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Student Handbook 1927

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Array COLUMBIA
!"i- X. 3t i^J %&>,
L927 ^ntfrmritg af £. C
1927-1928
MARGARET I. GRANT, Arts '29
^SBniant:
W. ARTHUR MADELEY, Sc. *30
iimattaa ^tanagirr
WM. BEV. PATRICK, Arts '28
J&tuoeni
publications f&o&vb Jlbitor's Jfote
The Editor wishes to thank
those through whose co-opera--
tion this Issue of the Handbook has been made possible,
and to acknowledge the use of
last year's Totem and previous
Handbooks.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Contents
o<>o
,.*   r: \:.r.;Vi
Foreword      4
Message of A. M. S. President     7
Kia-How-Yah  \:'.!^.3:}L..*:..±S:?.:£:J8
General Information  .....' _     9
■;.<:■    TJ    ■ !l'
Historical Sketch  :£.:.CA._.^'....:.:i..::. 10
Student Body OrganlzaUonlAL.„U.^i-..t,,'l3
Students' Council Personnel...;:.'.:i.'.v.....:' lr4
A. M. S. Constitution ■JS^S-.^.S.'l'J'SU
By-Laws and Amendments .•'..V.':":'.'; 2 7
Athletics   ...„::•!.';:•...';;;.'V.'.!.r.v.....'.^ 34
Men's Athletics  ,.  34
Women's Athletics   41
Publications Board ...  44
Xiiterary and Scientific Department.... 46
Social Events   54
Vti   it* . 'Hi'
.Yells  i  56
Songs     58
Directory to Buildings  61
Map   of  Campus  64
^l^.lndex of Map _  66
■Diary';..!'- J  67
JTime Table Blanks  110-112 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Fore
wore
cx>o
In complying with the request of the
students that I write a "Foreword" for
the 1927 Handbook, I am following a
practice which bids fair to become a
tradition in the University of British
Columbia.
The purpose of the Handbook is to
acquaint the students, more especially
those in the first year, with certain
general Information which experience
has shown to be necessary if the new
members are to have an understanding
of the principle features of University
student life. In this little reference
work, then, special mention is made of
those extra-curricular activities which
are only indirectly related to the prescribed courses of study.
The University authorities recognize
and gladly acknowledge the part which
the more important of the student or-:
ganizations play in the corporate life of
.the University. The existence of these
organizations implies the recognition by
■the students of their responsibility to
themselves and to the University of
which they are a part—a responsibility
which they have never assumed lightly
or discharged indifferently.
To this willingness on the part of the
students to assume responsibilities, and
.to discharge them faithfully, is due the
recent action of the Provincial Legislature  in amending  the University Act
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
so as to provide for a larger measure of
student government. The experience
gained in working under the relatively
restricted form of self-government
which has existed up to the present
should prove of great assistance In organizing and administering the more
autonomous form. As you undertake
this exacting and delicate task, I need
not assure you that the Governing Bodies of the University are a unit In
wishing you the full measure of success
to which your previous achievements in
related undertakings Justly entitle you.
To all students, new and old, I extend
a cordial welcome. May the session upon
which you are entering be one of stimulating experiences in the lecture room,
in your discussion groups and in your
social relations. In the dally contact
with your associates, In the give and
take of informal discussions, and in the
free interplay of ideas which will characterize your co-operative quest for
knowledge, may you find enduring satisfaction through rightly conceiving, wisely planning and faithfully executing all
your undertakings.
L. S. KLINCK. 6
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK                     7
^To the Men and Women
of the Class gf '31.
oOo
You, men and women of the class of
'31, are now members of the University
of British Columbia and  of its  student
organization,   the   Alma   Mater   Society.
The  executive  of  the   Society,   the Stu
dents' Council,  extends to you the  sin
cere1   greetings  and   best   wishes   of   the
""■*——^?^n^i
student   body.     You   are   one   with   the
Wf. .^^€Pm
University;   you   assume   with   us   the
pleasures  and   benefits,   the obligations
and responsibilities of our Society.
*\+            *$M
On you, as the largest single class,
falls much of the burden which the
other classes have borne In past years.
No effort will be made to force you to
assume these obligations; they are yours
to take up willingly and whole-heartedly.
This handbook will give you an Intro
.&%>■■:             '-^•■w-* f^a]
duction  to   the  student  organization,   to
the athletic,  literary,  and social activi
ties of  the  student  body,  activities  In
which yon will find opportunity to gain
that experience which only a University
can   give.     The   upper   years   offer   one
word of advice—it is to your advantage
to   partake   of   student   life   In   all   Its
phases, but do so in moderation.    If you
avoid such contact with your fellow-stu
dents,  you decline much  that  the  Uni
versity offers.    If you enter too extens
ively Into student activities your scho
larship suffers, a loss which you cannot
H. LESLIE BROWN
well afford.
H. LESLIE BROWN.
^President Alma Mater Society
Pres. A.M.S. UNIVERSITY OF 6. C.
Kla-HowYah !
In the Chinook jargon, "kla-how-yah"
is the single word of welcome and Is,
therefore, equivalent to any friendly
greeting in English. "Kla-how-yah"
was adopted at the University to become
the traditional salutation among its students; but, although the word and its
purpose have been recognized and accepted by students, the greeting has
never generally been ejnplpyed. It was,
however, incorporated two years ago Into one of our yells; and efforts were
made at the same time to make the use
of the word popular among undergraduates. "Kla-how-yah" is too rich in association with the early history of our
province, too appropriately ours, In a
word, too British Columblan^-to be lost
to us. Greet fellow-students with "Kla-
how-yah;" it takes the place of an Introduction.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
General Information
oOo
LOST AND FOUND—The University
Book Store Is the official Lost and Found
Bureau on the campus.
MAIL—Mail is received twice daily
on the campus. The Student Letter-
Rack is on the south stairway, in the
Auditorium Building. The official address is "University of British Columbia, West Point Grey, B. C."
NOTICE BOARDS—Notice Boards are
placed In every University Building.
Students are at liberty to use them;
care must be taken, however, to see that
the notices are neat The Official Student Council Notice Board is on the
south stairway In the Auditorium
Building.
UBYSSEY—Thb "Ubyssey," published
on Tuesdays and Fridays, is distributed
In the Common Rooms.
BUS SERVICE—A Time-Table of the
Bus Service Is posted on the notice
board In the Library.
SCHOLARSHIPS — Information re
Scholarships, Medals and Prizes will be
found In the Calendar, pages 44-57.
TELEPHONES—Pay phones are installed in all the University Buildings.
Toll Is 5 cents to the city exchanges. 10
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Historical Sketch
In 1890 the Provincial Legislature
passed an Act establishing a body politic
and corporate named "The University of
British Columbia." No material progress was made, however, until 1894,
when an Act was passed which permitted the affiliation of high schools In
the Province with recognized Canadian
Unlversitlea
In 1899 Vancouver High School was
affiliated with McGill University In
order to provide first year work in Arts,
and took the name of Vancouver College.
First Year work in Arts was offered by
Victoria High School when It became
Victoria College by affiliation with McGill University in 1902. In the same
year Vancouver College undertook the
Second Year in Arts.
In 1906 an Act was passed incorporating the Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of British Columbia, which, in the same year, established at Vancouver the McGill University College of British Columbia. In
1915 the University of British Columbia
was opened and the McGill University
College of Vancouver and Victoria College which was a part of it, ceased to
exist.   •
Definite steps to establish the University were taken by Dr. H. E. Young,
Minister of Education, in 1907, when he
introduced a "University Endowment
Act."    This Act was followed in 1908 by
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
11
an Act establishing and incorporating
the University of British Columbia and
repealing the old Act of 1890-91. This
Act with its subsequent amendments,
determines the present constitution of
the University.
A_site commission appointed in 1910
recommended the vicinity of Vancouver
and in the following year the Point Grey
site was granted to the University. The
grant now consists of 548 acres at the
extremity of Point Grey. The waters
of the Gulf of Georgia form more than
half the boundary of the University
Campus. A tract of some 3,000 acres of
Government land Immediately adjoining
the site and lying between it and the
City of Vancouver, has been set aside
by the Government in order that University revenue may be provided by sale
or lease.
The first Convocation, held on August
1st, 1912, chose Mr. F. L. Carter-Cotton
as first chancellor of the University.
In March, 1913, the Lieutenant-Gover-
nor-ln-Councll appointed as President of
the University, F. F. Wesbrook, M.A.,
M.D., CM., L.L.D. On April 4th, 1918,
Dr. R. E. McKechnie the. present Chancellor was elected. On the death of
President Wesbrook, October 20th, 1918.
L. S. Klinck, Dean of the Faculty of
Agriculture, was appointed Acting President and on June 1st, 1919, President.
From its opening in 1915 till the summer of 1925, the University carried on
its work in temporary quarters on part
of the site of the General Hospital In
Fairview.
Construction work was commenced on
the Science Building at the Point Grey 12
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
site in 1914, but was Interrupted because
of war conditions. Work on this building was resumed in 1923 shortly after
the great Student Campaign. The
Science Building and Library as well as
nine other buildings were completed and
ready for occupancy in the fall of 1925.
!'- The inauguration of the new buildings
was held on October 15th and 16th, 1923,
on which occasion honorary degrees
were granted by the.University for the
first time.:
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STUDENT   HANDBOOK
13
Organization gf the
Student Body
O0O
The Students' Council is the governing body, its nine members being elected
by the students late in the Spring term.
This body meets every Monday night
during the term to discuss all motlous
for student welfare. The Presidents of
the Men's and Women's Undergraduate
Societies, the Presidents of the Men's
and Women's Athletic Societies and the
President of the Literary and Scientific
Society, represent definite bodies of student opinion. These members bring up
matters relative to their own subsidiaries, but are expected to know and discuss matters outside their own spheres.
Each of the subsidiary clubs submits
a budget early in the fall to its own
governing body, which in turn submits
it to the Council through the club president. 'Budgets are then allotted by
Council. In addition to club budgets,
special grants may be made at the discretion of the Council.
Each club has its own executive which
is elected by undergraduates interested
in the activities of that club.
The Publications Board is a semi-independent bodylxhaving no representation
on Council, though the editor holds an
"A"  position. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Students' Council
Hon. Fresident
Dr. L. S. Klinck
Fresident
'} ^H-.iLeslie Brown, Arts '28.
Secretary:c
li;,Mary, J. ^ Carter,,'-Arts   29._.iy:
r<L3fc" -S.U~\t     ajBoi.ifc'v'i  ":■ 'AS-jh-i
Treasurer
; '/William^ J^ JMasterson1,,. Ar,ts7'r28.''.;?
' ii  s»iiii  iruxlra'eiit &S-S-1T      riofi   I"  Si-;i:-
'■'Fresident Men's Undergraduate
lh HaroldJ'G. McWilliams, Arts '•'iiP*'-
.fcErO'l'jt   i-.v/O   l--n;i   f/.i.'ili,v«   * ii,i  Uti'   Hfefl-j
Fresident Women's Undergraduate
H. Hope Leemlng, Arts '28.r -m
?;.)[[ixdijfct   JjIDJ   ui   lifoiTlV;    ,*{£u; i   >-   ii- i--V ■
-teiri'.l,rf(i(,*i r*'i'? *V'iu i _ V*    *'L ill j
Fresident literary and Scientific
iiii/Wi'lliam H. Taylor, Arts '28.
-T.'.i   srtJ it   sDhitr od  v^i.t! Hjtf/.Tg tj'.iisti
Fresident Men's Athletics
James Sinclair, Arts '28. ■  ...^
faliArtT&jjTi    £311!l,bB331sbfll)    'JU    b$i.'r){-j    5!
Fresident Women's Athletics
Doris J. Woods, Arts '28.
-r.i«:l-l,-,[-»R & ai frilxoH s»fi«ll.6.->i-!di,'"-f 3;;?-
itilKJ
Junior Member
J.  Ross Tolmie, Arts '2
'jOUOO
"A"
STUDENT ," HANDBOOK
15
.iii'iii;iais;-.. A.tai:«i-.I3/. !,;'■;• '..
Constitution
of the
Alma Mater Society
University of British Columbia
.ar- .Jc:;:fit::;i
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;;'f!   .. l.''W"  -jU.*   :V:Wf5!flC"S   i-> ;Ib    '■< '-H-iV   -;•'
Clause  1.    The  name  of  the  Society
shall be the Alma Mater Society of the
University of  British  Columbia.
,'i"3j, *w.iH,ssf3jiVi:> fjo.fnibl i'-W. iS.'U".
Clause 2. 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.; n-:
(c)  Honorary members shall comprise
all  members  of  the Faculty,  graduates
of the University, and others to whom
honorary membership may be giveitfs
wi  ir-j ---.-j'ti   iiaj. J- x>y~'
Clause 3. The objects of the Society
snail De.
(a) To promote, direct and control all
student activities within the University,
as represented in the following associations and societies, and their subsidiary
organizations:
^?,:i?'The Undergraduate Societies.^,
jHj."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 Players' 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 be
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 meeting 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
17
(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
any 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.
5. 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. 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.
10. The Junior Member, who shall
be an undergraduate of the Junior
Year of any Faculty elected by the
student body.
(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' Councii
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 Socl-
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
19
ety; shall conduct all correspondence
of the Students' Council, and keep on
file copies of all letters written and
received by him relating to the affairs
of the Society; shall read the annual
report of the subsidiary organizations
at the annual meeting.
■ fi i...
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 Treasurer of the Society which
contracted the bills, and then only by
a cheque signed by him and counter-
I siemed 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 20
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
have the power to audit the books of
the assistant Treasurers at any time,
and he shall see that they keep careful 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 at
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 the Students' Council.
6. The assistant Treasurers shall
be (1) the business manager 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 shall 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
which 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 file
a financial report of each activity of
the societies in their department, and
shall forward a copy to the Treasurer
of the Students' Council within two
weeks after the date of the activity.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
21
(e) Duties of the Students' Council:
1. The Students' Councii shall be
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. 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.
4. 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.
5. 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   Sftudents'
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
23
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 and the
Junior Member shall be held on the
Thursday following the election of the
Secretary and Treasurer of the Alma
Mater  Society. 24
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
25
(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
or annul them, and its decision shall
be considered as the combined judgment
of Faculty and  Students.    A  minority 26
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
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:;.:
>;_'i;>-Name.
2. Aims and objects?' ■'
3. Conditions   of  membership.   .
4. Complete list of members.
5. 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.
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STUDENT  HANDBOOK
27
By-Laws Passed by the
Students' Councii
o<>o
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 28
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
members of the Alma Mater Society,
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 a"nd 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 -fwo 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 Maier
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
29
That the foregoing by-law apply to
functions 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—(Amended November 16th, 1925.) Official University
Sweater to be worn by any student of
U.B.C.
Girl's Sweater—A pull-over; "V" neck
with roll collar; whi^e body, blue collar
with %-inch gold band/around edge of
collar, %-inch from .the edge. Blue
cuffs with similar gold band.
. Boy's Sweater.—A pull-over; "V" neck
with roll collar; blue body with gold
collar, cuffs and band around bottom.
Light Sweater.—Blue body; "V" neck,
with 1%-inch gold band around bottom.
White Sweater.—White body; "V"
neck, 1%-inch band around neck, consisting of one-half Inch blue; a 3-inch
band around bottom, consisting of Hi
inch blue, % inch gold and 1% Inch blue.
Blazer.—Blue body outlined with gold
cord, with gold cord across top of pockets, official crest to be worn on the
breast pocket as provided for in the
By-Law of March 31st, 1921.
March 23rd, 1921.—(Amended March
30th, 1921, and November 23rd, 1925.)
All students who have entered upon
their Sophomore year shall be entitled
on their regulation University sweaters
to wear 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 30
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
holding an "A" class office 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.
Each class shall Insert the class numerals at the top of the crest in blue on
a white ground, and one-half Inch bar
diagonally across the crest bearing the
faculty colors. Arts, blue. Science, red;
and Agriculture, maize.
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—(Amended February 12th, 1926.) Ranking of Student
Offices.
Class "A"—All members of the Students' Council, and the Editor of the
Ubyssey.
Class "B"—All members of the executive 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 studejnt 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
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
31
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 or
activity, obtain the consent of the Students' Councii for the holding of such
function  or activity.
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' Councii 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 Stud*-
ents' Council.
February 18th, 1925.
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.
j   President of the W.U.S.
Vice-President of the Junior year.
Vice-President of the Sophomore year. 32
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
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.
March 8th, 1926.—The monies raised
to May 8th, 1926, by a committee of
the W.U.S. must be set aside in trust
for the furnishing of the permanent
Women's Union Building, such fund to
be administered by the Women's Undergraduate Society, subject to the approval of the Students' Council.
AMENDMENTS
February 21st, 1927.—Clause 6, Sec.
(a) to be deleted and the following
clause substituted:
"Honorary President and Council
members." I
Clause 6, Sec.  (a), Sub-section 1:
The word "Monday" be changed to
"Tuesday."
Clause   6,   Sec.    (a),   Sub-section   5   be
changed to read, as follows:
"The elections for all Councii Offices
not mentioned in subsection 4 shall be
held on the third Tuesday of March;
polling booths ijrill be open from ten
a.m. until three p.m."
Clause 6, Sec.  (b), Sub-section 2:
The phrase "on the day" shall be
changed to read "at the first Council
meeting."
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
33
Clause 6, Sec. (b), Sub-section 3:
The phrase "on the day" shall be
changed to read "at the first Council
meeting."
Clause 6, Sec.  (e):
Subsections 1 and 2 shall be deleted.
j,-..?' r-n
BY-LAW
November 22nd, 1926.—That the official dress of the Faculty of Agriculture
be an overshlrt of Varsity Blue Flannel, on the front of which will be worn
the Agriculture crest on a maize coloured sheef of wheat as background, and
that Freshmen do not wear the Faculty
crest.
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Athletics
It is the aim of the Men's and Women's Athletic Association to enable and
encourage every able-bodied man and
woman in the University to partake in
some branch of sport, and to organize
the various branches of athletics in
which the students are interested. The
clubs which constitute these organizations cater to the quantity of players,
and from this they endeavour to develop quality. Athletics are recognized as
essential to a well-rounded education,
and students are able to study more
efficiently when in good physical condition.
Freshmen . are advised to choose the
activity most beneficial to themselves
and to follow that sport energetically.
Half-hearted pursuit of a sport is harmful to the individual and is seriously
demoralizing to one's team-mates. No
favorites are played; every man must
merit his place.
Men's Athletics
KBITS  ATHLETIC  ASSOCIATION
(James Sinclair, President)
Membership in the Men's Athletic
Association is automatically conferred
on all men students in the Alma Mater
Society. The executive of the Association is composed for the most part of
presidents of the constituent clubs, and
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
35
is the only recognized medium between
these clubs and the Students' Council.
Athletics are divided into three classes according to the interest displayed in
each, and by their success in competition.    The divisions are as follows:
(a) Major sports: Rugby, Basketball,
Soccer, Track, (b) Minor sports: Swimming, Tennis, Rowing, Boxing, Ice Hockey, Canadian Rugby. (c) Sub-Minor
sports: Badminton, Golf, Grass Hockey,
(d)  Unranked sports:  Out doors.
On fulfilling certain eligibility rer
quirements, members of first teams of
major sports receive big block letters,
first teams of minor sports and second
teams of major sports receive small
block letters, and first teams of sub-
minor sports, second teams of minor
sjports, and third teams of major sports
receive plain letters. Numerals in lieu
ql letters are given to Freshmen fulfilling the eligibility requirements.
A single executive handles the business of the Swimming Club for both
men and women, and the Tennis and
Badminton Clubs have the same ar-
rangement..iK.
ni ra m... ■/.—:_ ri*
ICE   HOCKEY
(President to "be elected)
This club enters a team in the inter-'
mediate division of the City League.
Turnouts are held at the Arena once a
week, wjiile league games are played
every Friday night. Up-country students find this club very popular. The
Hockey Club has the Senior .Provincial
Championship to its credit, winning this
in  1921. 36
UNIVERSITY OF B. C
SOOCEB
(President to be elected)
No other branch of University athletics is so much before the public eye
as soccer. Moreover, the game makes
a popular appeal to a class of people
from which the University Is ordinarily
more distantly removed. The success
of the Blue and Gold pigskin chasers
has done much in the past to create a
feeling of goodwill toward the Alma
Mater among local soccer enthusiasts.
In 1924 the 'Varsity eleven won the
Mainland Cup—a standard which has
not since been reached but which should
be the goal of every player this year.
The Soccer Club, however, has done
much more for the University than the
winning of the Mainland Cup; it has at
all times displayed a sportmanship which
has helped to elevate the game as well
as the University name in the eyes of
the townsmen.
SWIMMING
(John Williams, President)
The University Swimming Club exists to create an interest in swimming,
to develop swimmers, and to teach beginners. Practices are held in local
pools, and an expert coach is engaged.
An Inter-Class Meet will be held in November, when Arts '30 will defend the
Allan & Boultbee Trophy. Galas with
Victoria and local clubs will be arranged, and In February a team will be
sent to Banff, where it Is hoped it will
regain the Banff Cup. If sufficient Interest is shown, a class in life-saving
will be formed.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
37
BNCHUSH BUOBY
(Donald Farris, President)
The major events of the Rugby Club's
schedule of activities are the McKech-
nie Cup games with the Vancouver
"Rep." and the Christmas game with the
Stanford University Olympic Champions.
On entering the McKechnie Cup League,
the University won the trophy for three
successive years, but lost it in 1926, only to regain it last year. Besides the
team in this league, there are three
others, one of which is composed of
Freshmen.
<M3 I
If.
M *
CANADIAN BUOBY
(Max Cameron, President)
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-.piy Kirn Canadian Rugby has now been raised
to the status of a minor sport. This
is due largely to the enthusiasm of the
players, who have turned out regularly
for practices at 7:30 in the morning.
Two teams are fielded In city and intercity leagues.
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QObF
(Reg. Wilson, President)
The Golf Club was organized last
year, and was enthusiastically supported. Its activities last year included a
match with Victoria College during the
Invasion, and an open tournament. To
stimulate interest in the royal and
ancient game, Mr. Brenton Brown has
generously donated a handsome trophy,
emblematic of the University championship.. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
BASKETBALL
(Frayne Gordon, President)
Four teams are fielded in city leagues
by the Basketball Club. Some of these
teams also make trips into the Interior,
over to the Island, and down to Washington. As the University has no gymnasium of its own, practices are held in the
Normal School gymnasium.
TENNIS
(Gordon Shields, President)
The Tennis Club is the only one fortunate enough to have its own playing
facilities. It is also fortunate in having some of the best players In the city
among its members. The annual tournament will be held in the Christmas
term. Inter-collegiate matches have
been tentatively arranged for the coming season.
	
BOOTEBS'
CLUB
(President to be elected)
The Rooters' Club was formed during
the session 1924-251~for the purpose of
stimulating interest in all athletic contests. "Pep Meetings" are staged in the
Auditorium previous to the big events.
These take the form of entertainment
having,',wherever possible, direct bearing on the coming event. ,The annual
Theatre Night, which Is held at one of
■the downtown theatres, is also under the
auspices of this club. The club also
handles" the yell-leadings All undergraduates automatically become members on payment of Alma Mater fees.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
39
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.
an.
BOWING
(Bob  Thorpe,  President)
Although seriously handicapped by
the lack of equipment, the University
Boat Club is able to carry on, due to the
generosity of the Vancouver Rowing
Club. Last year an "eight" competed
with lightweight crews from the University of Washington, and, although
they did not win, put up a very creditable performance. It is hoped that races
will be arranged for the Victoria Invasion.
OBASS HOCKBY
(President to be elected)
Two teams are entered in the Mainland Grass Hockey League by this club.
Practices are held at Brockton Point
under the supervision of able coaches.
In addition to the league fixtures, exhibition matches are arranged with Island
teams. 40
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
BADMINTON H
■ (Med.  McFarlane,  President)
The Badminton Club Is one of the
most popular In the University. It enters two teams In city leagues, and
last year a team was sent into the Interior. A mixed doubles handicap tournament Is held In the Fall, and an open
tournament In the Spring. Matches and
practices are held in the King Edward
High School Gymnasium and in the Drill
Hall on Beatty Street.
OUTDOORS CLUB
(Burt Carpenter, President)
Any student who is fond of hiking,
mountain climbing or camping will be
interested in the Outdoors Club. Hikes
are held nearly every week of the term.
The club's cabin on Grouse Mountain is
the headquarters from which excursions
are generally made into the mountains.
TRACK CLUB
(Frank Elliot, President)
Track and field sports are now coming
into their own at U.H.C. The new track
is now in fit condition for use and a
team will probably be sent to the Western Intercollegiate meet. Besides Intercollegiate meets, an inter-class meet is
held In the Spring term. The Arts '20
Relay, which Is perhaps the most Interesting athletic event In the year. Is also
run under the auspices of the Track
Club.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
BOXING  CLUB
i (Vernard Stewart, President)
The growth of this club has been retarded through lack of suitable competition; nevertheless a busy year is spent.
Best obtainable coaches are procured to
teach the art to those wishing to take
it up. The club has fully equipped
training quarters near the campus. One
of the members of this club holds a
Canadian Championship,
Women's Athletics
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WOMEN'S    ATHLETIC   ASSOCIATION
(Doris Woods, President)
The executive consists of president,
vice-president, secretary, treasurer and
presidents of the subsidiary societies.
The Women's Athletic Assoclaton, 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.
BASKETBALL
(Claire Menten, President)
This club enters two teams in the
senior division of the city league.
Practices will be held probably on Mondays and Wednesdays, from 5 p.m. to
7 p.m. In the Normal Gym. Exhibition
games are held with visiting teams'
throughout the year, UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
SWIMMING
(Nellie Mellish, Vice-President)
The Swimming Club is an organization for both men and women. Meets
are held during the year In which both
sexes are fully represented. Practices
are held in the Chalmers and Canadian
Memorial Tanks; and life-saving classes,
open to all those who are interested, are
formed.
■
BADMINTON
(Diana Porteous,  Vice-President)
In conjunction with the men, women
interested in Badminton take part in the
matches held with various teams
throughout the year. Practices are
held in the King Edward High School
Gym., and in the Drill Hall on Beatty
Street.  „
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TENNIS
-ru   :i'-i:i:o'))  t.'ii   ll,- 'aw ,v.'«p/r.    .(t*
(Margaret Greig, Vice-President)
The women students are fully represented in the University Tennis Club.
The championship tournament, open to
all students, is held early in the fall
term.
iHia.    ,u.-,;,9&
TRACK
(Thelma  Mahon,   President)
hJln'i conjunction with the Men's Track
Club, an inter-class meet is held iii the
fall term, the feature trophy being the
Arts '25 cup.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
43
GRASS HOOKEY
(Marjorie McKay, President)
This is the only open-air game for
women at the University. The feature
contest of the year is with a representative Victoria team during the Island invasion at Christmas. Two teams are
formed, and all equipment is furnished
by the Club.
:■■_. i '\
GYMNASIUM
(Muriel Harvie, President)
The purpose of this club is to give
physical training to girls unable to take
part in the organized athletics. The
club meets once a week for an hour of
physical" exercise, apparatus work and
aesthetic dancing.
INTER-CLASS   ATHLETICS
The Spencer Cup for inter-class athletics corresponds to the Governor's Cup
in Men's Athletics. The Relay Cup is
also competed for in the annual meet.
Under the supervision of the executive
of the association, competitions are held
in Basketball, Swimming, Track and
Hockey.
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Vi"'-V5 :i-.j-oqn.r. Jl     .itsmii'K  vi;-{-jviv/-ajiv..
TAM    O'SKANTER    CLUB
(Betty Whiteside, President).;;.
Organized last year, the purpose of the
club is to arouse interest in the various
games held throughout the year. '-'n The
members are responsible for the tickets
for these games. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Publications Board
i t\,.x     :.     ..a      •   i. •       i
H 0<>O ;
-i.Ir'*-iv-i-j   1        •sm       'V ■> ■    ■.'"*   ''./'
I Hi   •
Edltor-ln-Chlef
Jean  Tolmie,  Arts '28.
£■'<.;
Business Manager
Bev. Patrick, Arts '28.
3£.1J?£A'££MT{3
Senior Editors
George Davidson, Arts '28.
Frank Pilkington,  Arts '28.
Associate Editors
tfi'May Christlson, Arts '29:1';?.';
Doris Crompton, Arts '29.
Margaret Grant, Arts '29.
:rf.<
PJLPA Editor
,,.MAmie.1Molpne]r,^<Ar.tsn'29r  a
iff'3 3'TOi?i">vtvO sifJ x-.?' H'SiinqiivTio" s'ji'ol
sr)"7 3ji»il«
.1 i^r11   i-S'Sli'.'c, *».:?   1" f'-'V^i*','',   --><J''
Three publications are undertaken,.by
the Publications Board — The Ubyssey,
The Totem and The Handbook^
The "Ubyssey," now on a firm financial basis, enters its third year as a
twice-weekly journal. It appears every
Tuesday and Friday noon throughout
the session, except in examination
weeks.
The "Ubyssey" (so spelled because it
is the "Odyssey" of U.B.C.) is primarily
a'qne.wspaperM It is intended to give
every  student a knowledge  of what is
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
45
going on in the various departments of
the' student activities. Contributions of
a purely literary nature are published
In the literary corner. The Publications
Board is affiliated with the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association, and exchange news from other colleges in
Canada and U. S. is featured.
The "Totem" is the University Annual, the traditional gift to the graduating
class. A special staff prepares this publication, its editor being a member of
the senior or junior year of any faculty.
■■"■■ The Handbook.    This is it.
J 1' > ■ . --'.>■.'--■ ■•''■ ■ ■■•".<.— <V! i . '11. •«-,■>"• i
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ai'.'«xo goxssAtio
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0,1} 1c si-Jf: -»,r- est l.^liyi;t ,du.!:j Ij-jpc'W a
..<"tJU'>y' iti.viii ov/.J UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Literary and Scientific
•tios'.t.nKgr.'t
'-ii
OOO
THE  LITERARY   AND   SCIENTIFIC
" DEPARTMENT '"'"
,;,[(W.;fi! Taylor, President) a
This department is primarily engaged
in the development of cultural education at the University. The various
fields of music, the drama, debates,
literature, the Social Sciences offer a
wide range in which the students may
display their talents.
The department as a business organization .holds weekly meetings and acts
as a medium between the Students'
Council and its own constituent clubs
and societies.
MATHEMATICS CLUB
(President to be elected)
Founded four years ago, the Mathematics Club aims at giving instruction
and stimulating interest in those who
appreciate mathematical problems.
CLASSICS CLUB
(President to be elected.)
The Classics Club was founded to satisfy the cravings of that body of students interested in the "classics." It is
a closed club, limited to members of the
two upper years.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
47
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
(Ferdinand Munro, President)
I The Chemistry Society was founded
ten years ago, with the Intention of increasing general interest in chemistry.
.Instructive and interesting lectures are
•given by the faculty, and papers are
read by students. The Society is open
to all students interested In its subject.
G. M.  DAWSON  GEOLOGICAL
DISCUSSION   CLUB
The Geological Discussion Club includes the upper year students taking
at least 4 courses in Geology. Meetings
are held fortnightly during the term,
when interesting papers are given by
the members..
The officers°foPftne*'ff1927-28- session
are:.ir,i.t
Hon. President, Dr. T. C. Phemister.
President, L. G. Millward.
Vice-President, F. L, Fournier, >.•<;
Secretary-Treasurer, R; M. Logle.
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-sqirro'i   ynl-^tn,':,  o'"~'-''a.<'- '-.a- ■
—i.ill!
SOCIAL SCIENCE  CLUB
(Joe  Lane,   President)
This club was re-organized last fall,
and membership is now limited to 12
students of the upper years.
The course of study for the present
year   Is    "Socialism,    its    origins    and
l^,owQi-'S:^  '     oiV^«£n<-^%Wv
Fortnightly meetings will be held and
effpsts will be made to obtain speakers
vd£/p.r.6minerice'itd1/address the assembly. UNIVERSITY OF B. C
THE   BIOLOGY   DISCUSSION   CLUB
(President to be elected.)
This club furnishes an interesting
supplement to the regular Biology
courses. Its members are given opportunity to discuss freely the most modern
and widely known problems of biological
research.
THE  GERMAN   CLUB
(Beattie   McLean,   President)
The aim of Der Deutsche Verein is to
promote interest in the life and culture
of Germany, and to provide opportunities for interested students to gain fluency In conversation.
LIVESTOCK CLUB
(Cameron  MacKenzie,  President)
The Livestock Club was formed for
the purpose of fostering supplementary
activities' of general agricultural subjects. The club takes part in the annual
international collegiate judging competitions.
THE STUDENTS' INTERNATIONAL
CLUB
(President to be elected.)
Membership in this club is open to
all students who are in any way interested in international affairs. The
programme for the year consists of lectures on. various subjects, in addition to
entertainments of a purely social nature.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
AGRICULTURE  DISCUSSION CLUB
(Lindsay Black, President)
The "Aggie" Discussion Club is a literary and debating society, the aim of
which Is to foster public speaking among
the "Aggies." Programmes consist of
debates, addresses, more or less Impromptu speeches, and mock parliaments
and trials.
FRENCH LITERARY AND DRAMATIC
SOCIETY
(President to be elected.)
In order to promote co-operation in all
activities, the three French Clubs, La
Canadienne, La Causerie and L'Alouette,
were combined to form the French Literary and Dramatic Society. The program consists mainly of lectures, conversation and refreshments.
: ••:'!:ra-B-M r.-
LETTERS CLUB
(Bice Clegg, President)
The Letters Club, now In its ninth
year, meets every second week for the
discussion of literature in all its branches. Membership Is limited to twenty
'elected members of the two upper years,
.who are responsible for the programme
of the reading of prepared papers, followed by informal discussion, bearing
on the topic. The club executive includes a critic, whose function it is to
.'criticize the style of the author and:the
way in which the paper is read. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
;   HISTORICAL SOCIETY
(Gwen Musgrave, President)
The Historical Society is not a social
club, but is one which offers to its mem- v
bers opportunities for independent research on contemporary problems. Membership is limited to twenty students of
the upper years who show aptitude in
history.
INTERCOLLEGIATE DABATES
(J. P. O'Hagen, Manager)
Early In the Fall term plans are
drawn up for the big debates of the
year. A general try-out. is then held, at
which any student Is at liberty to speak
on an assigned topic. In this try-out
delivery receives a high percentage of
points.
It Is to be hoped that satisfactory
plans can be arrived at for a debate with
a team from England this fall.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
(Ida Kerr, President)
The Musical Society was formed with
the purpose of bringing to light the
musical talent of the students and of
affording diversion to all those musically Inclined. The Society Is composed
of Glee Club and Orchestra, of which
the latter generally plays at certain
•University functions. The Society itself
gives two main concerts, one at Christmas and one in the Spring Term. The
latter event is open to the public and
admission is charged.: «
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
51
FLAYERS' CLUB
The Players' Club Is the most important dramatic club In the University.
Membership, which is limited to sixty,
is determined In competitive tryouts.
Contestants failing to gain membership,
but who attain honorable mention, are
eligible to try again the following year.
The club gives members the opportunity
for training in the histrionic art and
valuable experience In the producing of
plays.
Each year a prize of fifty dollars Is
offered to the student writing a play
suitable for production In the Club's
Xmas performance. In twelve 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-Fire," "Mr. Plm Passes By," "You never Can Tell," "The
World and His Wife," "You and I,"
"Pygmalion," and "The Romantic Young
Lady."
Prof.' rE."> G.' C. Wood:<is 'the I coach.
Tfi^ ■  y-i.X fuumn}. v:*'~ *itA'j   'i-Vs'j "jii'r
I."-" (it Kt!*7-nr—r!i
■,5    ■ 1     -A   ':
o.J     I
MEN'S LITERARY SOCIETY
(F. C.  Pllklngton, President)
!■!!':
The Men's Literary Society alms at
developing public speaking among the
men of the University. The society enters a team in the Vancouver Debating League, in which members only may
compete. In the Oratorical Contest, however, the whole University is eligible.
The inter-class debates are also handled
by this Society. 52
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
WOMEN'S LITERARY SOCIETY
(President to be elected.)
The Women's Literary Society corresponds to the Men's, except that it has
a more definite yearly program. It
holds each session three Inter-class de-
-bates for the Sliver Debating Shield,
and an Oratorical Contest for book
prizes...
THOTK
(Patrick Keeling, Grand Scribe.)
The Society of Thoth, founded last
year, Is an honourary journalistic society devoted to the study and discussion of the livelier arts of the American
and  European  civilizations.
CHESS
(R. A. Pilkington, President) -<
The Chess Club was formed last year
in response to the Interest displaced In
this game. A tournament will be held,
and it is hoped that matches will be
arranged with other local clubs.
■C3    *      'IVi.iT   s'.-;;ii/..
_-—      ■ ■■■.       lL£'^mJSili'ri:-:'i'''
THE STUDIO CLUB
(Leslie Brooks, President)
The Studio Club meets once every
three weeks for discussion on music In
all its aspects. Entertaining programs
are arranged by the members.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
53
ENGINEERING INSTITUTE  OF
CANADA
(Elon Bebb, President)
The University is fortunate In being
granted a student branch of the Engineering Institute of Canada. McGill Is
the only other University that has, so
far, been granted this privilege. This
supersedes the "Engineers' Discussion
Club," and all men in the Faculty of
Applied Science who have registered In
their second year are eligible for membership.
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..198  Miil-j-i   .-J ;j-.' j--i_-  ii----:- 54
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Social Events
<x>o   .
Since the purpose of this book is to
deal with the "other" side of college, it
is well to give the student some idea
of the nature and approximate dates of
the main events on the social calendar.
FROSH RECEPTION—A dance given
. in honor of incoming students. The
Freshmen are expected to mingle with
members of the upper classes. Admission is free, one ticket being given to
each undergraduate. Takes place about
the second or third week of the fall
term.
UNDERGRADUATE BALLS — Each
faculty Is allowed to give one general
dance during the year. Tickets are
available to all undergraduates of all
faculties as long as they hold out. The
Arts Ball is held about the middle of
November. The Aggie "Ball takes place
about the end of January and the
Science Ball  late In February.
CLASS PARTIES—Each class of each
faculty is allowed to hold one class
party during the year. Members only
of the class holding the dance are admitted.   Class fees pay for these dances. .
BASKETBALL DANCES — Several
times a year the Basketball Club holds
informal dances at the Normal Gym In
honour of visiting basketball teams. The
dances are open to all students, admission generally being 50c.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
55
ANNUAL VICTORIA INVASION—
This is the major event on the social
calendar. This year the Invasion takes
place January 6th to January 8th.
Athletic contests are arranged for all
teams with Vancouver Island teams.
Two dances are given for U. B. C.
athletes—one in the Victoria High
School and the second the following
night at the Empress Hotel. Victoria
College plays the part of host for the
Invasion. Special boat and hotel rates
are arranged.
MUSICAL SOCIETY CONCERT—Each
Spring the Musical Society gives a concert in the Auditorium, to which the
public is invited. An admission fee is
charged.
XMAS AND SPRING PLAYS—Late
in the fall term the Players' Club presents four representative plays in the
Auditorium for students only. Admission is free. The Club also presents a
Spring Play late In the Spring term
which-is-open to the public. Admission
is charged.
HOME COMING—The Annual Home
Coming Week-End is celebrated early in
November, ti It is intended to bring the
Alumni into closer contact with the
students, and includes various entertainments in honour of the graduates.
 VJUi
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1 .,oC&1    '.•i:)Ia''iZT""STZ7';    ' ffr-JT
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i<l-:li—!i'vll'-.iK",r 56
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
J. (zLLZ>
'   .sili ■•!    r.;9       •   ':   :el-      .-_• i
"* &0O -''
.•(!(:■'•'•• T:.,;r,-    i    ,'     if; vi"       •      -1 f
Kltsllano-Capllano
Kltsilano,   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 i>  -
Varsity.
2J   -'
i&ifa.iiV:. i'u
i!'>h.-i
-!}.-, .. »-v.-Ja -,r
Spo-an
:'' Sp'o-a.h-pee-kaw-wa-wa-wak.
Spo-ah-pee-kaw-wa-wa-wak.
British Columbia.
■ VV. B. C.    RAH!
	
Skyrocket
S S S—S-S-S—Boom!   !  !
Ahahahahahahahahahahahah !    !    !
(whistle)
Varsity!  !  !  !
ViraK   Igis :y.i.':  '.-■.<!' -.',Tc ^ <J.( >"   'clli ■
Hi -'tu:o bili.i .«.•./,   -
Hold 'Em, Tarsity
.   .-,(!*       Bi-v,      .
Hold  'em,  Varsity	
Hold  "em,   Varsity	
Hold   'em,   Varsity	
Fight!   Fight! Fight!   FIGHT!
cVli^i.'.i*?
Locomotive
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity!    (Slow)
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity!  (Faster)
Rah!   Rah!   Rah!   Varsity! (Fast>
Varsity!!!—Rah!
STUDENT  HANDBOOK
57
Warhoop
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!!
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!!
Wa—a—a—r Whoop!!!!
W—o—o—o—- w.
Varsity!!!
sry/i-a* -a. v.; a
ff.i-
Welcome
.->!   •"  .(  i
i ll.i'i
Kla-how-yah (name)
Kla-how-yah   (name)
Kla-how-yah, how are yuh?
(Name.)
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UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Songs
oOo
ALMA MATER
Alma Mater, guardian of our youth,
Fair Is the laurel wreath that crowns
thy  brow,    .■
Friend of our country and the frlend.'of
truth iu
Thy children hall thee now.
Alma Mater, daughter of the years,
The great of other days are with thee
yet;
Speak thou their 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   futur -
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,
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
59
KLA-HOW-YA
Words and Music by J. E. Kania, Sc. '27.
There's a Varsity way out west, called
the U.B.C,
Where the sun sinks down to rest In the
western sea.
■Mansions have we, tall and fair; varsity
spirit strong,
On the campus — everywhere — you'll
hear this all day long.
(CHORUS)
Kla-how-ya boys; Kla-how-ya girls;
That's our greeting here.
Our colors of old are the Blue and the
Gold,
And we all have lots of pep.
Kla-how-ya here; Kla-how-ya there,
Wherever you may be,
R'aring to go—right on our toes,
That's the  U.B.C.
Then there Is the faculty, frowning and
austere,
Who,  around  exam,   time,   make  life  a
lot to bear,
Still they are a jolly   lot,   helping   us
along,
And when they are feeling gay, they'll
join us in this song.
Co-eds have we, fair to see, who all
functions  make
Just as pleasant as can be; this certainly is no fake.
Class draws sometimes spoil the fun,
"Who'd'ya" is the game,
Full of tribulations, still we're happy,
just the same. UNIVERSITY OF B. C
SONS OF THE GOLD AND BLUE
We are sons of the Gold and Blue;
We are loyal, brave and true;
We will fight for the right with all our
might,
For the glory of the "TJ."
We are proud of thee,  O Alma Mater,
.'Unto thee we sing.•■•
And in thy praise, our voices raise
Until the mountains ring.
R G. Phillips, Arts '27.
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STUDENT   HANDBOOK
(Directory
fi >'isi
ARTS BUILDING
Room
U—Angus,  H. F._ g
Q—Ashton,  H..
X—Beckett,   S.   E.
U—Boggs,   T.   H.
A—Bollert,  M.  L.
R—Buchanan, D.
M—Chodat, aH.Xi
M—Clark,"A. F. B.
D—Greig; J. T.-o
H—Henderson,  Jas.
O—J.ordon, ;.-E. t E._nr
N—Keenleyslde.H.L
L—Larsen,   T.
J—Logan, ..H5. T..^.;.
L—MacDonald, W.L
Room
Ma
F—Nowlan,   F.   S.
F—Richardson, L.
T—Robertson, L.
O—Robinson,   G.  E.
S—Sage, W. N.
F—Sedgewlck, G. G.
N—Soward,  F.  H
E—Thompson,  Hri"
J—Todd, O. J."
H—Walker, F. C- ,T.
V—Weir, Geo. M.
G—Wilcox, F. H.
.C^rWood.jE.^G.  C.
D—Wyman, J. B.
ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL
ENGINEERING   BUILDING
ifiy.S^.ilu --fi.
'; .T
Room
Room
rib:ii>0.f^-,3^-.-i ./'( .5j.f:Ky).''>ii'=--0
C—Coles, E. M. ^"G^-Thompson, H. N.
F—Gillies, G. A. H—Tumbulj,'',,^. _M.
B—Letson, H. F. G.I—Vickers.(^H.>f. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
AGRICULTURE   BUILDING
'? ■>%   fU -
Room Room
I—Asmundson,  V. S.U—Hare, H. R.
E—Barss, A. F. R—King,  H.  M.
C—Boving,  G- B.    _A—Laird, D. G.  '
B—Boving?>P.-£:TriJj—Lloyd, E. A.
F—Buck, F. E. O—Middlemass, J.D.
F—Clement, F. M.    A—Moe, G. G. L
U—Davis, R. L.        S—Phemister, J.
S—Delavault, E. E. I—Riley, W. J.
106—Golding,, N.  S. N—Sadler,   W.
F—Harris, G. H.
O     ,T  .*£  :■.
•<'-
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING
.ii. - --<*   ,f I     '■    ' f^    :! ;.<i
Room Room
D—Coleman, H.T.J. B—Klinck, L. S.
L—Dallas,  F.
f -~-T&
F—Mathews,  S. W.
.H
APPLIED   SCIENCE   BUILDING
'"    i. V.*  .Ui:.::,:!.
U'-riiVV-—<
Room
J—Brock, R. W.
N—Christie, H::R
B—DavidsonPj?
D—Dickson, F.
Room
O—Lighthall,   A.
F—Matheson, E. G.
K—Phemister.  T. C.
H—Schofield, S. J.
Q—Duckering, W. E.F—Spencer, G. J.
E—Fraser, C. McL. O—Wilkin,'F.f,A'. —"
C—Hutchinson, A.H.G—Williams;1 M. Y?
M—Knapp, F. M.
Room
SCIENCE BUILDING
Room
-Archibald, E. H. I—Hill, H. W.
a—Clark, R. H.
D—Davidson,  J.
J—Gray, M. F.
C—Hebb, T. C.
F—Marshall, M. J.
G. H—Seyer, W. F.
A—Shrum, G. M.
414—Wilson, F.
B—Hennings, A. E.
FORESTRY BUILDING
-Room".
D—Jenkins, J.
Room-.
-Perry,. R.  S.S
A—McElhannay.M.' C—Unasslgned.
E—Parr, E.
ft
i*%
'3 "?:'%■
%-:
AUDITORIUM
t
:!■>!
"IS
Room
203—The Book Store.
303—The  Medical  Office.
.206—The Publications Board.
305—The Students' Council.
303—The   Literary   and   Scientific
Department.
306—The Medical Office.
The Cafeteria. r
64
UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
65
GUtF
OF
GEORGIA 66
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
^Plan gf 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.
i1- 2.
||   3.
4.
,!   5.
6.
7.
[I    8.
9.
,10.
•j! 11-
jl 12.
ij 13:
ii 14.^.Agronomy Barn.
li 15. -jHorse Barn.
i&% S. C. R. Building.
t
if
17. Dairy Barn.
18. Piggery.
19. Beef Barn.
20.. _Shee,p Barn.
:?21: Farm Cottages.
22. S.C.R. Vocational Building,
tf 23. S.C.R. Vocational Building.^
24. Farm D&iry.
25. Poultry Plant.
LEGEND
M    Permanent Buildings.
END
	
lllllllll    Semi-permanent Buildings.
ft
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Qs DIARY ro
Mon.,  Sept.  26
r-^h.zv.'A > 'siti ir.ai
67
_Tues.,  Sept. 27.—Lectures Begin.
 "~~*~"**• ——-—• ~ £	
]Wed-     SePt     "
Thurs., S^^Q^ i|
.Frl.".CSep9/?°lc.1
Sat., Oct. 1 -68
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
OF CANADA, LIMITED
424 HASTINGS ST., W.
Athletic Goods
  AND 	
SPORTING
CLOTHING
That are Guaranteed to
GIVE YOU SATISFACTION'
The New Spalding Catalogue
Is Just Out
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
69
Sun., Oct. 2
Mon., Oct 3
.?i- v.- .-i-'jo? ' ii ■>-; j»f yrishv
S*
Tues., Oct. 4
Wed., Oct. 6
 _ai2__ I
Thur^Octgjjg
saVUSSWW 55! S.iaOH32 ,s
Fri., Oct. 7/BoM
Isliirf-ir.flT r.cs^c.'TToD
t^>i iiviliapM—Imrr.imsiT zi-.vsJiuvO    jm
:.-«Jji39rt ,.A,a .TTOK^S \.9.
[Sat.,  Oct.  8
f   fBi-V .ST'fS'.aSlT ,0f8f fi:=-»nn:*8    if
i£ invsrmic''? 70
■UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
If Interested in Getting Into
the Business World Quickly
— OR —
If you would like to make
use of Shorthand and Typewriting in your Lecture work
Try a Short Course
IN  THE
SPROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
— OF 	
COMMERCE and TELEGRAPHY
4 SCHOOLS IN VANCOUVER
Excellent Courses — Best of Equipment
Large Staff oi Most
Competent Teachers
Courteous Treatment — Positive Results
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
PHONES:
Seymour 1810, 7125, 2778, 7451
Fairmont 41
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun.,  Oct.  9
Mon., Oct. 10.—Last day for payment of
First   Term   Fees
_^___	
Tues., Oct. 11
AVed.,  Oct." 12
I     3tS9313V0 Siihl3Ji£ai3 '
Thurs.,  Oct. rlZ''u'
Fri., Oct.  14
„uu^.l>i      i. yj i    ill
I fikHaM -&■
Sat.,  Oct.  15.—Last day for Change in
Students' Courses
.Te ajjivi- 72
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Better Than Ever l
SEMI-READY
CLOTHES
SEE  OUR
Young Men's Tuxedos
AND
Blue Chinchilla Overcoats
FOR  STUDENTS
Either in Stock or Made
to Your Measure
Thomas & McBain
LIMITED
655 GRANVILLE ST.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun.,  Oct.  16
Mon.,  Oct.  17    \
-jjoili   iviMi
Tues.,  Oct. .18-W
o;«.A3 i-oaj-i
  "	
Wed.,  Oct.  19
Thurs., Oct. 20   '"-'"   ni ,-'3V,v  " »"■
Fri., Oct. 21
r'i-c-'.T-.' :-j; um"/3«
-j.a .iiavaoonAv UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
T5he
"Persuasive Reason"
CALL  AT
566 Seymour Street
for information about
Kh     INVITATIONS
£?ri   PLACE CARDS
trS  DANCE PROGRAMMES
OP     MENUS, TICKETS. Etc.
CAlso, you will find
FOUNTAIN PENS
That are a Veritable Fountain of
Inspiration
and a REPAIR  DEPARTMENT
equal to any emergency.
PRINTING, EMBOSSINC,
ENGRAVING
You will find it pays in many
ways to stop and shop at
GEHRKE'S, Ltd.
666 SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER. B.C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Oct. 23
.v_..r-Ci.,'-J    fl^H W      |
Mon., Oct. 24
QiiH £ SB
Tues.,  Oct;. 25' ]
b'jbi  r^fics.'   'km    si-■■'
■Is ir bi.'iic) on/, a'ybiu''
Wed.,  Oo^SS 'J
sril   fiwd   ehH   s'vbr/l
"ug oi .«iiiij" Isiiombssi
Thurs.,   Oct.   27
K"V't\^'AiJv5. ;
sjV.'iiVoKvr'lO
Fri.,   Oct.   28
■ <\IfTCl
r<r*
Sat.,  Oct.,* 29 I   \3.f X ^J     I
J<2 &l"iiyns-iD ?\o   ■
I 76
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
When U.B.C.
Was a Pup
ami girls wore their hair
long,  and  their dresses
the same way, U.B.C.
men  and  women  tried
Purdy's and found it all
it should be. Ever since,
Purdy's   has   been  the
traditional "place to go"
for
Lunches Sundaes
Chocolates Candies
PURDY'S
675 Granville St.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun.,  Oct  30
/>S1 a. ^#'4..«?-.
Mon., £cj.  31 j,
"i  iaa^ai-
'.fc.joa -u?
Tues.,  Nov.  1
■\mi   "~fi\'Y<
Wed., 'Nov.l Te
- 'I   /
Thurs., Nov.  3
i j:-
Fri.,  Nov.  4.—Home-coming  Celebration
Begins
Sat., Nov) 53.
.O.S )o tkisoC Aw\l UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
"Students,
LOOK AT YOUR HAT.
EVERYBODY
ELSE DOES."
Select Your
HATS and CAPS
— AT —
LINFORTH'S
The Home of the
"NU-TOP*'.;
417 GRANVILLE ST.
*A Block South of P. O.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Nov.  6
r
Mon.,  Nov.  7.—Armistice Day
Tues., Nov.  8
! ..-..n ■   ....
oif-on nic     k
Wed., Nov.iJ9x;
I      -n !--.c) vwiw.i,: ■:  r.n . v 	
Thurs., Nov. 10q(,
sin! brw t.-tsS ni:;i.ii;c-i
Fri.;:iNov;i'lirvl
:     •>,'•   .isbr.v^Ljf.i'Ciivl tci wq&H -.q'-.'O
asj-iM (Lion UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
The University
Book Store
Hours:
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books
Exercise Books and Scribblers -
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper
Loose-Leaf Refills
Fountain Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES
  SOLD HERE 	
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
81
Sun., Nov. 13
> y-f-:
A ~ -
Ju^AiX
. A;    •
Mon.,  Nov.-14
!A\   ft aft-Hi!'-!
.; '--s?'tails* I'O srtT-s ¥
[Tues.,. Nov.  15
.jfii   HiH'vrnV;A
*«~
Wed., Nov. 16
■Thurs., NbyJSi7iALi C
Fri- ^^:d188GOOD Y.flO
!Sat.,..Nov. 19 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Snappy
Photographs
FINISHED  IN  A
SNAPPY MANNER
By "The Old Reliable"
Bridgman's Studio
413 Granville St.
BUCK'S
DRY GOODS
DRY GOODS and
MEN'S WEAR
4408 Tenth Avenue, W.
Telephone, PL Grey 554
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Nov. 20
	
Mon., Nov. 21.—Start Reviewing Now.
Tues., Nov. 22
Wed.,  Nov.  23 ■,
Thurs., Nov. 24
9"
te
—
^ -,i...
frri.,  Nov.  25
■■**       o               *   ■*' £
-*>
O
-
u
Sat.,. Nov. 26
»
2 W
s UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
Sun., Nov. 27
3S\^   'V.
Mon.. Nov.  28
Tues.,  Nov.-«29'
KTT)H:U WAS '■' ' « ■   3 v.. 3
M
Wed., Nov^'SOSO1
2              ' 1o-wbaiD tewlgiH A
20i/ILT.flJHe HffllTL #
r5§t)H SJOO S
5           boVr' bvUinfl dsiV-3 a
Fri., Dec. 2
Sat., Dec. 3
,:?3 aHsvcwnO £"£-*"£(£ UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
•WEAR   A   MANN'S  SHIRT"
M
A
N
N'
S
S
H
I
R
\T
Get the
Habit !
Wear the Best
SHIRTS
IN EVERY SLEEVE LENGTH
$1.90 to $16.00
Tailor-Made from the
Highest Grades of -
BRITISH SHIRTINGS
w
A
R
GOLF HOSE
English Brushed Wool
WORTH   A|   iyj-   WORTH
FOUR     <pl.lO     FOUR
M
A
N
N'
S
S
H
R
T
j Mann's Men's Wear
— 2 STORES —
411-474 Granville St.
auBMB
WEAR  A   MANN'S  SHIRT"
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
>'^-lH
b >vr>k   :£G£)B,noq*.n,eTi
Tues., Dec.' 6
. usVtyjixo
87
Sun.'S De'cr'4""""
al'omviava 0T>r       -J
Mon., Dec." 5'
Wed.,  Dec.  7
'    10T0M ,0.!:
if
Thurs.,  Dec.  8   M^MP"
% ht'Siil v"isv9 ssJirreqc        j|
Fri.,  Dec.' 9—iJastcDay!'-'6fL'Lectures for
Terra     .waooneV
* is
IS
Sat., Decnip
D» RUGMY32 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
p"VTO EVENING is
^"^ complete unless
perfect and economical
transportation serves
you and those you
entertain.
Remember !
B. G, MOTOR
TRANSPORTATION
operates every kind
of Motor Service in
Vancouver.
SEYMOUR 4000
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
89
Sun., Dec. 11
Mon., Dec. 12.—Examinations Begin
17
Tues., Dec.  13
, iL_i^ ,
o
Wed.,  Dec.  14
'•
!Ti     '
Thurs., Dec  16
1g ■■/.".: j'jtij'I.'
bin   'YHSa^aU"   JiHT
Fri..
DecMe0'^"-"-'1  ' '-x'-i"-''
J
Sat.
Dee? 17--   'iUUMtac.   w.c
j 90 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Evans & Hastings
"^Better Quality"
. . SPRINTERS . .
Service
Unexcelled
'Printers of
THE   "UBYSSEY"   and
STUDENT HANDBOOK
576 SEYMOUR STREET
<Phone, Sey. 189
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 91
Sun., Dec. 18
Mon., Dec.  19
Ihh.Wt
Tues., Dec. 20
Wed., Dec.  21
Thurs., Dec. 22.-
—Examinations End
Fri.,  Dec.   23
-'»:  -s;.a. \f" ■»
Sat., Dec. 24 92 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Dec. 25.—Christmas Day
Mon., Dec.  26.—Holiday
Tues., Dec. 27
Wed., Dec.  28
Thurs., Dec. 29
Fri., Dec.
Sat., Dec. 31
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 9}
Sun., Jan, 1.—New Year's
Mon., Jan. 2.—Holiday
Tues., Jan. 3
Wed., Jan. 4
Thurs., Jan.  6
Fri., Jan. 6—Victoria Invasion Begins
Sat., Jan.  7 94 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Jan. 8
Mon., Jan.  9—Second Term Begins
Tues., Jan. 10
Wed.,  Jan.  11
Thurs., Jan. 12
Fri.,  Jan.  13
Sat.,  Jan.  14
.;:.Kt.   J i.3
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 95
Sun.,  Jan.  15
Mon.,  Jan.  16
a-,3''! sn-i-j-i.   ori '>u:k,   t..
Tues.,  Jan.  17
.
Wed.,  Jan.  18
Thurs., Jan. 19
iZ  .n..'.T. .srtiiriT
Fri., Jan.  20
St .(.'.el. ,.i%'"
Sat.,  Jan.  21
8S   iisf, 96 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Jan. 22
Mon.,  Jan.  23.—Last Dfey  for Payment
of Second Term Fees
Tues., Jan. 24
Wed., Jan. 25
Thurs., Jan.
Fri., Jan. 27
Sat., Jan. 28
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 9 7
Sun., Jan. 29
Mon.,  Jan.  30
Tues.,  Jan.  31
Wed., Feb.  1
.br-'P
Thurs.,   Feb.   2
Fri., Feb. 3
Sat., Feb. 4 98 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., Feb. 5
Mon., Feb. 6
Tues., Feb. 7
Wed.,  Feb.  8
Thurs.,  Feb.   9
Fri., Feb. 10
Sat, Feb. 11
..l-f'-l   ,.»-j;.rr'-''
STUDENT  HANDBOOK 99
Sun., Feb. 12
Mon., Feb. 13
Tues., Feb. 14
Wed., Feb. 15
Thurs., Feb.  16
Fri.,  Feb.   17
Sat.,  Feb.  18 100 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
Sun., Feb. 19
Mon., Feb. 20
Tues., Feb. 21
Wed., Feb. 22
Fri.,  Feb.  24
Sat.,  Feb.  25
St   A?*   ;.,r; '.
Thurs., Feb. 23
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 101
Sun., Feb.  26
Mon.,  Feb.  27
Tues., Feb. 28
Wed.,  Feb.  29
Thurs.,  March 1
Fri.,  March  2
/(•> i.cW ..I?
Sat.,  March  3
01  .<:yi!\U.   .*&'< 102 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., March 4
Mon., March 5
Tues., March 6
Wed., March 7
Thurs., March 8
Fri., "March 9
Sat., March 10
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 103
Sun.,  March  11
Mon., March 12
Tues.,  March  13
Wed., March 14
Fri., March 16
Sat., March 17
Thurs., March 15
1 .].?   ,.-ll.-M'j'
bt fiiBl/i     :t 104 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
Sun.,  March  18
Mon.,   March 19.—Start Reviewing Now
Tues.,  March 20
Wed., March 21
Thurs., March 22
Fri., March 23
i   sircfe' . I Vi
Sat.,  March 24
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 105
Sun., March 25
Mon., March 26
i.Mj.    ,.1K-  ,-
Tues., March 27
Wed., March 28
Thurs., March 29
Fri., March 30
■
Sat.. March 31
T   il'K.A 106 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
Sun., April 1
Mon.,  April  2
Tues., April 3
Wed., April  4
Thurs.,  April   5
Fri.,  April  6
Sat., April 7
STUDENT  HANDBOOK 107
Sun., April 8
Mon., April 9
Tues., April 10
Wed.,   April   11
Thurs., April 12.—Last Day of Lectures
Fri., April 13
Sat., April 14 108 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Sun., April 15
Mon., April 16.—Sessional Examinations
Begin
Tues., April 17
Wed., April 18
•Thurs., April 19
Fri., April /20
Sat., April 21
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 109
Sun.,   April   22
Mon., April 23
•Tues., April 24
Wed., April 25
Thurs., April 26.—Last Day for Payment
of Graduation Fees
•Fri., April 27
Sat., April 110
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
W
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STUDENT   HANDBOOK
111
B C
COMMERCIAL
AND
Secretarial School Ltd.
Individual Courses.
OPEN
DAY AND NIGHT
ALL YEAR
"The School That Gets
Results"
H. C. DUFFUS, President
709 GEORGIA ST., W.
Georgia and Granville
PHONE   •   SEYMOUR 5771 112
UNIVERSITY OF B.  C
ID
	
■**•
CO
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      .	
——
	
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STUDENT   HANDBOOK
113
THIS SHOP IS A
FOUNTAIN PEN
SERVICE   STATION
We REPAIR all makes of
Fountain Pens and Pencils
Our expert has had 8 years factory
experience^ and our equipment is unequalled in Western Canada, assuring
you of efficient and prompt service.
We also carry a wide range of
PARKER, WATERMAN and
WAHL PENS and PENCILS
for you to choose from.
0«v{ i^£!_2i2I£!Ds-jqqfl
The B. C. Pen Shop
575 Dunsmuir St.
(Opp. New Motor Transport BIdg;)
Formerly *««" ">
Arcade Stores, 138-142 Hastings St, W.
Phone, Seymour 5150 114
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Students,
Attention I
The Advertisers in the
various student publications have rendered
very great assistance to
the Publications Board,
and, incidentally, to the
entire student body.
Students are therefore
urged to express their
appreciation in a practical manner by giving
the Advertisers a share
of their patronage.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK
115
Memorandum 116               UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK               117
Memorandum
Memorandum 118 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Memorandum
STUDENT   HANDBOOK 119
Memorandum 120                 UNIVERSITY rOF'B7c-5
STUDENT   HANDBOOK                121
Memorandum
Memorandum
 "■■	 122                 UNIVERSITY OF B. C
STUDENT  HANDBOOK               123
Memorandum
Memorandum 124               UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK                 125
Memorandum
Memorandum
 ~	 126                 UNIVERSITY OF B.  C.
STUDENT   HANDBOOK                127
Memorandum
Memorandum
■
• 128 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.-
Memorandum
EVANS a HASTINGS
PRINTERS
S76 SEYMOUR STREET. VANCOUVER. B. C.

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