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Student Handbook University of B. C. 1925

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 E=
UNIVERSITY
— OF	
BRITISH COLUMBIA
STUDENT
HANDBOOK
Kla • How - Ya !
1925 1926 ^jtiritdr.:^
Marion Smith, Arts '26
j. Stanley Allen, Arts '27
Publications JBoarb UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
We wish to acknowledge the
use of last year's Handbook and
Annual.—Editor.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Foreword
The occasion of the publication of
this handbook is historic,—nothing less
than the realization of a dream that has
haunted the minds of students and
graduates of the University of British
Columbia for at least ten years. During
the past year, we have said farewell to
the old Fairview shacks, and now in
the language of the students' campaign
song,
"We're thru with tents and hovels,
"Were done with shingle stain."
Several generations of students have
laboured for the things which we now
see about us. Today we enter Into the
enjoyment of what their labours produced. Never before In the history of
the University has there been such an
occasion for rejoicing.
But, In the midst of our jubilation, we
must not forget that In the old surroundings) history was In the process of
making. We have taken possession of
our new buildings, but It was on the
old Fairview site that the principles of
constitution and administration were
formulated, and, to a large extent, worked out, and the foundations laid of many
institutions which we hope will continue
to give character and value to the University.
It Is therefore a fitting thing tht_t at
this time there should appear a handbook such as this. At first sight It will
have a utilitarian value siiftply; but In
it will be found much of the condensed
practical wisdom of the first decade of
students of the University of British
Columbia.
PRESIDENT  KLINCK. 4 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
T. G. WILKINSON
Pwaident A M.S.
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
Greetings
A Welcome To  The Men And Women
Of The Class of '29
This booklet Is published to welcome
the new members of the Alma Mater
Society, to which all belong as soon as
they become registered students. It Is
well to know that this is your organization, and its future welfare depends upon
the ideas and enthusiasm which you display on its behalf.
On the other hand you must remember that scholastic standing is the first
essential in qualifying as a good student, and he who forsakes his studies in
pursuit of popularity in other channels
will find he has acquired little from his
University education. We look to you
for the future leaders of our organization, and It is your duty as a member
to fit yourself for the work which the
society must undertake.
I wish you good luck and much happiness while with us.
f. G. WILKINSON,
Pres., A. M. S. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Students' Council
Hon. Fresident
Dr. L. S. Klinck
President
Thos. Wilkinson, Agric. '26
Secretary
Miss Dorothy Brown, Arts '27
Treasurer
Gordon Abernethy,  Sc. '26
President Men's Undergraduate
Thos.  Taylor,  Arts '26
Fresident Women's Undergraduate
Miss Lenora Irwin, Arts '26
President literary and Scientlflo
John Oliver, Arts '27
President Men's Athletics
Frederick Guernsey, Sc. '26
President Women's Athletics
Miss Flora Musgrave, Arts '26
Editor-in-Chief of- Publications Board
A. Earle Blrney, Arts '26
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Constitution
gf the
Alma Mater Society
of the
University gf (British Columbia
■i"i'^ii»ii
Clause 1. The name of the Socfety
shall be the Alma Mater Society of the
University of  British  Columbia.
Clause a. The composition of the Society:
(a) The society shall be composed of
active and honorary members.
(b) Active members shall comprise
all registered students of the University, graduates and undergraduates, who
have paid Alma Mater fees for the current session.
(c) Honorary members shall comprise
all members of the Faculty, graduates
of the University, and others to whom
honorary membership may be given.
Clause 3. The objects of the Society
shall be:
(a) To promote, direct and control ali
student activities within the University,
as represented in the following associations and societies, and their subsidiary
organizations:
1. The Undergraduate Societies.
2. The  Literary  and   Scientific  De-'
partment. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
3. The Athletic Associations.
4. The Students' Publications Department.
(b) 1. The Undergraduate Societies
shall comprise the Women's Undergraduate Society, the Art's Men's Undergraduate Society, the Science
Men's Undergraduate Society, the
Agriculture Undergraduate Society,
and subsidiary class organizations.
2. The Literary and Scientific Department shall comprise the Women's
Literary Society, the Men's Literary
Society, the piayfers' Club, the Musical Society, the Chemistry Society,
and such kindred organizations as the
Council shall assign to this Department.
3. The Athletic Association shall
comprise the Women's Athletic Association, the Men's Athletic Association, and all their subsidiary societies.
4. The Students' Publications Board
shall comprise all boards or organizations undertaking student publication:
Clause 4.   Meetings of the Society.
(a) A Semi-annual meeting will bg
held within the first ten days of the
fall term, at which the treasurer will
make a financial statement, and the
functions and activities of the Alma-
Mater Society and subsidiary societies
will be outlined.
(b) The Annual trieeting will be held
in the last week In March, at which the
President and Treasurer will make a
report, and the reports of each subsidiary organization will be presented and
passed upon.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
(c) Special meetings may be called at
■any time by the President on the request of the Students' Council, or on
the written request of twenty members
of the society. At these meetings no
business can be transacted except that
for which the meeting has been called.
(d) Only active members can vote at
the meetings of the Society, Honorary
members may not vote, but may take
part in all discussions.
(e) Thirty-three per cent, of the students registered for the current session
shall constitute a quorum at any meeting of the society.
Clause 5.    The executive:
(a) The name of the Executive shall
be the Students' Council.
(b) Members:
1. The Honorary President.
2. The President, who shall be an
undergraduate of the Senior Year of
iny Faculty.
3. The Secretary of the Alma Mater
Society, who shall be an undergraduate of the Junior or Senior Year of
any Faculty.
4. The Treasurer of the Alma Mater
Society, who shall be an undergraduate of the Junior or Senior Year of
any Faculty.
6. The President of the Women's
Undergraduate Society, who shall be
an undergraduate of the Senior Year
of any Faculty.
6. The President of the Men's Undergraduate Society, who shall be an
undergraduate of the Senior Year of
any Faculty. 10
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
• -7. The President of the Literary and
Scientific Department, who shall be
an undergraduate of the Junior or
Senior Year of any Faculty.
8. The President of the Women's
Athletic Association, who shall be an
undergraduate of the Junior or Senior
Year of any Faculty.
9. The President of the Men's Athletic Association, who shall be an
undergraduate of the Junior or Senior
Year of any Faculty.
(c) Officers of the Society:
1. Honorary President.
2. President.
3. Vice-President.
4. Secretary.
5. Assistant Secretary.
6. Treasurer.
7. Assistant Treasurers.
(d) Duties of the Officers:
1. The President shall preside at all
meetings of the Students' Council
and of the Alma Mater Society; shall
convene all ordinary and special meetings  of  the  Students'   Council;  shall
' be an ex-officio member of all committees under the Alma Mater Society,
and shall undertake all such other
duties as usually fall to the office of
the President.
2. The Vice-President shall, in the
absence of the President, assume all
his duties.
3. The Secretary shall take minutes
of all the meetings of the Students'
Council and of the Alma Mater Society; shall conduct all correspondence
of the Students' Council, and keep on
file copies of all letters written and
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
11
received by him relating to the affairs
of the Society; shall read the annual
report of the subsidiary organizations
at the annual meeting.
4. The Assistant Secretary shall assist the Secretary in the discharge of
.all his duties.
5. The Treasurer shall, on assuming
office, provide a bond for the sum of
$2,000 on himself on a company selected by the Students' Council. The cost
of such a bond shall be paid from the
funds of the A. M. S. He shall take
charge of the funds of the society,
which shall be divided into four parts,
namely:
(1) Appropriations to the Students'
Publications. (2) Appropriations to
the Literary and Scientific Department. (3) Appropriations to the
Men's Athletic Association. (4) The
remainder to the funds of the A. M. S.
The Treasurer shall immediately, on
receipt of the funds, have them deposited in a chartered bank selected
by the Students' Council, a bank or
bank account for each of the respective divisions of the funds. He shall
not disburse the funds under his direct control except in the payment of
bills certified by the President and
the Trasurer of the Society which
contracted the bills, and then only by
a cheque signed by him and counter-
slimed by the President of the Students' Council. He shall keep careful
account of, and be responsible for. all
moneys received and disbursed by himself and by the assistant Treasurers,
and shall file all bills and receipts under their direct control. He shall
have the power to audit the books of
the assistant Treasurers at any time,
and he shall see that they keep care- 12
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ful count of, and are responsible for,
the moneys, and file all bills and receipts under their control. He shall
render a financial statement of the
A.M.S. to the Students' Council each
month, and shall embody in it the
financial Statements received from
his three assistant Treasurers, and al
any other time on the written order
of the Council. He shall get a financial report of each activity within
two weeks of each activity, and present it to th© Students' Council.
•6. The assistant Treasurers shall
be. (1) the business mahager of the
publications board, (2) the treasurer
of the Literary and Scientific Department, (3) the treasurer of the Men's
Athletic Association, {4) the Treasurer
of the Men's Undergraduate Society.
'These officers shali not sit on the
Council. They shall not disburse the
funds under their direct control, except
In payment of bills certified by the
President and Treasurer of the Society
trhich contracted the bills, and then
only by cheque signed by the assistant
"treasurer concerned, and countersigned by the President and Treasurer of
the Students' Council. They shall
each render a financial statement of
their department monthly, and a financial report once a year for the annual meeting of the A.M.S.; or at any
other time on the written order of the
President and Treasurer of the Students' Council. They shall get and fllfe
a financial report of each activity of
the societies in their department, and
shall forward a copy to the Treasurer
of the Students' CouncU within two
weeks after the date of the activity.
(e) touties of "the Students' Council:
1. The   Students'   Council «hail   be
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
13
the only recognized medium between
the Alma Mater Society and:
1. The University Authorities.
2. The other  organizations.
3. The general public.
2. The Students' Council shall have
control of all affiliated student activities, subject to the approval of the
Faculty Committee on Student Affairs.
3. The Students' Council shall act as
a court, before which any student
may be called to account for misdemeanor.
4. The Students' Council shall appoint a returning officer and scrutineers for the election of the Honorary
President and President of the Alma
Mater Society.
5. The Students' Council shall appoint two of its members to sit with
' the President of the Alma Mater on
the  Joint   Committee  of  Student  Affairs.
6. The Students' Council shall meet
regularly each week during the session.
7. Immediately after the close of
the spring term, the Students' Council-elect shall assume its office at a
joint meeting with the retiring Students' Council.
8. It shall be the duty of the Students' Council to promote social intercourse and academic unity within the
University.
Clause 6.   Elections:
(a) Honorary President. President,
Secretary and Treasurer of the Alma
Mater Society. 14
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
1. Nominations shall be In the hands
of the Secretary seven days before
election day and shall be posted Immediately by him on the bulletin
board. Each nomination must be accompanied by the signatures of not
less than ten members of the Society.
2. No student may sign the list of
nomination for more than one candidate for each office.
3. The elections shall be by ballot.
A. The election of the Honorary
President and President shall be held
on the second Monday of March; polling booths will be open from ten a.m.
until three p.m.
B. The election of the Secretary and
Treasurer shall be held on the third
Monday of March; polling booths will
be open from ten a.m. until three p.m.
6. Active members only shall have
the privilege of voting at these elections.
7. After the ballots have been counted the returning officer shall place
them in a package, which shall be
sealed in the presence of the scrutineers and preserved until after the annual meeting of the Society.
(b) Appointments   by   the   Sjtudents'
Council:
1. The Editor-in-Chief of the Students' Publications. The Students'
Council shall appoint this officer, following the election of the President
of the Alma Mater Society.
2. Assistant Treasurers. The business manager of the Publications
Board, the Treasurer of the Literary
and Scientific Department, and the
Men's Athletic Association, shall be
appointed by the Students' Council in
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
15
collaboration with the Head of the
Department concerned, on the day following the election or appointment of
the Head of the Department. The
Treasurer of the Men's Undergraduate
Society shall be elected by the executive of the Society from among themselves, as provided for by the Constitution of this Society.
3. The Senior Editor of Students'
Publication. The Sudents' Council, In
collaboration with the Editor-in-Chief,
shall appoint this officer on the day
following the appointment of the Editor-in-Chief.
(a) Duties of the Senior Editor:
The   Senior   editor   shall   superintend
the editorial work of the Students' Publications and shall be responsible for it
to the Editor-in-Chief.
(c) Appointments by the Students'
Council-elect: Vice-President and Assistant Secretary. The Students' Council shall appoint these from Its members before the close of the Spring term.
(d) When a vacancy has been definitely established in any of the offices
of the Society, the election of a successor shall be held in accordance with
the procedure prescribed for in the
election of such officers.
(e) Officers of the Undergraduate Societies, Literary and Scientific Department and the Athletic Associations.
1. The election of the Presidents of
the Undergraduate Societies shall beheld on the Thursday following the
election of the Secretary and Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
2. The election of the Presidents of
the Literary and Scientific Department
and the Athletic Associations shall be
held on the Monday following the
election of the Secretary and Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society.
Clause 7.    Finances:
(a) The funds of the Society shall
consist of the following:
- 1. Fees of admission to the Society
collected by the Registrar under
authority of the Board of Governors.
2. All moneys excepting special
membership fees received by Student
organizations under the A.M.S., which
moneys shall be remitted to the Treasurer of the Students' Council direct.
(b) Estimates of the proposed expenditures of the Undergraduate Societies, the Literary and Scientific Department, the Athletic Associations, and the
Students' Publications, shall be in the
hands of the Treasurer before the end
of the third week of the session.
(c) The budget shall be prepared by
the Treasurer from these estimates and
presented in the fourth week of the session to the Students' Council for consideration and adoption. The appropriations for the Publications Board, the
Literary and Scientific Department, and
the Men's Athletic Association, shall be
_ prepared according to these budgets.
(d) Any Student organization under
the Society may spend money for the
purpose and for the amount prescribed
for its use in the budget, but shall not
spend moneys which are not prescribed
for in the budget, except by special permission of the Students' Council.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
17
(e) Twenty per cent, of all moneys
accruing to the Alma Mater Society by
reason of activities of organizations under its control, to be reserved for the
Injuries Trust Fund until such time as
the fund shall reach five hundred dollars,
such reservation thereafter made when
the fund falls below five hundred dollars.
Clause 8.
Reports from the Secretaries and
Treasurers of the Undergraduate Societies, the Literary and Scientific Department, the Publications Department, Athletic Associations, and their subsidiary
organizations, shall be in the hands of
the Secretary of the Society immediately
after the election of their officers.
Clause 9.
No student shall be elected to the
Students' Council for more than one
office.
Clause 10.
The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs shall be the first medium between
the University authorities and the student body. It shall confirm the activities
of the student body by endorsing
from time to time the proposals of the
Alma Mater Society. All matters concerning which a conference is deemed
advisable shall be referred to the 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 not endorse the proposals of
the Alma Mater Society,  it may amend 18
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
or annul them, and its decision shall
be considered as the combined judgment
of Faculty and Students. A minority
of two members of this Committee, with
the consent of the Chairman, may appeal
to the Senate any decision made by the
Committee.
Clause 11.
Student organizations not subsidiary
to the Alma Mater Society shall make
application to the Students' Council before the end of the third week of the
fall term for permission to use the University name and crest for that session.
To this application the following information regarding the Society making application shall be appended:
1. Name.
2. Aims and objects.
3. Conditions   of  membership.
4. Complete list of members.
6. Complete list of officers.
The Alma Mater Society will hold
student members of such organizations
responsible to the Alma Mater Society
for the conduct of the organization in
any way in which it may be held, directly or indirectly, to affect the University.
Clause 12.
This constitution may be amended by
a two-thirds majority of votes at a
meeting of the Society, provided two
weeks' notice is given on the bulletin
boards.
4?
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
By-laws Passed by the Students'
Council.
December 9th, 1918.—That subsidiary
societies under the Literary and Scientific Department and the Athletic Associations be not permitted to hold general
social functions.
April 29th, 1919.—That a Memorial
Fund be started to erect a suitable
memorial at Point Grey in memory of
the gallant students who have or will
have made the supreme sacrifice in the
Great War, and that the various societies under the Alma Mater be asked to
put aside 10 per cent, of all moneys
earned by them towards this fund.
May 8th, 1919.—That the fund known
as the Student Memorial Fund be placed
In trust at the Bank of Montreal, the
fund to be left in the hands of a permanent committee, consisting of the
successive Presidents of the Alma Mater
Society, beginning with the year 1918-
1919, together with the Students' Council in power at the time of the erection
of the Memorial. The convenor of the
committee to be the President of the
Alma Mater Society.
October 21st, 1919.—(Amended January
20th, 1920) also amended October 11th,
1920.—That attendance at University
dances be restricted to members of the
Alma Mater Society and guests.
Guests to consist of:
(a) Honorary guests.
(b) Such guests as may be invited by
members   of   the   Alma   Mater   Society, 20
UNIVERSITY'OF B. C.
each member to be entitled to one guest,
no couple consisting of two outsiders to
be permitted to attend, admission to
dances to be by ticket and invitation
only, the sale of tickets to close forty-
eight hours before the date of the function. That arrangements for any social
functions of the University must be submitted for the approval of the Students' Council at least two weeks before
the date of the function.
November 3rd, 1919.—(Amended April
29th, 1920). That in future all organizations of the University Students'
which do not come under the Alma
Mater Society, with such exceptions as
shall be approved by the Students'
Council, be debarred from the use of
the University name and Alma Mater
notice boards. (Amended November
22nd, 1920). That all societies and
clubs which do not come under the Alma
Mater Society shall each year, during
the first month of the fall term, renew
their application for permission to use
the University name and crest.
January 20th, 1920.—That card playing, except at University functions, and
gambling in any form, such as dice
throwing and coin tossing for money or
any monetary equivalent whatsoever, be
prohibited within the precincts of the
University.
January 19th, 1920.—That major functions, such as annual undergraduate
dances, close at one o'clock.
That minor functions, such as class
parties, close at twelve o'clock.
That so far as possible all such functions be held on Friday night. (Amended  on  January  29th,  1920.)
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
That the foregoing by-law apply to
functiions  within  the University only.
February 2nd, 1921.—That anyone who
buys a ticket for any University function and at a later date decides not to
use same, in no case shall sell it to
any other party for a higher price than
that set by the Committee in charge of
the  special  function.
February 16th, 1921.—Official University Sweater (to be worn by any student of U. B. C.)
Heavy Sweater—Blue body, gold roll
collar, blue sleeves with gold cuffs, gold
band on bottom  (three inches).
Light Sweater—Blue body, "V" neck,
with one-and-a-half inch gold band
around bottom.
Sweater Coat—Blue body, gold fold
collar, gold cuffs, two side pockets,
one-inch gold band across top of pocket,
one-and-a-half inch gold stripe down
front, containing button-holes.
White Sweater—White body, "V"
neck, one-and-a-quarter inch band
around neck, consisting of one-half inch
blue, a three-inch band around bottom,
consisting of one-and-one-eighth inch
blue, three-quarters inch gold and one-
and one-eighth inch blue.
March 23rd, 1921.—All students who
have entered upon their Sophomore year
shall be entitled to wear on their regulation University sweaters the University crest as follows:
1. To be worn on left breast.
2. Size 3%  inches by 4%  inches.
All students who have held or are
holding an "A" class office shall be entitled to wear a one-half inch gold band Z2
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
about the crest. On white sweaters
this band shall be edged with one one-
eighth inch blue line. (Amended March
30th, 1921).
March 30th, 1921.—By-law of March
23rd. "All students who have held or
are holding a position on the Students'
Council shall be entitled to wear a one-
half inch gold band about the crest. On
white sweaters this band shall be edged
with one one-eighth  inch  blue line."
March 30th, 1921.—Ranking of Student
Offices.
Class "A"—All members of the Students' Council.
Class "B"—All members of the ex- .
ecutive of Major Organizations, (Lit. and
the Undergraduate Societies), and the
Scientific Dept. Athletic Associations;
following members of the Publications
Board; Senior Editor, Business Manager,
Editor of the Annual, Chief reporter and
Advertising Manager.
Class "C"—All other Student offices.
(A student holding an "A" office may
hold no other office. A student holding
a "B" office may hold a "C" office also,
but none other. No student may hold
more than three "C" offices.
February 13th, 1922.—Outside functions under the name of the University.
That all Student organizations or
groups of students who organize or conduct any function under the name of
the University of British Columbia, and
outside the precincts of the University,
shall, before planning such function of
activity, obtain the consent of the Students' Council for the holding of such
function  or activity.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
23
March 29th, 1922.—That the Executive
of the Literary and Scientific Department, the Men's Athletic Society and the
Men's Undergraduate Society be given
power to transact all business in
connection with the activities of the
societies under their direct control, subject to the approval of the Students'
Council, and that three copies of the
minutes of the meetings of the Literary
and Scientific Department and the Men's
Athletic Society (both executive and
general meetings) be forwarded to the
Students' Council immediately following the meetings of the above-mentioned
societies, for consideration and approval
of the Students' Council before being
posted, and that two copies of these
minutes be forwarded to the Faculty
Committee on Student Affairs after approval by the Students' Council, together with the minutes of the Students' Couneil.
February 16th, 1926.
That a- standing committee on Discipline be appointed each year, the members of the committee to be:
President of the M.U.S.
President of the A.M.U.S.
President of the Science U.S.
President of the Agric. U.S.
President of the W.U.S.
Vice-President of the Junior year.
Vice-President of the Sophomore year.
The Committee to have powers as laid
down in the Students' Code. They shall
meet at least once a month, at the call
of the chairman or at the request of
three members of the Committee. This
Committee shall make a report to the
Council within two weeks of the fall
term on the Initiation program for the
year. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Men's Athletics
Men's Athletic Association
(Frederick  Guernsey,  President)
Every man who is an active member
of the Alma Mater Society is also an
active member of the Men's Athletic Association; and as such is urged to take
part in some athletic activity, provided
he is physically able to do so. This
does not mean that such activities
should be placed above scholastic endeavor; majoring in sports is not permitted.
The only recognized medium between
the constituent athletic societies and
the Students' Council is the Men's Athletic Executive.
Soccer Club
In 1923 the Veterans' F. C. was one
of the best football teams In Canada,
and Varsity's was a very young and inexperienced team. In spite of this
handicap, Varsity captured the Mainland Cup. 1924 saw the U. B. C. boys
eliminated from the Mainland Cup
Series, but fighting hard. Last year
they fought against greater odds but
with more success. One of the chief
hardships was the loss of Mosher, the
goal-keeper, who had his leg broken
while playing with the All-Canada team
in Australia. His place was taken by
Roy King, who developed into a veteran
player toward^ the end of the season.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
25
Bugrby Club
Varsity's Rugby Club first became
famous in 1920, at Christmas time, when
it defeated the Stanford team. The
next year, on entering the McKechnie
Cup Series, it captured the cup, and
•has been able to hold It until last year,
when the cup was lost to the Vancouver Rep. Team. Varsity has also held
the Miller Cup among its rugby trophies.
The Club fields three teams, thus giving a large number of men the chance
to participate.
Canadian Rugby Team
Last year Canadian Rugby made its
debut at this University. Consistent
hard work, a splendid coach, and the
endless enthusiasm of the players, who
willingly turned out to practise at 7.30
a.m., made it a very successful year.
Much delight accompanied the advent of
the Senior trophy into Varsity.
Efforts are being made to bring the
University of Alberta and several American teams to Vancouver this fall.
Basketball Club
(Ronald Gordon, President)
Varsity is justly proud of her Basketball Club, as all of its teams have been
very successful. The Intermediate team
won the provincial championship; while
the senior team, successful in Western
Canada, played against Ottawa for the
Dominion Championship. In this contest the U. B. C. men did some excellent
playing, and won 28 points out of 64. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Men's Grass Hockey
This club is still in its immaturity,
being but two years old; but It promises to grow stronger and more successful with each succeeding year. It has
so far suffered from the handicap of
having no practising ground. The playing fields at Point Grey promise a
remedy for this.
Track Club
Last year the Track Club made remarkable progress, for the first time
taking its proper place in the college
sports. This was probably due to the
Inter-collegiate competition with the
prairie colleges. As the U. B. C. boys
did not have a full team, points were
not awarded them; but had they been,
the Club . would have tied for. second
place.
A Track Meet is held each year, at
which the Faculty Cup is awarded to
the student winning the greatest number of points in the open events.
Tennis  Club
Although the Tennis Club is! active
for but a few weeks of each year, it is
one of the livliest organizations. The
championship tournament is open to all
students, and is held at the commencement of the fall term. Lorimer Baker,
Arts 25, is the champion of the men's
singles.
Courts have been set aside for the
Club at the Point, but have not yet
been prepared.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
27
Badminton Club
The Badminton Club, although only
founded in 1921, is one of the most
popular clubs of the University; last
year there were over 70 members, and
an even larger enrollment is expected
for this year. At the Varsity Open
Championship tournament, held in the
Spring, a number of valuable prizes
and cups were offered.
Bowing Club
The Rowing Club was inaugurated
in 1920, and in spite of many difficulties
has since then been fairly successful.
Last year the two teams won their
races at the "annual invasion" of Victoria. After Christmas the senior boat
competed with the University of Washington, one of the leading rowing Universities on the continent. The race
was very close, our crew losing by less
than a boat length. This year, with its
greater facilities for rowing, promises
to be even more successful.
Inter-Class Athletics
The Governor's Cup, donated for interclass athletics, is competed for during
the entire year by the various classes.
In this way all students able and willing to take part in athletics are enabled
to show their ability and help their
class in a really tangible way.
The big athletic, intra-mural event of
the year has always been the Arts '20
Relay Race. Each spring every class
turns out a team of eight men to compete for the cup. 28
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Outdoors  Club
Any student who is fond of hiking,
mountain climbing or camping, ought to
be interested in joining the Outdoors
Club. Last year the Club built a real
log-cabin, and furnished It in rustic
style. Just to prove that they are modern, the Club advertises itself by means
of a cross-word puzzle.
Hockey Club
In 1920-21 the Varslity Hockey Club
entered the Senior City League, won the
Godfrey Cup, and ended up with the
provincial championship, captured from
the Victoria Senators. Since then Varsity has entered only an Intermediate
team, which has been plucky but unsuccessful. Greater support from the student body is needed for this club.
MEN'S   SWIMMING   CLUB
(Dalton  Allan,  President)
The purpose of the Men's Swimming
Club is to teach those who are unable
to swim how to swim, those that swim
poorly how to swim well, and to develop
those that swim well into swimmers
that can compete with the best in the
city. Instructors in swimming and
diving have been secured, and a class
will be formed to take the lessons of
the Royal Life Saving Society.
Meets with the other city clubs and
Victoria will be staged, and a water polo
team will be entered, If a league is
formed this winter. The annual interclass swimming meet will take place towards the end of the term.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
29
Boxing Club
The Boxing Club, though the youngest, is1 not the smallest of the athletic
societies. Two years ago the Club engaged in its first inter-collegiate tournament with the University of Washington. Owing to the creditable showing
made by it at this time, boxing has been
raised from a sub-minor to a minor
sport.
MEN'S GBASS HOCKEY
(President, H. V. Warren, Sc. '26)
Beginning in a small way, the Club has
this year reached the stage where it has
been able to enter two teams in the
Mainland Grass Hockey Association. A
third team may possibly be In existence
before long.
Mr. Collins, late of the R.N.W.M.P.,
has consented to coach the first team,
and Capt. Stone the second.
The Club has been fortunate in obtaining suitable grounds for practise
and the aid of two such excellent
coaches. 5 0
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Women's Athletics
■•"•■§■•■■•,
Women's Athletic Association
President, Flora Musgrave, Arts '26
The executive consists of vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and the presidents of the subsidiary societies.
The Women's Athletic Association,
like the men's, comprises all the women
interested in athletics, and is the only
medium between the various athletic
clubs and the Students' Council.
Inter-Class Athletics
The Arts '25 Cup is competed for annually by the women, much the same as
is the Arts '20 Relay Cup by the men.
The Spencer Cup for inter-class athletics corresponds! to the Governor's Cup
in Men's Athletics.
Women's Grass Hockey
This Is the only open-air game for
women at the University. During the
past two years this game has been coming into its own; but It cannot finally
"arrive" until there Is a league in which
it can compete. It is expected that a
senior league will be formed this year.
Play starts as soon as Varsity opens;
any woman student may participate, the
Club furnishing all the equipment.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Women's  Gymnasium Club
This Club Is a progressive athletic
organization, and has proved very popular in the past. It meets once a week
and indulges in physical exercises, apparatus work, and aesthetic dancing.
Women's Basketball Club
The Women's Basketball Club is one
of the best known of Varsity organizations, and well deserves its popularity,
having made an enviable record in every
year of its existence. The girls attend
practices very regularly, and work hard.
As second teams are also fielded, there
are lots of opportunities for girls who
are interested to play the game.
Women's Swimming Club
Year by year the University Women's
Swimming Club is getting better and
better; it was inaugurated ten years ago.
Needless to say It is a very successful
club by this time. Last year Life-saving classes were instituted, and It is
hoped that this training will be continued throughout the coming year. UNIVERSITY OF B. C
(Publications ^Board
Editor-in-Chief
A. Earle Birney, Arts '26
Business  Manager
Harold  McWilliams,  Arts '28
Senior Editors
Sadie Boyles,  Arts '26
William C. Murphy, Arts '26
Associate Editors
Wanetta Leach, Arts '26
David Warden, Arts '27
Marion Smith,  Arts '26
As it is now on a firm financial basis,
the Ubyssey enters on its first year as a
twice-weekly journal. It will appear
every Tuesday and Friday noon throughout the session, except in examination
weeks.
A special staff prepares the Annual,
which is the traditional gift to the
graduating class and is edited by a
junior or senior member of any faculty.
The "Ubyssey," (so spelled because
it Is the "Odyssey"' of U. B. C.) is
primarily a newspaper. It is Intended
to give every student a knowledge of
what is going on In the various departments of student activities. Contributions of a purely literary nature are
published In the literary corner of the
paper, and in a special literary supplement which Is sometimes issued at the
end of the session. The Publications
Board is affiliated with the Pacific Inter-
Collegiate Press Association; and exchange news from other colleges in
Canada and the U.S.A. Is featured.
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
Literary and Scientific
» » &<.<>.'
The Literary and Scientific Department
Hon. President  Dr. Boggs
President  _ John Oliver
Secretary   Mary Robertson
The objects of the department are the
stimulation of Interest In forensic, in
Arts music, and the drama; the
holding of international debates, the
cultural education of the student body,
and promotion of college spirit. It is
the only medium between the smaller
societies which constitute it and the
Students' Council.
Active membership is automatically
conferred by membership in the Alma
Mater Society.    (See Constitution).
Inter-Collegiate Debates
(Jack Shakespeare, Manager)
Plans for the big debates are made
early in the fall, and any student is
at liberty to try-out for a place on the
team. Each contestant Is required to
deliver a short speech on the subject to
be debated. In these try-outs delivery
receives a large percentage of points.
Last year forensic relations were
established with three new Institutions,
i.e., the men's debates with Oxford and
Saskatchewan; and the women's debate
with Oregon. It 13 hoped that the plans
being laid to organize an Imperial debating tour have been successfully consummated. 34
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Flayers' Club
(President, Alfreda Berkeley)
Membership in this club is determined by competitive open try-outs, and. In
spite of the nerve racking ordeal
through which the contestants have to
go, the Players' Club is each year deluged with Would-Be-Actors. But as
membership in the Club is limited to
sixty, the "First Appearance" of the
majority   of   these   actors   is   a  failure.
The popularity of the Club is not to be
wondered at, for it offers many advantages. For example, It gives its members the opportunity for training in the
histrionic art, and valuable experience
in the producing of plays. Also it is
of cultural value to the general student body.
Each year a prize of fifty dollars Is
offered to a student writing a play
suitable for production at the Club's
Xmas performance. In ten years of
existence the Club has staged the following "spring plays:" "Fanny and the
Servant Problem," "Merely Mary Ann,"
"The Importance of Being Earnest,"
"Green Stockings," "Sweet Lavender,"
"Alice-Sit-By-The-Flre," "Mr. Pirn Passes By," "You Never Can Tell," "The
Vvorld and His Wife," and "You and I."
Engineers' Discussion Club
This club was formed to enable those
men who intend to follow the engineering profession to express their opinions
in public. Membership is limited to
actual and prospective members of the
science faculty. A three-fourths vote is
needed for election.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
35
Letters Club
(President, D'Arcy Marsh)
For the last sflx years the Letters
Club has met every second week to
study literature in its various forms.-
Last year the program comprised prose
chiefly; this year the emphasis will be
placed on poetry and the drama. Among
other things the twenty members of this
Club learn how to disfcuss with assurance authors which they have not read,
how to discover profound significance in
nothing at all, how to obtain conscious
originality without too much effort, and
finally, how to appreciate, understand
and criticise Literature.
Agriculture  Discussion  Club
The Agriculture Discussion Club is a
Literary and Debating Society, whose
aim is to foster public speaking among
the "Aggies." The program consists
of debates, addresses, more or less impromptu speeches, Mock Parliaments,
and Mock Trials, at which many fluent
speakers, able politicians and hardened
criminals are revealed.
French  Literary  and  Dramatic  Society
Last year, In order to promote cooperation in all activities, It was decided to combine the two young French
Clubs, La Canadienne and La Causerie,
the result being the French Literary and
Dramatic Society. Each club has enjoyed a most interesting year of lectures, conversation and refreshments. In
the early fall, and again in the spring,
each club successfully produced a French
play. This year it Is expected that a
similar program will be given. 36
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Historical Society
(President, William Murphy)
The Historical Society 13 not a social
club, but Is one which offers to its members opportunities for independent research on contemporary problems. Membership is limited to twenty students in
the upper years who show aptitude for
history. This year the program is
divided Into two parts, the first to be
on the various interpretations of history, and the second to deal with the
lives and work of some of the great
statesmen.
Women's Literary Society
(President, Marion Smith)
The Women's Literary Society corresponds to the Men's, with this slight
difference, that according to its constitution it hasl a more or less definite
yearly program. It holds each session
three inter-class debates for the silver
debating shield; and an Oratorical Contest with book prizes. This year a
more varied program is being planned
by the executive, and it is hoped that
greater interest will be displayed by the
students'.
Mathematics   Club
The aim of this Club is to carry the
discussiion of mathematical problems
outside the lecture room, and to bring
up topics which lie outside the regular
curriculum.
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
37
MUSICAL SOCIETY
The Musical Society was formed with
a view to bringing out the musical talent of the students, and of affording
some diversion to all those musically
inclined. The Society is comprised of
the Glee Clubs and the Orchestra. During the year several small programmes
are given; but the two big events of the
year are the Christmas concert given at
the University, and the Spring concert,
which is public, with an admission fee.
S. O. M.
"The S. C. M. in Canada is based
upon a thorough realization of the
principles that Jesus Christ stood for,
and a firm resolve to live up to those
Principles."
The U. B. C. branch of the S. C. M.
has grown from a small and almost
unknown society to the present flourishing organization which staged the
inter-provincial conference here two
years ago. Last year the Society boasted a full-time secretary all its own.
The Social Science Club
This is a supposedly mysterious organization of unavowed aims and methods. Its social purpose is to provide
food for thought to non-members.
Where little is known, little should be
said. If any student wishes to discover
more about this organization, he is advised to become, or try to become, one
of its twenty members. IS
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Chemistry Society
The Chemistry Society was formed
for the purpose of increasing the Interest in that subject. Instructive and interesting lectures are given by the Faculty, and papers are read by the students. The Society is open to all interested in Chemistry.
MEN'S LITEBABY SOCIETY
(Eric Dunn, President)
The Men's Literary and Debating
Society will this year be a closed organization, membership being restricted to those actively Interested in public
speaking and debating. Members are
selected by the executive, and it should
be clearly understood that all applications are decided purely on the merits
of the candidates themselves. In most
of the Society's functions, such as the
Victoria Debate, Vancouver Debating
League fixtures, etc., only bona fide
members may compete. In others, such
as the Oratorical Contest, the whole
University is eleglble. Any member
missing two successive meetings or declining to speak when called upon by
the chair is automatically suspended,
and, unless two-thirds of either the
members or the executive decide
otherwise, is then dropped from membership in the Society. The Society may Te-
commend members in good standing for
exemption from the preliminary rounds
and direct entry into the finals of international debates.
The Society will co-operate as far as
possible with the Women's Literary
Society, at least one joint meeting having already been arranged.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
39
ECONOMICS ANS HISTORICAL CLUB
(G.  G.  Vincent,  President)
The Economics and Historical Club is
one of the newest of the University's
closed societies. Membership is restricted to twenty, all of whom must be
in their junior or senior year in the
Faculty of Arts, and must possess at
least major scholastic standings in
Economics or History. Topics of interest to the economist and the historian
are discussed at the 'meetings, which
take place at the residences of certain
members every three weeks. The speakers are either advanced students or
specialists from outside. The society
is not a social club.
WHEBE   TO   GO   ON  SUNDAY
Anglican
St. Helen's, 8th Ave. and Trimble.
Christ  Church,  Georgia  and  Burrard.
St.  Paul's, Jervis and Pendrell.
Baptist
First Baptist, Thurlow and Nelson.
Fairview, 12th Ave. and Quebec St.
Methodist
Wesley, Burrard and Georgia.
Tolmie St. United Church, Tolmie and
8 th.
Presbyterian
Chalmers,  12th Ave.  and Hemlock.
St.  Andrew's,  Richards and Georgia.
Pt. Grey Church, University Ave., between Sasamat and Trimble.
Boman Catholio
Holy  Rosary Pro-Cathedral,  Richards
and Dunsmuir.
Christian Scientist
First Church, 1060 Georgia St. UNIVERSITY (OF B. C.
Yells
Hold 'Em, Tarsity
Hold  'em,  Varsity	
Hold   'em.   Varsity	
Hold   'em,   Varsity	
Fight!   Fight! Fight!   FIGHT!
Locomotive
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity!    (Slow)
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity!  (Faster)
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity! (Fast)
Varsity!!!—Rah!
Catfish, Dogfish
Catfish!   Dogfish!   Devilfish!   Sharks!
Atta Boy, atta boy, raise some sparks!
.Eat 'em up, eat 'em up, eat 'em up raw!
B. C. Varsity, Rah!   Rah!!   Rah!!
Varsity Rah!   Varsity Rah!
Give 'em 'ell with a zis boom bah!
Soak 'em, croak 'em, cover 'em with
gore,
Sweep 'em away with a rush and a
roar,
Hold 'em!    Hold 'em!    Don't let 'em
through!
Win that cup for the B. C. U.
S-
Skyrooket
-S—S-S-S—Boom!
Ahahahahahahahahahahahah-
(whistle)
Varsity!  !  !  !
STUDENT   HANDBOO
Kitsllano-Capllano
Kitsilano,   Capilano,   Siwash  Squaw—
Kla-how-ya, Tillicum, Skookum Wah—
Hy-yu Mammook, Mucka Mucka Zip.
B. C. Varsity Rip, Rip, Rip.
V-A-R-S-I-T-Y
Varsity,
Warhoop
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!
Varsity!!! UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Songs
■■■ ii®.*"—
BLUE  AND  GOLD
Blue and Gold, Blue and Gold,
We'd like you to hold that line,
We'd like you to buck that line;
Blue and Gold, Blue and Gold.
Flip 'em, flop 'em,
Flop 'em, flip 'em,
(Pause).    Blue and Gold.
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 the world d'j'a 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.
When we go 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.
 STUDENT   HANDBOOK 43
BLUE AND  GOLD
(Tune:    "Peggy  O'Neil")
If their shirts are Blue and Gold,
That's Varsity;
If their boys are full of fight.
That's Varsity.
If they check like a hydraulic ram,
If they run on a hurricane plan.
Shooting and tricking, and there with
the sticking.
Oh—that's Varsity.
GBEETINGS   TO   VICTORIA
Here we are, here we are, here we are
again,
Here we are, here we aTe, here we are
again,
Hello, Hello, Hello, Hello, Hello, Oh!
Here we are, here we are, here we are
again.
BIDING DOWN FROM BANGOR
Riding down from Bangor on an Eastern train,
After weeks of hunting in the woods of
Maine,
Quite extensive whiskers, beard, moustache as well.
Sat a student fellow, tall and slim and
swell.
Empty seat behind him, no one at his
side,
Into   quiet   village   Eastern   train   did
glide.
Enter  aged  couple,  take  the  hindmost
seat;
Enter village maiden, beautiful, petite. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Blushingly   she  faltered,   "Is  this  seat
engaged?"
Sees the aged couple properly enraged;
Student,  quite  ecstatic,  sees  her ticket
through;
Thinks of the long tunnel—thinks what
he will do.
Pleasantly they chatter. How the cinders fly!
Till the student fellow gets one in his
eye.
Maiden, sympathetic, turns herself
about—
"May I, if you please, sir, try to get it
out?"
Then the student fellow feels a gentle
touch;
Hears a gentle murmur,  "Does it hurt
you much?"
Whiz! slap! bang! into tunnel quite,
Into glorious darkness, black as Egypt's
night.
Out into the daylight glides that Eastern train;
Student's hair is ruffled just the merest
grain;
Maiden seen all blushes, when then and
there  appeared
A tiny little ear-ring in that horrid
student's beard.
CAMPAIGN SONG
We're through with the tents and hovels,
We're done with shingle  stain;
That's why we want you to Join us
And carry our campaign.
Each year you can watch us growing.
While our huts shrink more and more.
Just ask us where we are going,
And you'll hear the answering roar:
Point Grey!
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
45
HI!  HI1  THE  "VARSITY
It is the work of all the land
To build up now what they began;
So join with us and lend a hand
To build our future 'Varsity.
Hi! Hi! the Faculty,
The students of the U. B. C.
Hi! Hi!  the 'Varsity;
We're working for the future.
Now each of us, both short and tall,
Do well agree our home's too small;
So listen,  then,  to our great call.
The students of the 'Varsity.
Hi! Hi! the Faculty, etc.
There's   one   thing   certain,   clear   and
plain,
We ne'er shall drop this great campaign
Until the stones are fairly lain
Upon the site of 'Varsity,
Hi! Hi! the Faculty, etc.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL SONG
Come old folks, come young folks, come
—everybody come;
Come,   join   the   darkle   Sunday   School
and make yourself to hum.
Be  sure  you   check  your  chewing-gum
with Rastus at the door,
And you'll hear more Bible stories than
you ever heard before.
Now Adam was a gardener, and Eve a
gardeneress,
And they raised Cain and Abel, and cabbages and  cress;
But Adam didn't like it, so he pulled up
the stakes;
And now he's taking Keeley Cure, for
he was seeing snakes. 46
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Now Esau was a hunter of a wild and
woolly make;
His father left him' half a farm, and
half to Brother Jake;
But Esau thought the title to his land
wasn't clear,
So he sold it to his brother for a sandwich and a beer.
Now Samson was a strong man of the
.John D. Sullivan school;
He licked  the  whole creation  with  the
fragments of a mule;
But   a   lass   named   Delilah   filled   him
full of gin,
Snipped  him bald-headed,  and  the  copper ran him  In.
.
Now   David   was   a   scrapper,   a  husky
little cuss.
And he and old Goliath they raised an
awful fuss;
Goliath tore his hair and swore he'd kill
the  kid  or  bust,
But David took a pebble and he heaved
it through his crust.
Now Solomon was a wise man—'he made
a heap of cash;
The   Queen   of   Sheba   came  along,   and
Solly made a mash;
But Solomon thought that Royalty was
rather  underpaid.
So he took to writing proverbs, though
he was a king by trade.
King David and King Solomon led various  kinds of  lives.
With various kinds of vices and various kinds of wives;
But when they felt death coming on,
with various kinds of qualms,
King Solomon wrote the Proverbs, and
King David wrote the Psalms.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
47
Now   Jonah   was  a  sailor,   so  runs  the
ancient tale;
He   cruised   the   broad   Atlantic   in   the
steerage of a whale;
But Jonah, in the whale, made the whale
feel distressed,
So   Jonah   pressed   the   button   and   the
whale—he did the rest.
Come old folks, come young folks, come
—everybody come:
Come,   join   the   darkle   Sunday   School-:
and make yourself to hum;
Be   sure  you   check  your   chewing-gum
with Rastus at the door,
And you'll hear more Bible stories than.
you ever heard before. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Directory
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING
Room Room
D—Coleman, H. T. J.      A—Klinck, L. S.
L—Dallas, F. F—Mathews, S. W.
FOBESTBY BUILDING
D—Jenkins,  J.
A—McElhannay,  M.
B—Parr, E.
E—Perry,  R.  S.
C—Unassigned
AGBICULTUBE   BUILDING
Room
E—Barrs, A. F.
B—Boving, P. A.
Q—Clement, F. M.
V—Davis,  R.  D.
Room
V—Hare, H. R.
B—King,  H. M.
J—Lloyd, A.  E.
N—Sadler, W.
ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL
ENGINEERING   BUILDING
Room
D—Archibald, H. F.
C—Coles,  E.  M.
K—Gillies, G. A.
A—Powell, W. H.
Room
G—Thompson, H. N.
F—Turnbull,  J.  M.
B—Vlckers, H.
SCIENCE BUILDING
Room
307—Archibald, E.H.
306—Clark, R. H.
D—Davidson, J. G.
C—Hebb,  T.  C.
B—Hennings, A. E.
Room
Room
E—Hill, H. W.
303—Marshall,  M J.
411—Seyer, W. F.
A—Shrum, G. M.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
APPLIED   SCIENCE    BUILDING
Room
I—Brock, R. W.
N—Christie, H. R.
B—Davidson. J.
B—Dickson,  F.
Q—Duckering. W. E.
E—Fraser,  C    McL.
C—Hutchinson, A.H.
Room
M—Knapp, F. M.
F—Matheson, E. G.
H—Schofleld, S. J.
F—Smith,  G. S.
K—Uglow, W. L.
G—Williams,   M. Y.
O—Wilkin, F. A.
ARTS BUILDING
Room
K—Angus,  H.  F.
Q—Ashton, H.
X—Beckett, S. E.
U—Boggs, T. H.
A—Bollert, M. L.
B—Buchanan, D.
M—Chodat, H.
M—Clark, A. F. B.
F—Dederick, L. S.
B—Greig,   J.   T.
E—Hartley, B. S.
H—Henderson,  Jas.
O—Jordan, E. E.
L—Larsen, T.
Room
J—Logan, H. T.
L—MacDonald, W.L.
C—Maclnnes, I.
E—Richardson, L.
T—Robertson, L.
O—Robinson, G. E.
S—Sage, W. N.
P—Sedgewick,   G. G.
N—Soward,  F. H.
J—Todd, O. J.
K—Walker, F. C.
V—Weir, Geo. M.
G—Wilcox, F. H.
G—Wood, F. G. C.
AUDITORIUM
Room
203—The Book Store.
303—The  Medical Office.
206—The Publications  Board.
305—The Students' Council.
The  Cafeteria .50.
UNIVERSITY OF fi. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 52 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
FLAN OF MAP
Library.
Science.
Administration.
Auditorium and Cafeteria.
Arts.
Applied. Science.
Agriculture.
Power House.
Mechanical  Laboratories.
Electrical  Laboratories.
Mining,   Metallurgy  and  Hydraulic.
Forest Products Laboratories.
Horticultural Barn.
Agronomy Barn.
Horse Barn.
S. C. R. Building.
Dairy Barn.
Piggery.
Beef Barn.
Sheep Barn.
Farm Cottages.
S.C.R.   Vocational   Building.
S.C.R. Vocational Building.
Farm Dairy.
Poultry Plant.
Q^DIARY^E)
2.
3.
4.
5.
Mon.,  Sept.   21
7.
8.
9.
10.
11
Tues., Sept. 22
12.
13.
14.
15.
16
Wed., Sept. 23
17.
18.
19.
20.
>1
Thurs., Sept. 24
22.
23.
24.
25.
Fri., Sept.  25
Sat., Sept. 26
LEGEND
Permanent Buildings.
Semi-permanent Buildings. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
»■■■.« ■ ■ '■"
A, G. Spalding & Bros.
OF CANADA, LIMITED
424 Hastings Street
Athletic Goods
AND-
SPORTING
CLOTHING
That are Guaranteed to
GIVE YOU SATISFACTION
The New Spalding Catalogue
Is Just Out
%.. ■ ■« "*
,«l   .      .     .      ■„■     ■■'«"■     »"•'»     »"•"»■
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 5 5
Sun., Sept. 27
Mon., Sept. 28
Tues., Sept. 29
Wed., Sept. 30
Thurs., Oct. 1
Fri.. Oct. 2
Sat., Oct. 3 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
jt.»W»M»W—-»W»««..»M»..«..a-»..«»»..>..«..l.t»-«»«-l
THE
SPROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
—OF—
Commerce and Telegraphy
Have courses of study which have
proven valuable to scores of University
Students, both Graduates and Undergraduates.
Some of the most prominent business
men, professors, lawyers, writers and
politicians have admitted that they owed
their start in life to a good knowledge of
shorthand and commercial subjects.
Those Trained in the Sprott-Shaw
Way have no regrets
R 1. SPROTT, B. A., President
Telephones;
Sey. 1810. 7125.     Fair. 41
,».,« mm . . . ■"«"»
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 5 7
Sun.,  Oct.   4
Mon.,  Oct. 5
Tues., Oct. 6
Wed., Oct. 7
Thurs.,  Oct. 8
Fri.,  Oct.   9
Sat., Oct. 10 58 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Edwin J. Galloway
-vi.-^.
OLD BOOK STORE
940 Granville Street
t   Buys and Sells
New and Old
University Books
jt.Ml».MM|.nl.|n|i.|i»'W ■«..»..» w»»»..«,»..«-»..»w.i|t
Snappy ....
Photographs
FINISHED IN A SNAPPY
MANNER
By "The Old Reliable."
bridgmaH STUDIO
413 Granville Street
.linn «
,..,|   |   «   ....   .   ■   »   «"—"j
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Oct. 11
Mon., Oct.  12
Tues.,  Oct.  13
Wed.,  Oct.  14
Thurs., Oct. 16
Fri.. Oct. 16
Sat., Oct. 17 40
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
—THE —
PERSUASIVE REASON!"
CALL.   AT
566 Seymour Street
FOR INFORMATION ABOUT
J INVITATIONS
eH§ placecards
ilfltl     DANCE PROGRAMMES
5]<&     MENUS, TICKETS, Etc
ALSO   YOU  WILL  FIND
FOUNTAIN   PENS
That are a Veritable Fountain of
Inspiration, and a Repair Department equal to any emergency.
PRINTING, EMBOSSING,
ENGRAVING
Yon will find it pays in many
ways to stop and shop at
GEHRKE'S Ltd.
566 Seymour Street
Vancouver, B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Oct.  18
Mon., Oct. 19
Tues., Oct.  20
Wed.,   Oct.  21
Thurs., Oct. 22
Fri., Oct. 23
Sat., Oct. 24 62 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
I   >.»W»M>*.>W»W»M»W»WI
"STUDENTS
LOOK AT YOUR HAT,
EVERYBODY ELSE DOES"
SELECT YOUR
HATS AND CAPS
— AT	
iJJNFORTH'Sl
The Home of the
"NU-TOP*
417 Granville Street
*  «'»'  .ii.i,.„.,,.i,.,i. i.i..,..„.„.M.„.,i.,i.,..„.,,..i...,....,.i,  ,
STUDENT   HANDBOOK «3
Sun., Oct. 25
Mon., Oct. 26
Tues., Oct. 27
Wed., Oct. 28
Thurs., Oct. 29
Fri., Oct. 30
Sat., Oct. 31 UNIVERSITY OF B. C
DAY
f NIGHT
X3     ^1
COMMERCIAL
And Secretarial School
INDIVIDUAL COURSES
"THE SCHOOL  WITH THE
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE."
709 Georgia St.,   Vancouver, B. C.
Seymour 7564    ■
4> ■ i. in. . . . it". ■ . •■>.'.".".'i.,,.".■■..,.■-.■■.,>|«
GET   YOUR
University Supplies
Loose Leaf Books,
Fountain Pens, Ink Wells,
Waste Paper Baskets, Etc
 AT   THE	
Vancouver Stationers, Ltd.
Booksellers. Printers
and Stationers
683 GRANVILLE STREET
»|«i.i'.i .  '.I .    .    .    .".'  .    ...    »  i.ii.i  .m.ii.ii.ii.h.h.h.i
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
65
Sun., Nov. 1
Mon., Nov. 2
Tues., Nov. 3
Wed., Nov. 4
Thurs., Nov. 5
Fri., Nov. 6
Sat., Nov. 7 66 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
■».■»..»■■«..♦..»-«1.»w»w«»»M#..».l»..»-»..»..».t$>
McGill-Sparling
LIMITED
SPORTING GOODS
AGENTS FOR
"Hotspur" Football Boots
AND
High-Class
Badminton Supplies
Special Discounts to U. B. C.
Students
GRANVILLE AND ROBSON
718 ROBSON STREET
Telephone Seymour 4653
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
67
Sun., Nov. 8
Mon., Nov. 9
Tues., Nov. 10
Wed., Nov.  11
Thurs.,  Nov.   12
Fri.,   Nov.   13
Sat., Nov. 14 68
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
■.■■.■■.■,»,,.„.,,.,,.,,.,,.,'.',.i,.i,.,,.i,.i,.„.„.' . ,.,,.„.i,.■»
GREATER   VALUES !
MORE   PEP!
SEMI-READY
CLOTHES
Either in Stock or Made-tc-
Your Measure
Better Than Ever-
New Tuxedos for Young Men
 AND OUR	
Blue Chinchilla
"Guards" Overcoats
Thomas & McBain,
LIMITED
655 Granville Street
l|«'.l   .11.11.II.,1.11.,1.1   .II.II.II.II.II.H.I   .11.   I|ll
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Nov.  15
Mon., Nov. 16
Tues., Nov. 17
Wed., Nov. 18
Thurs., Nov. 19
Fri., Nov. 20
Sat., Nov. 21 70
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
DRESSY SHOES
FOR
YOUNG MEN
BLACK OR BROWN"
For thoroughly Satisfactory Shoes,
of High-Grade Leathers that combine Suppleness with Strength,
Good Style with Service, at an
Attractive Price, ask for	
LECKIE'S
MADE IN VANCOUVER BY THE
H. J. LECKIE CO.
LIMITED
>jn.".i •'■>■■.■■>■■>■■. .1 > . >"»■'.'."»'»n.i ....I .ii.ii.ii.ii i
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Nov. 22
Mon., Nov. 23
Tues., Nov.  24
Wed., Nov. 25
Thurs., Nov. 26
Fri.,  Nov.  27
Sat., Nov.  28 72
UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
^  »+m*m*~*~*..9..*m
■ ■«..»..«..»i.«..«.»|l
Name Your Time
Our Studio is open
from 9 in the morning to 9 at night.
You need not worry
about being late for
these. Come in at
any time.
Other students tell us they learn
more here.
We teach them how to lead and
feature gracefulness in dancing.
VAUGHN MOORE
DANCE STUDIO
518 Hastings Street, West
Opposite David Spencer's Limited
Telphone, Sey. 707
I >ii.H.ii.ii.'i.ii.i .i,.,,.„.,,0"t„>,"
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
75
Sun.,
Nov. 29
Mon.
Nov. 30
Tues
. Deo. 1
Wed.
Dec. 2
Thurs., Dec. 3
.Fri.,
Dec. 4
Sat.,
Dec. 6 74 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
1 Cfl     K
V.
go
C
c
IRTING
ngths
'S  WEA
st
LE    STREET
T h Z^ *
1
►=h ^ Tvi ^ r
DC J  ^ «
LvjHbI
1
I
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 75
Sun., Dec.  6
Mon., Dec. 7
Tues1.. Dec. 8
Wed., Dec. 9
Thurs., Dec. 10
Fri.,  Dec.   11
Sat., Dec. 12 76 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
1    f.«W«..«..»..«..#.l».»».^-«-
■«..»-«..«..». ■
'Say it with Flowers !"
BY WIRE — ANY TIME,
ANYWHERE.
MEMBERS
Florists' Telegraph Delivery
Association.
Thb purpose of This
organization is
To transit by Telegraph, Telephone,
Mail or Cable, any order of Flowers
you may place with us for quick delivery to your relative or friend living in any city or town. The system
in operation is highly perfected, assures quick action, and is of guaranteed reliability. The entire membership of the Association is your guarantee of full value received for the
money you spend.
WE ARE MEMBERS
Brown Bros. & Co.
LIMITED
48 Hastings St., East
Three Stores Five Phones
STUDENT  HANDBOOK 77
Sun., Dec. 13
Mon., Dec. 14
Tues., Dec. 15
Wed., Dec. 16
Thurs., Dec. 17
Fri., Dec. 18
Sat., Dec. 19 78
UNIVERSITY OF B. 6.
►ft1.-.1'.".".' .■■<■'.".'. >■■.,'.■. ■.■■.■i.ii.ii.ii.ii..i.ii.n.iiit
THE POINT GREY
PHARMACY
Cor. 10th Avenue and Trimble Street
H. W. WARNER
Prescription Chemist
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
AND APPRECIA TED
Telephone, Point Grey 130
.,.   I.M.II.M....I..II.      .1   .II.I..M.M.,.»......M.M.II.„.II.II.M.llfr
Evans & Hastings
"BETTER QUALITY"
PRINTERS
SERVICE UNEXCELLED
PRINTERS of THE "UBYSSEY"
and the Publications Board
Handbook
576 Seymor St.    Phone, Sey. 189
I   .1   »H.     .      »      I   l|"»   I     .II..'.'   .1    .1   .!■»".      .     .H..'.".".".!^,
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 79
Sun., Dec. 20
Mon., Dec. 21
Tues., Dec.  22
Wed.. Dec. 23
Thurs., Dec. 24
Fri., Dec. 25
Sat.,  Dec.  26 SO UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
^^■■■.■.^'-•■■•■■•"•■'•-••••"•-•■■•"•"•■■•'■•■■•■■•■■•■■■■•■»^>
WHERE CAN I GET
REAL HOME-MADE CHOCOLATES ?
WHY, AT
Henrietta Owen's
For a Cool Drink or
Hot Chocolate
At 990 Granville Street, and
708 Robson Street
Telephones:
Seymour 6878 or Seymour 4757
WE MAIL CANDIES TO ANY
PART OF THE WORLD
The Sweetest Little Shop
IN  TOWN
«fr ■■■■■■■■■■«»
mm%m%»im%m%m*~mm%,,%mm..:,im+mmm%m%-%~%m%.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 81
Sun., Dec.  27
Mon., Dec.  28
Tues., Dec. 29
Wed., Dec. 30
Thurs., Dec. 31
Fri., Jan. 1
Sat., Jan. 2 82 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Jan. 3
STUDENT HANDBOOK 83
Sun., Jan. 10
Mon., Jan. 4
Mon., Jan.  11
Tues., Jan. 5
Tues., Jan. 12
Wed., Jan. 6
Wed.,  Jan.   13
Thurs., Jan. 7
Thurs.,   Jan.   14
Fri.,  Jan.  S>
Fri., Jan. 16
Sat., Jan. 9
Sat., Jan.  16 84 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Jan. 17
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 85
Sun., Jan.  24
Mon., Jan. 18
Mon., Jan.  25
Tues., Jan. 19
Tues., Jan. 26
Wed., Jan. 20
Wed., Jan. 27
Thurs., Jan. 21
Thurs., Jan. 28
Fri., Jan. 22
Fri., Jan. 29
Sat.,  Jan.   23
Sat.,  Jan.  30 86 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.   STUDENT  HANDBOOK 87
Sun. Jan. 31 Sun., Feb. 7
Mon., Feb. 1 Mon., Feb. 8
Tues., Feb. 2 Tuest, Feb.  9
Wed., Feb. 3 Wed.,  Feb.  10
Thurs., Feb. 4 Thurs., Feb. 11
Fri., Feb. 6 pri^ Feb. 12
Sat., Feb. 6 Sat., Feb. 13 88 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Feb. 14
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 89
Sun., Feb. 21
Mon., Feb. 16
Mon., Feb. 22
Tues., Feb. 16
Tues.. Feb. 23
Wed., Feb. 17
Wed., Feb. 24
Thurs., Feb. 18
Thurs., Feb. 25
Fri., Feb. 19
Fri., Feb. 26
Sat., Feb. 20
Sat., Feb. 27 90 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Feb. 28
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 91
Sun., Mar. 7
Mon., Mar. 1
Mon. Mar. 8
Tues., Mar. 2
Tues., Mar.  9
Wed., Mar. 3
Wed., Mar.  10
Thurs., Mar. 4
Thurs., Mar.  11
Fri., Mar. 6
Fri., Mar.  12
Sat., Mar.  6
Sat., Mar. 13 92 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Mar. 14
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 93
Sun. .Mar. 21
Mon., Mar. 15
Mon., Mar. 22
Tues., Mar. 16
Tues., Mar. 23
Wed., Mar. 17
Wed., Mar. 24
Thurs., Mar. 18
Thurs., Mar. 25
Fri., Mar. 19
Fri., Mar. 26
Sat., Mar. 20
Sat., Mar. 27 .94 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun.,  Mar. 28
STUDENT" HANDBOOK 95
Sun., April 4
Mon., Mar. 29
Mon., April 5
Tues.,  Mar.  30
Tues., April 6
Wed., Mar. 31
Wed.. April 7
Thurs., April 1
Thurs., April 8
Fri., April 2
Fri., April 9
Sat.. April 3
Sat., April 10 96 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., April  11
Mon., April 12
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
»7
Tues., April 13
Wed.. April 14
Thurs., April 15
Fri.. April 16
Sat., April 17
uxnvEBSirr bus kibe
BUSES HEAVE TEBMIWI AS UNDEBi
Week Days Only
10th and Sasamat
7.40,
7.60
8.00,
8.10,
8.20,
8.30,
8.40,
8.50
9.00,
9.10,
9.20,
9.30,
9.40,
9.50
10.00,
10.20,
10.40
11.00,
11.20,
11.40
12.00,
12.10,
12.20,
12.30,
12.40,
12.50
1.00,
1.10,
1.20,
1.30,
1.40,
1.50
2.00,
2.10,
2.20,
2.30,
2.40,
2.50
3.00,
3.10,
3.20,
3.30,
3.40,
3.50
4.00,
4.10,
4.20,
4.30
4.40,
4.50
5.00,
5.20,
5.40
6.00,
6.20,
6.40
7.00,
7.20,
7.40
8.00,
8.20,
8.40
University
7.50
8.00,
8.10,
8.20,
8.30,
8.40,
8.60
9.00,
9.10,
9.20,
9.30,
9.40,
9.50
10.00,
10.10,
10.30,
10.50
11.10,
11.30,
11.50
12.10,
12.20,
12.30,
12.40,
12.50
1.00,
1.10,
1.20,
1.30,
1.40,
1.50
2.00,
2.10,
2.20,
2.30,
-  2.40,
2.60
3.00,
3.10,
3.20,
3.30,
3.40,
3.50
4.00,
4.10,
4.20,
4.30
4.40,
4.50
5.00,
5.10,
5.30,
5.50
6.10,
6.30,
6.50
7.10,
7.30,
7.50
8.10,
8.30,
8.50
Subject To Change Without Notice 98
UNIVERSITY OF B.
c.
U3
^1
CO
W
M
EH
rH
EH
03
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©
rH
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0
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t«  1
M
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co
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
99
Eh
< 100
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
jT.iurfl MATEB
Alma Mater, guardian of our youth,
'   Fair is the laurel wreath that crowns
thy  brow,
Friend of our country and the friend of
truth
Thy children hail thee now.
Alma Mater, daughter of the years,
The great of other days are with thee
yet;
Speak thou thefr high faith in our duller
ears,
Forbid us to forget.
Alma Mater, watcher of the hours,
Thou   lookest   on   the   mountains  and
the sea,
And rulest in the might of other powers
In loftier majesty.
Alma Mater, feeder of the flame,
High   hopes   and   noble  purposes  are
thine—
On   us,   whose   pulses   quicken   at   thy!
name,
Grant that the light may shine.
Alma Mater, mother of our love,
Many   the  paths  we   tread   in   future"
days—
Yet   naught  that   time  shall  bring  can
e'er remove
Thy memory or thy praise.
H.   T.   J.   COLEMAN,
Dean of Arts and Science,
University of British Columbia.'
Sept.  22nd,  1926.

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