society provided that
in such cases the Discipline Committee shall first investigate the weight
of the charges before instituting pre- .
ceedlngs.
lv proceedings once Instituted against an
organization shall follow the normal
procedure as prescribed by the constitution of the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
9. The annual reports from the secretaries and finance managers of the Undergraduate Societies, the Literary and Scientific Executive, the Publications Board, the
Athletic Association, and the Women's Undergraduate Society and each of their subsidiary organizations shall be in the hands
of the Secretary of the Society within ten
days from the election of the Fresident of
the said organization.
10. The proposed expenditures of the Undergraduate Societies, the Literary and
Scientific Executive, the Athletic Associations, the Publications Board, and the Women's Undergraduate Society referred to in
By-Law 3 Section 3(e) (vi) shall be in the
hands of the Treasurer of the Society before April 15 of each year.
11. If any subsidiary organization of the
Society desires to invite a speaker other
than a member of the Society or of the University 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 of permission to do so or the refusing of such
permission.
12. Minutes and reports of both general
and executive meetings of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee, the Women's Undergraduate Society, the Men's Athletic Association, the Women's Athletic Association, the
Publications Board, the Literary and Scientific Executive, shall be forwarded to the
Students' Council immediately after the said
meetings, for consideration and ultimate approval, amendment or rejection by the Students'  Council.
13. All student organizations or groups of
students who propose to organize or conduct
50
any functions in the name of the University
shall secure permission by resolution of the
Students' Council before organizing or conducting such function.
By-Law 14—Injuries
1. The Society shall not be liable for, nor
assume any obligation in respect of any
injury 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, the Students' Council 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 by that
person 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 shall the payment to any person
in respect of any single Injury suffered
during any college year exceed the sum ot
$100.00 except under special circumstances
where,, in the absolute discretion of the Students' Council, a larger amount may be
paid Provided that the total amount which
the Students' Council shall have authority to
pay for and in respect of injuries during any
college year shall not exceed 2-3 of the
monies in a fund to be known as the Accident Benefit Fund. No payment shall be
made to any member until after the end of
the college year. If expenses from injuries
suffered by members during any college year
shall exceed 2-3 of the monies in the fund,
the Students' Council shall have power in
its absolute discretion to prefer one or more
than one case to the others, or to pay the
same in order of Priority, or in any proportion which it may deem fit. Such payments
shall be ex gratia. The forgoing shall be
deemed to confer no right upon any member
for any expenses incurred by reason of
injury as aforesaid.
2. The sum of $2900.00 shall be deposited
to the Accident Benefit Fund each year, and
any balance remaining qver $1000.00 at the
end of each year shall tie written into the
general funds of the Society'
3. Requests for a benefit from this fund
shall be made to the Accident Benefit Committee who shall be empowered to make
recommendations concerning any request to
the Students' Council.
3. The auditors shall make an annual
report for the preceding session ending June
30 to the members of the accounts examined
by them and the report shall state:
(a) Whether or not they have obtained all
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 affairs of the
Society according to the best of their
information, the explanations given to
them, and as shown by the books of
the Society.
By-Law 16—Seal of the Soolety
The seal of the Society shall not be affixed
to any instrument except in the presence
of the President and the Secretary and by
the authority of a resolution of the Students' Council or of the Society as may be
prescribed  in   and  by  any  such  resolution.
The said officers shall witness every instrument of which the seal of the Society is so
affixed in their pre ence The seal of the
Society shall be kept In the custody of the
Secretary of such other person, firm or corporation as the Students' Council may from
time to time appoint.
By-Law 17—Beoords
1. The minutes of the meeting of the
Society and of the Students' Council and
of the meetings of the subsidiary organizations and their executives shall be kept at
the offices of the Society in the Brock Memorial Building, The University of British
Columbia, Point Grey, British Columbia.
2. The books and records of the Society
may be inspected by members in good standing at the Offices of the Society, University
of Biitish Columbia, Point Grey, British Columbia 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 18—Amendments of the
Constitution and By-Laws
1. The constitution and by-laws shall be
amended only by extraordinary resolution of
the Society.
1. Amendments may be initiated by:
i Any member of the Society provided
that the proposed amendment shall be
signed by at least one hundred members of the Society entitled to vote
and handed to the Secretary of the
Society pr
ii   The Students' Council after a majority vote.
3. The Secretary of the Society shall
forthwith after receipt of such proposed
amendments post at least three copies in
conspicuous places about the University
buildings and shall submit a copy of the
same to the Students' Council at the first
meeting of the Council held after their receipt by the Secretary.
4. Not less than ten and not more than
thirty days after the posting of the proposed amendment or amendments, the Students'
Council shall submit the same to the Society
at a general meeting. Notice of intention to
propose amendment or amendments shall be
given in the notice convening the general
meeting.
By-Law 19—General
1. The Students' Council shall have power
to appoint Committees to control student
activities or for any other purpose, and in
particular, but without limiting the generality of the foregoing, shall appoint the following committees:
(a) The Elections Committee
(b) The Homecoming Committee, which
shall be in charge of Homecoming
activities. This Committee shall present
to the Students Council for ratification a complete schedule of all proposed Homecoming Activities at least
two weeks before Homecoming.
(c) The Froshman Orientation Committee,
which shall be in charge of all Freshman Orientation activities. The Coordinator of Activities shall be chairman of the  Committee.
(d) The Eligibility Committee, which shall,
subject to the approval of the Students'
51 Council, enact and enforce such eligibility rules for participation in athletics and holding of student offices as
it may deem advisabe. The Chairman
of the Undergraduate Societies Committee shall be chairman of this committee.
(e) The Alma Mater Society Co-ordination
Committee.';
(f) The Accident Benefit Committee.
- 2. The Students' Council shall have power
to make such appointments as it deems
necessary, and in particular shall make the
following appointments:
(a) The Business Manager of the Publications Board, who shall be appointed
at the first Students' Council meeting
following the election or appointment
of the head of the department of the
Publications Board concerned, and
shall be appointed in collaboration
with representatives of the retiring executive of the said department.
(b) The Senior Editors of Student Publications. These appointments shall be
made at the first Students' Council
meeting following the appointment of
the Editor-in-Chief of the Publications
Board and shall be made upon the recommendation of the Publications
Board.
(c) The student members from the Students' Council to sit on the Joint Committee on student affairs. The Students'   Council  shall  make  the  above
■ appointments in collaboration with and
on the recommendation of the outgoing officers concerned.
(d) The Manager of the Book Exchange,
who shall  be  employed  upon  a  con-
:" tract basis.
3. The Students' Council shall have power to make such further rules and regulations consistent with the Constitution and
By-Laws of the Society as it may consider
advisable relating to any student activities
under the control of the Society, but it shall
not delegate any of the powers or duties conferred or imposed upon it by the Constitution of the By-Law.
By-Law 20—General Powers of Society
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 The Students' Council or any
of its subsidiary organizations and to repeal,
vary, alter or amend the same in such manner as it may deem fit.
By-Law 21—Honorariums
An honorarium shall be granted to the
President and Treasurer of the Society and
to the Editor-in-Chief of the Publications
Board consisting of the payment of their
tuition fees at the University of British Columbia during their term of office.
Article  I—Office  Ranking
1. Student offices shall be ranked as follows:
(a) Class "A"
i   All members of the Student's Council.
The  Editor-in-Chief   of  the  Publications Board.
(b) Class  "B"
i All members of the Executive of major organizations, ::£r.\ely. 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, Ex-Assistant to Editor, the
News Editor, The Editor of the
Totem, and the Sports Editor of the
Ubyssey.
(c) Class "C"    ■
All other student offices.
: 2. Subject to exceptions which may be
allowed by the Eligibility Committee, the
following restrictions shall be played 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 II—Eligibility Rules of the Aima
Mater Society
(As amended February 26, 1951)
WHEREAS the Eligibility Rules of the
Alma Mater Society, as adopted by the
Alma Mater Society, Feb. 6th, 1939, are
capable of various interpretations. BE IT
RESOLVED THAT the said Eligibility
Rules be amended as follows:
.   1.    The   participant   must   be   a   bonafide
student of the University.
Defination of a Bona Fide Student:
(a) The student shall be an active member
of the Alma Mater Society.
(b) The student must take at least six
units of work to represent the University in any activity and at least
nine units of University work to hold
any executive position in any Alma
Mater Society  Organization.
2. (a) Students In the first and second
year in any faculty may not proceed further with any activity if
they fail to obtain a satisfactory
scholastic standing as defined in
Section 2 (e) (ii) at the Christmas
Examinations.
(b) Students other than those in the
first and second year of any faculty may not participate in any
activity, except as herein noted,
unless they have obtained a satisfactory scholastic standard as defined in Section 2 (e), with the
further provision that eligibility
may be gained by the said students at Christmas on examinations during the term as provided in Section 2 (e) (ii) or by statements of satisfactory scholastic
standing from their professors but
eligibility for the year may not be
lost by any provision of Section
2 (e) (ii) students who are not
in the first and second years In
any faculty, except as hereinafter
noted.
(c) A   person   entering   UBC   for   the
52
first time may not participate in
any activity unless they obtained
an average of 50% on the examinations held immediately prior to
their entrance into this University.
(d) In the case of any member of the
Alma Mater Society carrying an
irregular course, his or her status
shall be determined by a separate
Minute of the Students' Council.
(e) Definition of Satisfactory Scholastic Standing For the purposes of
determining the eligibility of students taking units in excess of the
year's work in any faculty, the
average be based upon the selection of courses comprising his or
her required year's work.
(i) Sessional   Examinations:
a. Where the course consists of
twelve or more units, obtaining
an average of at least 50% and
passing in nine units.
b. Where the course consists of nine
or more than nine and less than
twelve units, obtaining an average
of at least 55%, passing in six
units or passing in all units.
6. Where the course consists of less
than nine units, obtaining an average of at least 55% and passing in
six units.
For the purposes of this regulation, the
marks obtained at subsequent supplemental
and summer session examinations shall be
considered.
(ii) Christmas Examinations:
a. Where the courses consist of
twelve or more units, obtaining
an average of at least 50%.
b. Where the course consists of nine
or more than nine and less than
twelve units, obtaining an average
of at least 55% or passing in all
units.
c. Where the course consists of less
than nine units, obtaining an average of at least 55%.
3.   The method of enforcing the eligibility
Tulings for athletic participation shall be:
(a) The president of Men's Athletics and
the president of Women's Athletics
shall obtain, from the managers or
presidents of the men's sports and
from the presidents of the women's
athletic clubs, a list of all students
turning out for sports. This list shall
be accompanied by signed statements
from participants and committee shall
Investigate those cases deemed necessary. The vertlfied list shall be submitted to the eligibility committee
within three weeks of the opening of
the fall term.
<b) Any student member of the Men's
and Women's Athletic Directorates
must be eligible as from September 30
of the Fall session in which he or she
is to hold office, as determined by
Section 2, but shall not be declared
ineligible due to failure to attain necessary   scholastic  standing   at   examina
tions during his or her term of office,
and subsequent to September 30th.
,(:) ?or .iicnijo:; of the W.A.A. Executive
and the M.A.A. Executives: A list of
these members shall be obtained by
the presidents of the two organizations
and shall be submitted to the Eligibility Committee (See 3 (a) for the full
procedure )
• (d) For such sports as do not commence
at the beginning of the term: As soon
as turn-outs commence for these sports
the president or manager of the club'
concerned shall send a list of the players to the president of the Men's or
Women's Athletics, completed as In
3 (a).
(e) When the lists in the above sections
are submitted to the Eligibility Committee, the said committee shall recommend to Students' Councii the
withdrawal from the two athletic ex-
executives and from participation iii
the various sports concerned, of those
students who have not come up to the
required standards as outlined earlier.
The final decision of this matter shall
rest with Students' Council.
(t) All students are eligible to play on
second and lower division teams so
long as the games are played in "Vancouver and District." Permission for
any player to participate in games outside Vancouver and District will only
be granted when his or her scholastio
standing is in accordance with the required scholastic standing.
4.     (a) Student offices shall be ranked as
in the code of the A.M.S.
(b) (i) "A" Offices: All students
holding "A" offices must be
eligible as from September
30th of the Fall Session in
which he Is to hold office,
as determined by Section 2,
but shall not be declared
Ineligible due to failure to
attain—necessary scholastic
standing at examinations
during his term of office
and subsequent to September
30th.
(Ii) "B" Offices: All students
'. holding "B" offices must be
eligible from the previous
spring examinations and
may be declared Ineligible if
their scholastic standing fall
below that as outlined in
Section 2 during their term
of office. This ruling shall
. apply to all members of the
Publications Board.
(iii) "C" Offices: AU Class executives shall be required to be
eligible as from the previous
spring examinations and the
president of the classes shall
be further required to gain
the required scholastic standing in any set of examinations written during their
■  term of office.
(a) The method of enforcing these
rules for Undergraduate Societies
shall be as follows: Chairman of
U.S.C, the President of W.U.S., the
biJ
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Editor-in-Chief of the Publications
Board, shall submit to the Eligibility Committee a verified list of the
marks cf all soi-i.. ts hiidin:; any
office in these orga lizations. This
list shall be subm.ttcd not later
than three weeks a tcr the commencement of the Fall term, and
not later than two weeks after the
commencement of the spring term.
5. (a) No student in the first and second year of any faculty shall engage in any major activities of the
A.M.S. if be or she obta'ns an
average of below 50% in Christmas  examinations.
(b) The method of enforcing these
rules for clubs under the L.S.E.
shall be as fellows:
The president of the organization
concerned shall check the schoiar-
tlc standing of each active member of his or her organization.
Lists of those falling below the required standing shall be submitted
to the President of L.S.E. not later
than three weeks after the commencement of the Fall term, and
not later than two weeks after the
commencement of the Spring term,
for transmitting to the eligibility
committee.
t.     (a) Eligibility  Committee:
Membership: The Eligibility Committee shall consist of the C.U.S.C,
President of W.U.S.. presidents of
the Men's and Women's Athletics,
and the president of the L.S.E.
and a Faculty Representative. The
Chairman of U.S.C. shall be chairman.
(b) Meetings:
The Committee shall hold at least
one meeting each term. In the
Fall term they shall meet within
three weeks of the commencement
of the term. In the Spring term
the meeting shall be held within
two weeks of the commencement
of the Spring term. Not later than
ten days before regular meetings
of the Eligibility Committee, members of the Students' Council shall
notify in writing all organizations
required to submit eligibility lists.
(c) In the case of students who believe their case deserves a second
judgement, the Chairman of the
Eligibility Committee and the
member of Students' Council under
whose jurisdiction the Student's
activity comes, shall, rather than
have a Committee meeting, be empowered to meet with the Registrar and determine the case, final
judgment to be ratified by the
Students'  Council.
(d) Powers:
The Eligibility Committee shall
have the power, subject to ratification by Students' Council, to declare any student ineligible whose
scholastic standing is not In conformity with the definition of
satisfactory scholastic standing as
laid out in Section 2. The Committee shall also have power, subject to ratification by Students'
Council, to exempt any student or
students from ineligibility.
54
Article HI—Social Funotions
1. The A. M S. Co-ordinator of Activities
shall arrange a schedule of social functions
and athletic activities under the jurisdiction
of the Society for the current year. This
schedule shall be presented to the Students'
Council for ratification in the spring.
2. All organizations under the jurisdiction
of the Society desiring to hold a Social function shall first secure permission by resolution of the Students' Council.
They shall then be required, before making
any expenditures whatsoever, to submit to
the office of the Co-ordinator of Activities a
Control Report which shall show the following   details:
(a) A statement of expected revenue and
expense.
(b) A list of the patrons, if any.
(c) A list of persons to whom complimentary tickets will be given.
They shall also be required to submit
to the Treasurer's office not later than
it! days after tne close of the event,
a statement of actual revenue and
expense.
3. Attendance at University dances shall
be restricted to the members of the Society,
active members of the Almuni Association
and guests.
(a) Honorary   guests   who  shall   comprise
.   such persons as the Alma Mater Society sees fit to invite.
(b) Such guests as may be invited by
members of the Society, each member
to be entitled to one guest. No couple
consisting of two persons neither of
whom are members of the Society
shall be permitted to attend. The admission to dances shall be by ticket
and invitation. The arrangements for
any social function under the jurisdiction of the Society must be submitted for the approval of the Students' Council at least two weeks before the date of the function.
4. All functions under the jurisdiction of
the Society shall end at or before 1:00 a.m.
5. Two complimentary tickets shall be
granted to all holders of Class "A" offices
for any social function or activity coming
under the jurisdiction of the Society.
6. A member of the Society who has
purchased a ticket for any University function shall not sell such ticket to any other
person for a price higher than that set for
such a ticket by the committee in charge
of such function.
I 7. Such functions to conform with all
Co-ordinator's  decisions.
ARTICLE   V—Publications
Among the principal functions of The
Ubyssey, and other publications from time
to time serving as news organs of the Alma
Mater Society shall be the advance notification and sufficient advertisement to the
Societies' membership of the events listed
in the Social Calendar of the Tillicum or
other student handbook, together with the •
publication of such social or athletic events
or other matters as the Students' Council
may   direct  to the  attention  of  the  Public
Relations Officer.
ARTICLE  VI—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 of such permission.
ARTICLE   VII—Organisation   Minutes
Minutes and reports of both executive and
general meetings of the USC, WUS, MAD,
WAA, LSE, ISS, MFCUS, IFC, and Pan-Hellenic Association shall be forwarded to the
Students' Council immediately after said
meetings, for consideration and ultimate
approval, amendment or rejection by Students' Council.
ARTICLE    Vm—Pass    Fund
ARTICLE   IX—Discipline
I
1. The Undergraduate Societies Committee shall be responsible for the administration of discipline, with and under, the authority of the Students' Council. For this
purpose USC will at the first meeting after
its election constitute a Judiciary Committee composed of not more than fifteen nor
less than eleven members. All members of
USC will be members of the Discipline
Committee.
2. Judicial  Committee:
(a) The Chairman of the Judicial Committee shall be responsible for the
maintenance of a roster of committee members to act as Speedy Trial
Judges, for the appointment of the
president and members of a Full
Court when required, for the maintenance of records of all cases brought
before the committee, and for such
other duties as usually fall to the
chairman  of  a  committee.
(b) Speedy Trial—A court consisting of
one member only will first hear all
cases brought by the discipline committee. When the charge has been
read the option of a hearing before a
Full Court shall be granted If requested by: The Court, the defendant,
or the Prosecutor. A Speedy Trial
judge will not be a member of a court
convened for a case which he has
heard.
(c) Full Court—A Full Court will consist
of a President and at least four other
members chosen from the Judicial
Committee of the USC. The President
and members of each court shall be
designated by the chairman of the
Judicial   Committee.
(d) Appeal from a Speedy Trial will be
to a Full Court. Appeal from a Full
Court will be to Students' Council,
only at the defendants' request.
(e) Court Powers'
i The  Court will act as a judge  and
sentencing   body,
ii The   court   will  hear  evidence   submitted  and  on  such  evidence  reach
a    verdict    of    "Guilty"    or    "Not
Guilty",
iii The    court   will,    on    a    finding  of
*i->
I, "Guilty" pass a sentence which under the laws of the A.M.S. may be
appealed  to  the Students'  CDuncil.
iv The court may recommend that the
Students' Council bring any case to
the attention of the University Administration if it is the opinion of the
court that such action is warranted.
It may or may not make any further
recommendation   as   it  sees fit.
v The court may, in the case of an
infraction which would be subject to
action in the courts of British Columbia, bring such infraction to the attention of the Students' Council, with
or  without  recommendatiomn.
(f) Defense—The defense will consist of
the accused and a defense counsel, if
so desired, elected by the accused from
the members of the A.M.S. to act on
his behalf.
(g) Prosecution—The prosecutor must be a
member of the Society. His purpose
will be to present the case of the Discipline Committee, and will be appointed by it. He shall have authority
to summon witnesses as required.
(h) Witnesses—Any person who might
give evidence having a bearing on the
case will be recognized as a witness.
Any evidence given by a witness can
only be accepted by the court if it is
given in the form of statements.
(i; Closed Court—The President of the
court may, in his discretion, declare
the court to be closed at which time
no one except those concerned with
the case will be allowed to hear the
proceedings. Such proceedings will
be published at a date set by the
President.
(j) Meetings — The judicial committee
should meet at regular intervals
throughout the year for the purpose
of considering amendments to section
of the code affecting discipline and
if it deems necessary recommend such
amendments to the Studnts' Council,
through  the  CUSC.
3.    Discipline Committee:
(a) The Chairman of the USC shall be
chairman of the Discipline Committee.
Be shall be responsible to the Alma
Mater Society for the enforcement of
any rule, regulations, or decision of
the Society or the Students' Council
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
fall  to  the  chairman  of  a  committee
or  are  mentioned  below:   '
(b) The Committee shall meet at least
once a month at the ca.l 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 shall be empowered to call
before the Judicial Committee any
member   or   members   of   the   Alma
■    Mater Society, providing that a charge
is to be laid cither verbally by member or members of the committee,  or
by a signed letter from:
i A member of the committee;
ii A member of the Students' Council;
iii A constituted society or club under
the  jurisdiction   of  the  Alma  Mater
Society;
iv A member of the Faculty.
(d) A member or members of this committee shall be present at each major
University function, wherever possible.
(e) The Chairman of this committee shall
be empowered to call upon the service
clubs of the Alma Mater Society for
assistance in maintaining order during
Freshman Week, during Cass Election
Week, and at other times deemed
necessary.
(f) Person or persons listed in Paragraph
(c) above shall 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 shall be responsible to the Alma
Mater Society for conduct unbecoming to a
student, of the individual, organization, or
indirectly affecting the University.
ARTICLE X—Constitution of USC
ARTICLE XI—Constitution of the Literary
and Scientific Exeoutive
ARTICLE   XII—Constitution   of   the   MAD
ARTICLE   XIII—Constitution  of  the  WAA
ARTICLE   IV—Constitution   of  the   WUS
ARTICLE    XV—Constitution    of   the
Publications   Board
ARTICLE VI—Constitution of the IFC
ARTICLE   VII—Constitution   of   the   TAW
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59
Ind
Activities Calendar 	
Alumni Association 	
AMS  President's  Message
Athletics 	
        42
        38
  7
  26-28
Campus Songs        35-36
Code of the Alma Mater Society  43-56
Campus History      29-32
For Freshettes by WUS     22-25
General Information
LSE Clubs
Presidential Message
Publications Board
Student Council  	
33-34
12-21
6
10
8-9
The Library             37
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