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Student Handbook 1938

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  THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
VANCOUVER, B.C.
STUDENT
HANDBOOK
1938 - 1939
Editor:
HELEN HANN
ARTS '40
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O UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
EDITOR'S NOTE
The purpdse of this book is to
acquaint you with the activities on
the campus in which you will be interested and with the regulations
you will have to observe.
Points of interest around the university have been included because
they  should  be  noticed.    Likewise
the historical sketch and constitution
because they should be known.
It is hoped that you will find this
information useful in adjusting yourself to your new surroundings and
that you will participate in as many
extra-curricular activities as you are
able.
Helen Honn,
Editor.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
INDEX
Page
President  KJincks Message    7
President A.M.S. Message   9
Hints  to  the Frosh  6
Freshman Information   11
Statute  of Prohibitfam    12
Student Activities   13
Athletics     14
Awards   — ,  16
Athletic   Clubs    -  29
Athletic   Records    ,  34
Literary  and   Scientific    37
Clubs'    ,'.  33
Student Organization  55
Students'  Council    56
Constitution of the A.M.S.   58
Code  of  the  A.M.S  66
Undergraduate Societies   85
Eligibility   Rules    -  87
General  Information _  99
Historical  Sketch    100
Library     T... 1,03
Student   Pass    ,....,  105
Radio   Broadcasts     105
Book   Store    .-.  107
Exchange System    107
University (Employment Bureau .. 108
Points of Interest  j.    118
Book   Exchange   108
University Health Service   Ill
Social Events   112
Fraternities      114
Sororities     116
Valedictory Gifts   122
Songs  and  Yells    123
Directory  _  129 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
HINTS TO THE FROSH
1. Carry a copy of the Handbook all
the time. Read It right through; you
need the Information It contains.
2   Attend all Alma Mater Meetings.
3. Learn the U. B. C. songs and
yells.
4. Use the freshman information
bureau. It's there to help you.
5. Watch notice boards and the
"Ubyssey" for notices of clubs In
which you are Interested.
fr. The best way to get in touch
with anyone is through the Arts Letter Rack.
7. Talk over your problems with
your dean. First year women are especially urged to consult Dean Bollert
on all their Varsity problems. The
Alma Mater President may be consulted on various problems by arranging
for an appointment at Room 303.
8. Put all your spare interest into
some activity; Varsity will mean ten
times more. Attend as many University affairs as you can.
9. Do your work every day. Keeping
up is easier than catching up.
10. Remember: this is your University. First loyalty comes to It and Its
activities.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
FOREWORD
Just as the University Calendar
may be regarded as the students'
guide in the academic realm, so this
Handbook is the undergraduates'
manual in all matters pertaining to
student affairs. In its carefully edited
pages is to be found much condensed
information of great value to all
undergraduates. New students, especially, would do well to study this
little booklet with particular care.
As the Calendar sets out many
desirable courses which the time factor makes impossible for the student
to elect, so the Handbook directs attention to many praise-worthy activities which the discerning student
will not feel under obligation actively to support.
It is a pleasure for me, through the
medium of this publication, to extend
a hearty welcome to all the students
in the University of British Columbia,
and to express the hope that the
academic year 1938-39 will be a
satisfying one te the Almo Mater Society a.na\j(to; all its constituent
members. l. S. KLINCK, Pres. g UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
J. LARSON  McQlflRE
Fresident, xlAlma Mater Society
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
A. M. S. PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
"To students entering the University of British Columbia for the
first time and to students returning
to continue their studies, the Alma
Mater Society extends -a cordial welcome.
"To *Tesnmen, especially, this
Handbook is addressed. The Catalogue of the University lays before
you the Academic work of this institution. The Handbook describes the
various athletic, social, literary and
scientific, cultural, journalistic, disciplinary and administrative aspects
of student life under the Alma Mater
Society.
Students must remember that the
University is a somewhat sheltered,
more disciplined aspect of the life
they must live when they leave this
institution. The University provides
the environment for a rounded development of intellectual powers,
aesthetic outlook, social graces, physical and mental health, and administrative ability, required in the good
citizen of the future. The opportunities are here—the responsibility is
upon each of you to choose wisely and
well what you do at U.B.C.
This University has devteloped a
tradition of Student interest and re- 10
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
sponslbillty in* its development. When
the University first came to Point
Grey it was through a student campaign. Today we are in the midst of
a campaign which has succeeded in
keeping the University open to all and
in keeping fees at the lowest possible
amount to enable the average student
to attend.
The Gymnasium, Playing Fields, and
Stadium were created by students for
the University.
Tuum Est—It's up to you!
CARSON McGUIRiE.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
11
FRESHMAN INFORMATION BUREAU
An information bureau for the purpose of advising in-coming students on
proposed courses and extra-curricular
activities may be found in the Administration Building from one week before dpening of the University (September 19) till three days after. The
personnel of -this bureau consists of
eight members of the Alma Mater Society, preferably seniors; the Junior
Member; the President of the W.U.S.;
President of M.A.A.; President of A.
M.U.S.; President of S.M.U.S.; and
President of Ag.M.U.SJ and two members to be appointed by Council.
Freshmen are requested to apply
to this bureau for advice during the
specified time although certain members will be on call for a Week after
the opening of1 the University.
The W.U.S. will also have an information bureau for women, composed of the executives and committees, in_the lower hall of the (Arts
Building during first few days of the
term.
FRESHMAN INITIATION
Freshmen will get their insignia at
Room 303, Auditorium Building, upstairs, south end. UNIVEEttSITY -ftp JL fL
STATUTE OF PROHIBITION
A&rtr,Wtff,M9S5*
The Stawte,<flf. iThe Jlplyersl^y of
British Ool^mWa, «ngftr W*e, lBoroarp
conferred -by tfee B?ftt&h Cplmphia
Oatwraitg« Aot m& i^m^mUm! Am,
enaota as^Uqws;
WHEREAS students s% one
year** staadlng In rtfce jsniflr-ewtty
haro been wont herefcofwe dp- initiate hftw «tti$9n& hK.4toj»r^«ycp
apmntpaly flailed "ba*ji}g", ftt
tfrnesnlratoHtonSt and edudepts igsn-
eralta gfcere indulged, jto Anter-
lftfflJttJM©}a*e«flWifli otfcar isucjtjy-
ittes wfejph^ lhad 9 tsrytemy tp
Cfluae   injury   rtD   (property   fund
4#r*iTfc «WWe»><fl WtyfW;
"HrMPl "ft MtM^ $*
the TJnlverBity and the .predicts
tff M4 tamfris,
BE ff> THEREFORERESOLVED
Ar*t> *NAiCllED a* f6llo#ii-U
AlEaforfosl df ihiiiiaffitta »* kfla&i
of students which in any way' a*e
or tend, to—become -Injurious to
any person or property, committed
by any BtMSAd aktttfhfeWHcSJby
Hereby absolutely ^rabwiled.,
:
&HUS>mTJirMAMP&QQX.        ,W
Student
ActMUes 14
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ATHLETICS
University Athletics exist to prevent the unhealthy condition resulting from the indoor work of the
student. The object is not to train
star athletes but to develop young
and inexperienced athletes. An extensive program of physical education
was arranged last year under the
supervision of competent instructors,
and all students are urged to attend
the classes provided.
There is an opportunity for everyone to take^ partNjiir whatever sport
he desires as teams of^all ''calibres
are organized. Places on teams are
given, ^without). {avaritiaiBy qrv prejudice, tajne D>$t man.
Those who are not capable of active physical participation may obtain positions managing these teams.
(No student is allowed during the
session to take part in athletic competition or games for any team or
other organization other than a University team without the consent in
writing of the Men's or Women's Athletic Association approved by resolution of the Students' Council.
Freshmen are allowed to play on
any team on which they can win a
place and freshman classes in the
past   have  had   men   on  first  teams
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
15
In   every   sport.     Watch   the   notice
boards and turn out!
Physical Directors:
Maurice Van Vliet, M.Sc.j—Instructor
Df Physical Education, Men.
Miss Gertrude Moore — Instructor of
Physical Education, Women.
Under the supervision of Mr. Van
Vliet and Miss/rMoore, this department has developed into one of jthe
largest in the University. Organized
gym classes, (tumblings wrestling,
badminton, archery, table-tennis, and
other physical activities are all part
of an attempt to promote; ^health and
physical well-being £>n the campus.
These instructors hive guided the
students in ^he development of an extensive intra-mural j)(rogramme. This
department appeals'to the large body
of students whp ordinarily take no
part in any form of athletics. It is
to be hoped that with growth ot student interest in health and physical
education this department will soon
be able to offer courses in theory
and practice. The instructors* Offices
are located in the iGynasium Building
where students may obtain schedules
oh classes.
Inter Class Athletics
The   Governor's   Cup   donated   for 1«
tftJtve&atsr or b. c.
Men's Inter-Class AthletWs ts competed for by all the classes to ahnost
all sports. The main events are Art's
'20 relay held each sprmg" aid the
Art's '30 Istea"FaCtitty Road Race*
held on the' caffiptfs in tHe fall term.
Cdffesp6nding to lh6 Governor's
Cup in Wthhen's AtMetfcs ft the
Spencer cup. Competitions are held
in Basketball, swimming, ti'ack and
hotkey.
irtWff-Mucal Programme
tJhdgr the guidance df Mr. Van
Vtifif arid Miss MooVe1 in cooperation
witft the1 Aliria Mater S<rtftety, the
University has deMdpfed an extensive1 Ialra-MuiM programme imbruing5 fifbsrf sports, lifts prdvirf&j for
iUter-clais, fritea'-'frateVnitjp, arid group
cOrifiietttietes. Each y'eaf i&dris arid
rt6re atftderifs fiave tdken part in chll
pfogramrite. Be surfe to watdtf for
ndttees' itf regard to intra-mural spbfts
arid frirri out.
AWARDS
(a) H«K5rary Atfraraa, ciaaa (A)
shall be?** geld pendant atiiUatare
of the Big Block, as awarded id
1930. Class (B) shall be a gold
pendant, in tH8 fdrril of a riilni-
aturer block.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
17
(b) Big Block: The Big Block to be
of gold chenille of the first qual:
ity on a royal blue background.
This letter to be sewn on the
chest of a navy blue, pull-over
sweater. This sweater to be
standard. That the sweater be. of
close, shaker knit. That the name
of the winner be sewn in the
back of the neck of the sweater.
The sweater and Block to be as
awarded in 1930. Numerals are
awarded for each time a Big
Block is won.
(c) The Block: Shall be interlinked
"BC" in block letter, on a blue
background.
(d) Freshman A ward: Any persons
entering the University for the
first time, registered in 1st and
2nd years in any faculty, shall be
awarded a riuriieral of the current ?ear orf" a regulation sweater
instead of a fig Block.
(e) Small Block: Shall be of gold
chenille, the same asi the Big
Block, only on a smaller scale,
without the sweater.
(f) Plain Letter: Shall be an interlinked "BC" in plain letters^
Eligibility for Awards
A new set of rules tor engiMiity ior 18
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
awards is being prepared by the committee appointed by the M.A.A. at
the close of the 1938 term. As before
the Honorary Awards will be made for
outstanding contributions to athletics
and to members of the teams winning
Canadian championships. The Big
Blocks will be awarded to the outstanding members of teams playing
for the University according to the
Canadian championship or Intercollegiate standard achieved by that
team.
Small blocks and the Plain Letters
will be awarded to athletes accord-:
ing to their record of achievement
and service. As before all awards will
be given at the discretion of the
Awards Committee.
Granting of Awards
The selection of winners ana re-
Winners of awards shall be vested in
the "Awards Commit'tee" the composition of which will be reported for
adoption by the afore-mehtioned committee.
Wearing of Awards
(a) No person shall wear a lower
award than the highest which he
holds.
(b) No person shall wear more than
one letter on the same sweater.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
19
(c) Letters shall be worn <6nly on
sweaters recognized as standard
University sweaters or plain black
sweater.
(d) No Letter Award shall be worn
by others than winners of that
award; this to be considered as
a breach of student discipline and
to be dealt with by the Discipline
Committee of the A.M.S.
(e) No awards or other tokens of
appreciation given by any club in
the University shall in any way
resemble the official awards made
by this  committee.
Replacement of Awards
(a) Letters will be r'epraced^-free of
charge as many times ag the
athlete wins themr providing the
athlete turns in the old letter.
(b) Letters or sweaters will be replaced at cost, providing the old
letters or sweaters are turned in.
MEN'S ATHLETIC AWARDS 19&"
Winner—Big Block
A. Lucas, B. W. Straight,'"RV-'R.
Henderson, J. W. PearsSn, W. B. Martin, J. C. McGUire, O. F Orr, L. R.
Straight, R. F. S. Robertson, <3. Lyall
Vine, S. Mizuhara, B. N. Fiorillo, Ward
DeBeck. 20
UNIVBRSJTY 0F B. C.
fte-wlnner—Big Block
C. Rann Matthison, George R.
Cringle, Kenneth Wright, C. M. Campbell,  G.  R.  Keillor,  H.  Stradiotti,  T.
C. WUiiams, J. J. Andrews, J. I; Bird,
D. B. Carey, W. S. Leggatt, H. M.
JHcPhee. R- A. Upward, A. S. Croll,
p. B. Qyayle, Wilred P,endi;ay, A.
Lucas, Vapoe A. McCojmber, J. Mc-
Cammon.
Freshman  Awards
Ted Pallas, M. Matheson, Pat Flynn,
Aubrey K. Gray, E. I. McPhee, F. T.
Tremblay, Ken Shaw, Grant Cameron.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC
AWARDtS  19,38
Winner—Big Block
Ellen Boving, Adrienne Collins,
Marjorie Lean, Frances Mair, Pauline
Scotit, Hflrtense W/arne, Betty [Muir,
Ruth Seldop.
Re-winner—Big Block
Ena Ciarke, Lois McEwpn, My.rne
NeviSbh.
Freshman Awards
Dorg. CpmbSlos, tyaijy Crajae. Valerie
Gardiner, Molly Glen, Nancy Martin,
(Eltzabejh Mclftpes, M<Vla,V jScsojiler,
jB^betb. pte^art, Jeaoi ■/Thomao^,
Madge Thompson, Esther Watt.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 21
SPECIAL AWARDS
The Gaul Memorial Cup, awarded
for the first time in 1936, is for the
best all round athlete and scholar
with stress laid on athletics. ' The
memorial, to be a perpetual trophy,
was donated by athletes inside and
outside the University and lis awarded
by a sppcial epmmittee. Dave Carey
was the winner in .19,48.
A special award la made by the
coach to the woman who shows the
greatest amount of improved ability
in basketball at the end of the season.
This concerns attendance, punctuality, attitude, teamjrftPjrifc -aggrepsiflp
and fundamental knowledge of tjb_p
game.
CURATOR
The curator is in chacge of an
athletic equipment of the Alma Mater
Society. He is in his office at the
south-east corner of the gymnasium
at certain hours as pasted and all
equipment must be obtained (from him
and returned to him at the end of
the season. For the various sports a
player may after depositing & nominal
sum with the Curator obtain a complete outfit for the season. The deposit is refunded on -iptuxn of the
outfit. 22
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE
The committee appointed by the
Men's Athletic Association is preparing a constitution for a Men's Athletic
Directorate to give the maximum
efficiency and co-operation in the administration of the athletic programme of the University and to
establish long-term policies' through a
continuity of personnel. The chairman of this committee Tyill be the
President of the Men's Athletic Association. The constitution of the
Men's  Athletic   Directorate  follows.
THE MEN'S ATHLETIC
DIRECTORATE
Object
The object of the Men's Athletic Directorate is to give the maximum efficiency and co-operation in the administration of the extra-mural and
intra-mural athletic program of the
University. The Directorate is designed to carry out long-term, policies
by establishing a continuity in the
personnel.
>:■'sivoifg ?r
Personnel
(a) President of  the  MdV.A.  who
shall act as chairman.
(b) President  of  the Alma  Mater
Society.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
23
(c) The Director (or Instructor),
Physical Education, Men.
(d) Two Faculty representatives
who shall be members of the
University Council on Athletics and Physical Education,
(until such council is established, two members of the Faculty
will be appointed in conference
with University authorities).
(e) Two student representatives
to be appointed at a meeting as
provided in Section "f" of
"Powers".
Powers
The    Men's    Athletic    Directorate
shall:
(a) Act as the Board of Directors
of the Men's Athletic extramural programme:
(b) Be the medium between the
Men's Athletic organizations of
the A.M.S. and similar organizations of other universities
and the general public:.
(c) Have control of the Men's Athletic programme in co-operation with the Dept. of Physical
Education, subject to the approval of the 'Students' Council:
W)    Meet   each   week   during   the 24
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
session and shall hold special
meetings as the occasion
arises:
(e) Have power to engage and pay
such assistants as it may require for the Men's Athletic
programihe, subject to the approval of the Students' Council:
(f) Within one week prior to the
joint-meeting of the Students'
Council, held at the close of
the Spring term, shall meet
with the President-elect of the
Men's Athletic Association, at
which time the two student representatives for the coming
year shall be appointed:
(g) Prepare and present to the
Students' Council a complete
budget for Men's Athletic administration and submit all
supplementary budgets for
Students' Couneil approval:
(h) Appoint the Senior manager of
each sport and upon recommendation Of each of these
senior managers appoint not
less than two nor more than
three Associate managers and
not less thair four nor more
than six Junior managers:
(i)    Appoint the Cdaca and Assist-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
25
ant coaches for each sport and
fix the remuneration to be
paid, subject to the approval
of the Students' Council and
the M.A. Executive:
(j) Act upon recommendation of
the Executive and of meetings
of the M.A.A. of the A.M.S. and
shall present a complete report of the year's activities to
this organization at the close
of the Spring term:
(k) Act upon recommendations of
the Students' Council and present a complete report of the
year's activities to the body
prior to the' Joint Cotmcil
meeting.
MANAGERIAL SYSTEM
In order to assist in the administration of men's sports the University
has established a Managerial System
primarily for the sports in which the
University has Intercollegiate and
League competition. Each sport
under the systeni has a Senior Manager, two or three Associate Managers and four to 'six Junior Managers. The appointments, duties, and
functions of these managers will be
set .forth in the report ot the Committee to be acted upon at the beginning of the term. 26
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
27
The Senior Manager shall receive a
regulation Big Block sweater in light
blue color but with no armband and
with the letter "M" in gold chenille
on the arm.
The Associate Managers receive a
regulation Small Block with the letter
"M" attached.
The Junior Managers receive no
award except qualification for promotion.
To become a Senior Manager it is
almost imperative that a man should
be a Junior Manager in his first year.
FRESHMEN:—Address your application for Junior Manager to the
Senior Manager of the sport in which
you are interested.
ATHLETIC INSURANCE
The Men's Athletic Association has
adopted the compulsory Athletic Insurance for Canadian' Football, English Rugby, Basketball, Soccer, and
Ice Hockey. Students in other sports
may obtain this coverage. This insurance covers the athlete up to a certain sum for accidents incurred while
playing for the University either on
or off the campus.
For further particulars, inquire at
the Students' Council Office, Room
303, Auditorium Building.
Your  Attention  is  Drawn  to  the
Following Paragraph
LIABILITY FOR ATHLETIC
INJURIES
The University Authorities, the
Alma Mater Society, or any subsidiary
club or organization do not assume
any responsibility for the payment of
damages, doctor's bills, or hospital
expenses resulting from injuries to
players  or  participants   in athletics.
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
President—C.  Rann  Matthison
Membership of the Men's Athletic
Association is automatically conferred
on all men students in the Alma Mater
Society. The executive is composed
of the presidents of all branches of
sport and where the sport comes un-
dgr the ^ajia^erlal ^System, of the
Senior Managers/ 'This body assists
in the organization rand administration of men's athletics.
The Association has Been recognized as a Local Board of the Amateur
Athletic Union of Canada.
The committee appointed by this
Association will report to this body
changes in constitution, at the beginning of the term. The #rst meeting
of this Association will also elect the
new officers to assist the president. 28
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S1 HANDBOOK
29
The varirius sports ana cmbs utader
the Men's Athletic Association are:
1. Badminton Club
2. Basketball Club
3. Big Block Club
4>.   Canadian Rugby Club
6. Cricket Club
S.   English Rugby Club
7. Fencing" Club
8>.   Golf Club
9. Grass Hockey Club
10. Gymnasium Club
M. Ice Hockey Club
12. Outdoor Club
13. Ski Club
14. Soccer Club
15. Swithming Club
Iff. Tennis Club
17. Track'Cliib
18. University- Rowing Club
WOMEN'S^ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
President—Margaret I. MacLeod
Membership in this society is automatically conferred on all women
members of the Alma Mater Society.
The executive which consists of presidents of the various athletics and
representatives of the classes Is responsible for the administration of
women's athletics.
MEN'S BIG BLOCK CLUB
Memtfersnip in this club is automatically conferred on wtrihers of the
Big Block Award. It was organized*
to unite Varsity sport and advise
prospective atfifetes dii University
sports.
WOMEN'S BIG BLOCK CLUB
This club has been organised to retain a high standard in Varsity sports
and to assist prospective athijetes.
The Awards Committee1 of tSfas (Hub
has the potfcSi^to suirgest students for
the Big Block Award.
MEN'S BASKETBALL
The basketball club enters at least
three teams during the season. The
Senior "A" team plays in tire Inter-
City "A" League. The Senior "B" and
Intermediate teams which play in the
C.V.A.A. League often arrange games
with out-of-town teams. There is
room for all freshmen who turn out
this fall.
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL
The Senior Basketball team is entered to the Senior "A" League. The
club also has ah Intermediate team
and basketball classes for new players. Two hour practices are held twice
a week and one game is played every
week. 30
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
31
CANADIAN RUGBY
Senior Manager—Gill  Morrison
The Canadian Rugby Club Is entering the senior team in the Big Four
League and there will be a team entered in a Junior League. A trip to
Alberta and Saskatchewan and games
with the Vancouver Big Four in competition for theiLipton-and Seaforth
Cups have been planned. Freshmen,
turn out!
ENGLISH RUGBY
Senior Manager—Bill Caider
The Senior English Rugby team will
enter the Miller Cup Series and McKechnie Cup Series. This team plans
to make a trip to San Francisco to
the World's Fair next spring. They
will play in an international series'3
on .Treasure Island. There Will also
be two or three teams entered In the
second and third divisions and there
will be room for all freshmen who
turn out for this sport.
SOCCER
The senior soceer3team is entered
in the Vancouver and District Senior
League and competes for1 the Imperial
Cup and the Mainland Cup. Two
junior teams will be entered this yeaT
in two city junior leagues7. Inter*
class soccer will be revised on a
larger scale.
TRACK
During the first term the Track
Club holds a meet against the Frosh,
Arts '30 Road Race. High School Meet,
and indoor meet with Victoria Y.M.
C.A.; and several noon-hour meets.
The Spring term activities Include the
Cross Country Race, Arts '20 Race,
and a trip to Washington Colleges.
ROWING
The boat club uses the premises of
the Vancouver Rowing Club. A fall
regatta is held with a local school for
the purpose of arranging crews. Iu
the spring an inter-collegiate rtgatta
is Held. A trip to southern colleges
is arranged.
SWIMMING
The swimming club for both men
and women; engages a Jank two or
three nights a week. Competition Is
carried on With prominent "Vancouver
clubs and University of Washington.
An inter-class meet is also held.
BADMINTON
The Badminton ciup plays two
nights a week in the university gymnasium. Fees are $3 tor two terms or
?2 a term. Games with outside clubs
are arranged. This ciub is open tc
both men and women. 32
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
33
GOLF
Open to both men and women, the
golf club has Its headquarters at the
University Golf Course. A handicap
tournament is held during the fall
term and the University Championship tournament in the Spring. A
match with the University of Washington Is generally held as well as a
tour of southern colleges. Fifty cent
membership cards enable a student to'
obtain a cheaper rate on the course.
MEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
The club enters two teams in the
Mainland League and often plays
games in victoria and Duncan. Freshmen arc welcomed as members.
WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY CLUB
The only outdoor sport in which
women tnay participate, the grass
hockey club, is affiliated w^tn the
Lower Mainland Ladies' Grass Hockey League, Games are played with
Ex-high teams in the city. A Varsity
rep. team meets a high school rep.
team annually. One practice a week
is held and games are played on Saturday Afternoon.
ICE HOCKEY
The ice hockey club plays games
with the University of Washington
and hopes to enter a local league. The
club may find it difficult to reserve
ice this winter but it is hoped that
practices can be held once a week.
A membership fee of $1.00 is charged.
GYM CLASSES
Organized for all students but especially those not taking active part in
any other form of athletics, gym and
tumbling classes are held for both
men and women. Students may enroll or obtain details of the classes in
the Physical Director's offices, Gym
Building.
BOXING AND WRESTLING
The boxing and wrestling club has
been combined with the regular physical education curriculum under the
physical director. New equipment
has been acquired and this branch of
sport expects to have a successful
year.
OUTDOORS CLUB
This club holds hikes nearly every"
week of the fall term and skis at their
cabins on Grouse Mountain during the
spring term. A triangular meet with
University of Washington and College of Puget Sound as well as trips
to Washington are outstanding events
of the year 34
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
U.B.C. TRACK & FIELD RECORDS
As Compiled to May 31, 1938.
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STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
35
U.B.C. TRACK & HELD RECORDS
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Z STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 37
Literary
and
Scientific UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
39
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC
President—Struan T,   Robertson
The Literary and Scientific executive
presides over such student activities
that come into the fields of literature,
art, music, drama, public speaking,
debating, science and all forms of intellectual life. It consists of a major
executive formed from the presidents
of major clubs fond a minor executive
formed from the presidents of1 minor
clubs. The president is a member of
Council elected by the student body
as a whole and acts as a medium 'between the Students' Council and* the
societies under the control of the
executive.
AGRICULTURE CLUB
The Agriculture Discussions Club,
open to all students interested in
Agriculture, holds evening meetings
fortnightly and also a series of noon-
hour meetings. Prominent men give
lectures on agricultural topics and discussion follows. An annual live-stock
judging competition held at the Experimental Farm at Agassiz is followed by a banquet.
Every January the club sponsors a
barn dance.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
Chairman—J. E. Breeze
Evening meetings of the A.I.E.E. at
which papers are presented by the
members are held every two weeks.
Membership is limited to students in
the fourth and fifth years of electrical
engineering but students in lower
years are allowed to attend meetings.
ART CLUB
The Art Club is an organization for
the purpose of enabling interested
students to learn more of the subject.
Evening meetings are held fortnightly
at which lectures are given and discussed. The club sponsors art exhibits during the year. Membership
is open and practical ability i!j not
necessary.
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSIONS CLUB
President'—Elmer A. Jones
Meetings of the Biological Discussions Club are held every Second week
at the homes of members. The program consists of papers given by
members and sometimes1''Includes . a
guest speaker. Membership is limited to 25 and the prerequisite is Biology 1. 40
UNIVERSITY OP B. C.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
This society is composed of students
taking Chemistry 3 or higher. Papers
are prepared and read by members at
regular meetings. Open meetings at
which prominent scientists or members of the faculty speak are held
throughout the year.
CHINESE STUDENTS' CLUB
President—Chak F. Lui
The Chinese Students' Association
Is composed of the Chinese students
on the campus, and aims to promote
good-fellowship among them. All
Chinese students automatically become members upon entering the
University. Business meetings are
conducted in parliamentary procedure.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB
The purpose of the Cosmopolitan
Club is to stimulate friendly relations
among the different nationalities on
the campus and] to encourage the
discussion of international affairs.
Sunday supper meetings are held once
a month. The club sponsors nationalistic exhibits.   Membership is open.
ENGINEERING INSTITUTE
OF CANADA
The student branch of the E.l.C. was
organized for the purpose of bringing
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
41
student engineers in closer contact
with the engineering profession.
Weekly noon-hour meetings are held,
at which visiting engineers give talks.
Trips to various places of engineering interest are arranged.
FILM SOCIETY
President—R. Jarvis
While not strictly a cluh, the Film
Society as organized last year, is
formed of a number of students who
meet together for noon-hour showings
in the Auditorium. Affiliated with
the National Film Society, the campus
society's aims are much the same, be-
in? to present to the student body
notable films which would not be seen
elsewhere. A small membership
charge is made at the beginning of the
term, there being no admission charge
at the door.
FORESTRY CLUB
Although intended primarily for
Forestry Engineering students this
club is open to all students 'interested
in forestry. Lectures are given by
prominent members of the lumbering
industry, forestry profession, and the
faculty. Prepared papers are also
given by members. 42
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
43
FRENCH CLUBS
President Le Cercie Francais—
Mary Eacrett
La Canadienne and Le Cerele iFran-
cais have been organized to encourage
fluency in French conversation. The
program of the fortnightly meetings
consists in lectures, french music and
conversation. Members are chosen
from the two upper years arid a few
vacancies are reserved for fall application.
GERMAN CLUB
Der Deutsche Verein was organized
for the study of German culture and
life and to promote fluency in conversation. Meetings, in - the form of
social evenings, are held every two
weeks. Membership is limited to students of the two upper years.
GLEE CLUB
President—Doug. Ford
A Glee Club has been organized
among the men students of- the University. K gives an opportunity th
those students who wish to do choral
work. It meets twice a week for re>j
hearsal and plans to make two public
appearances in musical programs.
Students interested should gfefc ta
touch with Douglas Ford.
G. M. DAWSON CLUB
president—R. M. McElhanney
Membership is limited to students
who have taken or are taking at least
two courses in geolpgy or students
who have spent one year on a geological survey. A membership fee of
one dollar is charged. For an additional fee of one dollar members may
become affiliated as student members
of the Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy (C.I.M.M.) Lectures
which are given by members or
prominent engineers are followed by
discussion. A social evening finishes
the meeting.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
President—Norman Beattie
The historical society limits its
membership to twenty upper year
students which are chosen from applications received. One topic is(chosen
for the year on which senior students
give papers. There are a few varican-
cies for fall application.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
CLUB
President—Qiefi swainson
Formed under the auspices of the
Carnegie Endowment for International
Peace, this club purposes the  study 44
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENTS HANDBOOK
45
of international affairs. Students
who show a genuine Interest in the
purpose of the club and who have completed their freshman year are ellgble
for membershp.
JAPANESE STUDENTS' CLUB
President—Kenjl Kltamura
The object ot this club Is to promote unity and goodwill among its,
members and a better understanding
with students of other nationalities.
The club holds a' general meeting
each spring and fall and several social-educational meetings during the
year. Membership is open to Japanese
students.
LAW SOCIETY
President—Bernard Reed
The U.B.C. Law Society is an organization to offer students who have1
definitely, decided to enter the law
profession an opportunity to meet and
study together. Meetings are held
fortnightly, some being devoted to
speakers, others to discussions, study
groups, tand practice trials. Membership is restricted to upper class students but second year students may
be accepted for membership on application to and permision of the society.
Applications should be -made to Donald McTaggart, Secretary.
LETTERS CLUB
President—Robert apRoberts
The Letters Club, the oldest discussion club on the campus meets every
two weeks to discuss the aspects of
literature. Papers are read by the
members. Membership is limited to
twenty-four from the two upper years.
As vacancies occur applications for
membership are received and new
members are chosen by their interest
in literature.
LITERARY FORUM
President—Margaret Findlay
The Literary Forum is a club organized for the purpose of training
women students in self expression.
Noon-hour meetings are held twice a
month at which speeches prepared by
members, or debates are held. Dean
Bollert as honorary president proves
a sympathetic and able critic. Membership is open.
MATHEMATICS CLUB
President—David Manders
The Mathematics club was founded
for the discussion of problems and
methods not included in the curriculum. At the fortnightly meetings papers are given by professors and members.     Membership    is    limited    to 46
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
twenty-five honor students and graduates.
MENORAH SOCIETY
The aim of this society is to furnish:
interest in Jewish Culture. A reception is held at the beginning of the
year to welcome Jewish freshmen.
Papers followed by discussion are
given at the meetings.
MONRO PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY
President—John A. McLaren
The object of the club is to Dnng
together students intending to enter1
the medical profession. Four meetings are held during each term ati
which lectures are given. The club'
makes trips to various city hospitals.''.
Membership is restricted to ipte-.t
medical students, nurses and students
contemplating medical courses.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
President—Frank Patch
The Musical Society aims to cultivate and encourage an interest and
appreciation for music. Noon-hour
recitals of Instrumental and vocal
solo work as well as choral and or-:
chestral selections are presented. The
final production of the year is in the
nature of a Gilbert and Sullivan opera.!
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
47
Admittance is by private try-out.    A
nominal membership fee is charged.
NEWMAN SOCIETY
president—Robert Boroughs
The object of the club is to bring
together Catholic students, each of
whom is automatically a member upon entering the University. Notlbes
of meetings are sent to members by
mail.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
President—Mo>ris Belkih
The Parliamentary Forum is ah organization formed primarily for the
purpose of developing debating on
the" campus. Membership is open
upon application to the President or
Treasurer. Only those who actively
participate1 in the Forum activities are
eligible to represent the University
on a debating team. Regular meetings
are held fortnightly and held according to the British Parliamentary Procedure. The Forum is "a member of
the Vancouver city debating league.
In addition to this debates ar£ h%ld
with Universities in the United States
and Canada. The biggest ev6nt of
the year is th£ Western Intercollegiate
debates for the McGOun tup which is
this year Hfeld by U.B.C. Gold, silvfer,
and bronfc^ i>iito are awafded to thosfe
debat9F§ shp^igg merit. 48
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
49
PEP CLUB
President—Kenneth N. F. snaw
The Pep Club is the campus service
organization which has charge of
ticket sales, poster advertising, dance
decorations, Pep Meets, cheer leading,
etc. Membership is drawn from pro-
bationaries on a competitive basis.
Only fifteen probationaries will be ac-'
cepted, so make application early in
the fall term.
PHRATERES
President—Biddy McNeil
Entering on its fifth year as an organization at U.B.C, Phrateres is the
largest women's club on the campus.
Membership Is open to any sorority
or non-sorority girl whp is in sympathy with the ideals of the society
as expressed in its motto "Famous
for Friendliness." A banquet for the
inauguration of officers and initiation
of new members is held at the beginning of the year. The large organisation, All-Phrateres, is divided into
sub-chapters which meet twice a
month to discuss business and for social purposes. All-Phrateres meets
several times during the year.
Phrateres is an ideal opportunity
for freshettes to become acquainted
with a large number of the students
on the campus and to take part in
campus activities.
PHYSICS CLUB
Meetings of the Physics (Club are
held every two weeks generally in
lecture rooms at the University. Each
member is requ£gd to give a pape^
during the year on jpbjectp of interest
in Physics. The program also includes
guest speakers. Members must be
taking or have taken at least one
course in Physics.
PLAYERS' CLUB
President—Anne Carter
The Players' Club, founded a few
weeks after the opening of the University in 1M& is tpday one of the
most active campus organizations and
perhaps unique in. the field of amateur
theatricals in Canada. Membership
is limited to 66, 60 of whom must pass
competitive tryouts and 16 as a result
of technical skill. No past experience
is necessary, competitors,being judged
solely by dramatic Insighrand feeling
shown during the try-outs.
Excellent facilities are available for
finished performances on the auditorium stage. A prize of fifty dollars Is
offered for the student submitting the
best play suitable for the Club's
Christmas Performance. The annual
Spring Play tours British Columbia
and has played in twenty different
towns. STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
El
50
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Thus it is a valuable -fink between
the University and all parts of the
province.
POLITICAL DISCUSSION CLUB
Speaker—Morris Belkin
The Political Discussion Club was
organized as a non-political group
consisting of seven official parties including Liberal, Conservative, C.C.Fj
Independent, Communist, imperialist'
and Labor. Each of these parties
meet in party caucuses to plan party
platform. The debate Is introduced
by the government and argued on thej
floor of the House under the guiding
hand of the speaker. Meeting* are1;
held fortnightly and debate is usually.:
on current political problems. Membership is open upon application to
the Speaker or Treasurer.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB
President—James GiMeji
The Psychology club was formed
for social and discussion purposes and
meets every second week at the homes
of members or professors. Membership* is limited to twenty-five students
who have taken an introductory
course in psychology or philosophy.
Prospective members may make
application for membership.
S. C. M.
president—Robert Henderson
The Students' Christian Movement
is open to all students really interested in working out an intelligent philosophy of life. Weekly study groups on
the Life and teaching of Jesus and on
problems of modern life are held. Also
sponsored by the club are week-end
discussion camps, informal evenings
at the homes of members and a
Spring Camp for one week at the end
of the spring term.
SHORT-WAVE CLUB
Tbe club is being reorganized this
term into a/ilimited active^jQBerators'
club, for the purpose of handling inter-
university traffic and news. Members
must hold an amateur or commercial
operator's license. Application Bhould
be made'immediateiy the terms opens
to G. M. Schuthe or J. B. Thwaiies,
via the Arts Letter-rack.
STUDENT LEAGUE
The Student League of Canada was
organized to encourage a body of progressive opinion on the campus. The
program includes a strong stand
against fascismJand war a°lingugh *tne
organization is not necessarily pacifist. It draws its ^membership from
those students who are becoming
liberal or radical minded. i>N*VfrfcfetTY TOF" B. <2.
TECHNOCRACY SOCIETY
Dj!#9tai^ri\ul jiyKe£
' Teshfioqrficy is the ^appl^at^gn of
(HBja^it^tiHe Phjs^ca} ,sc|&u{a to tljp
Uftdejpta^dlp^ of sociaVand. in^u^nl
^ai^s, JCMe Teptoocrasy -Spoi^y
<?Hf ies on lestuflep ppjd r«M&n*! Sjtufiy
EjertoJnUig tOfePbJislcaJ tregdij or Can-
ttagnteJ Amerip*. M^tnbei;fthtBj (s
open to ail apienti*^ally .tafilinsg stur
4en,ts.def«ri»g to Jfovesygate the^^s
uncovered. The organisations strictly non-political.
UNIVERSITY BRANCH OF &C.
TEACHERS* FEDERATION
holafeg a feto^orery^ flgrtti^^
teacher's certificate. It alms to give
an opportunity for SOSftRfeJdrwg^iQlj;
exgjnpllff^ iff mS S9J00J5 $ Vancouver ana surrpuWfag ar^as.
Jd^KhT-V^niR. iBafpri
SJJMris society; purposes' to act asj*
co-ordinating Wdy b^tw&en the vaffi
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 68
ous clubs In the -Faculty, of Applied.
Science. Bach branch of engineering
has a representative on the committee
of the Society, and each section in
turn sponsors a speaker.
VARSITY BAND
President—Ozzy Durkin
This year for the first time students
will be offered membership in a concert and military band. Arthur W.
Delamont, well-known Vancouver
Bandmaster, has been appointed Musical Director on the provision that sufficient interest is shown. Purpose of
tbe band Is to encourage music appreciation and to provide entertainment
at athletic functiojgr A nominal membership fee will help defray cost of
music, instruments, etc. Success of
the venture depends wholly upon student support, and freshmen are particularly invited to join.
VARSITY CHRISTIAN UNION
The Union welcomes all students
who desire to know the living God
through Jesus Christ His Son, and to
have fellowship together on this basis.
Open noon-hour meetings, a weekly
study and discussion group, and informal evenings in the homes of the
members comprise the program for
the year.   Also included in the club's 54
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
activities are services in city churches
and the semi-annual conferences with
similar groups in other universities.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
55
Student
Organization •56
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Students' Council
Members 1938-1939
♦
President  J. Carson McGuire
Secretary (resigned   because   of
necessity)
Treasurer _...4Jtabestte. JL JSmjih
President L.S.E....:»iruan x. KODerison
Presidents W.U.S...* Jean Stprdy
BreJflfi*>i»N8M>0.^--~ #** ™*v»
President W.A.A...Margaret I. McLeod
President M.A.A C. Rann Matthison
Junior Member G. Evan apRoberts
STUDENTS' HANDBOOK
57
STUDENTS' COUNCIL
The Students' Council is the governing body, its ntae^meirtbers being
elected late in the spring term. (This
body meets every Monday night
during the term to discuss all motions
tor student Welfare ,Th6 .presents
of th£ MrinVafel Wtimem Untier-
graduate Societies, the p'resldeints of
the Mien's1 and Wbnien's AthlWic Associations and the president of tie
Literary and Scientific Executive rep-
resehtf*6fintte BodJSs IdD&iudfehtdSpih
ion. A JuMOf HSmhlSrl iaCele&ed/tb
direct the mW6t ofl th§ ttrSsBmdn
class during the first terfaWMUb8ie>
members bring up., .ma.t^grs 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 to Couneil &riy in .the
fall teVih, 'JBdjItfjft. ftre t^en atfofysft
by the council which m»y mafce additional special grants at its own discretion.
Each cluh hSs its oWn executive
elected by lt« meihbe'Ki.
i wo regular meetings of the Alma
Mater Society are held teach year,
one in the first tw'6 week's1 of tne"
fill, term, and p&e during tjae last
week In March.  60
(UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
who have paid the fee's of the Society for
the current University Session.   An wn-
STUDBNT'S HANDBOOK
61
course in any faculty, or taking'a,' course
a double degi;e
2,    "Hon^apr   Members"
S*
shaU   qoniT
prise All graduates of the University,
members of the Faculty, and others upon
whom honorary membership may, from
tripe to time? W conferred'
The ..Society  shall  hold (two  regular
general   meetings ■_ each _ year _"n* jpt
known as the "Annual Meeting".
I.   At the said  Semi-annual Meeting
the. Treasurer shall present % financial
cy of the Society for the coming year".
At the Semi-annual Meeting any business arising out of the activities^ off the
Society may he discussed;
2i oAt -the Attnuat Meeting^ the TreaB'
met shall make a financial report of
cash receipts aind disbursements to ithe
16th day of March of the Calendar year
in, which the meeting is hejd; the audi-
toEs'H*aU,i|ie appplpted; ,and the Secretary BKal majra ft report uppit the activities for the year,
A. Special General Meetings of the
Society may be convened at) any time
byithe President upon resolution of the
Students' Council, or upoMna request in
writing, duly signed by one hundred active members of the Society in good
standing. No business snap, be transacted at any Special Meeting except that
for which the meeting has been convened.
4. Active members only shall be entitled to vtfte at flieetlhgs Off the Society
and 'each active member ln'<good standing shall be entitled to ofuf vbte only.
Honorary menibefk rhay take part in
discussions, but shall not Be entitled to
vote. Voting by prtacjr kt any meeting
of the Society shall not be allowed.
5. Thirty-three And drte-third Bfer
cent, of thd aetiVe, ipttrfbers to* the
current session, pr68ehtslin person, shall
constitute a quorum latuany meeting of
the Society.
6. No notice df the Semi-annual or
annual meetings shall require to be
given.u N6f less1 than 24 "hours notice of
C   „......'*«.■*  „.ii...i.ui   J .i*^*t-     i »£T . -lift
ness to be transacted -Ht 'the meeting,
eball be given by posting the same upon
the students' notice board at the University  of« British  Columbia,  and  such
provide, from
of glV;
provided Always th>t %e Students
■SouflcHi?ay by resolutibn provide, from
finie tjff.^^iSUch other njamlfer of glv-
$h$sfc "*4 my ^^ f*ood ana
^y-Jiaw^a
1. The name of, the Esecultfve of the
Society shall be ''Students' Couppii", and
ttie members wt, the iStudepts', Council,
fae 8$wm **»po ft* *,reo-
fct&P The members nofi the Students'
Council shall be elec^edt annually in the
wanner provided imthe regulations ot
J^e, Society. STUDPNT'S HA^QBOOIf
«
62
UNlVtottSTTT of *. c.
3. "ThiMduties and powers dt the ihira-
bWs of thb St&dehts' CouwSfl shWI be
au proViae« in the regulations ttf Hie
Society.
be:
4.    The officers of the  Society shall
(a)
(b)
(O)
®
Cf)
iHonoipry President,
Honoi-ju-y  Vice-President,
Wet"
president,
Vice-President,
S sectary.
Treasurer,
together with such other officers as the
Society dn Qeneral .Meeting, may by rqso-
lutioa, determine. The duties of) the active officers shall Jbe as follows:
i. The President shall preside at
all meetings of the Society Ah* of
the Students' Council. He shall
he" an ex-officio member of all
commitjtees of i the Society .And
the'Students' Council,.and shall
carry .out ^11 such.ftt her duties
as usually fall to the ofniee of &
president pf a sqcjety;
11.
The Vice-Pre«dfeht shall 'sfssume
ind carry'put) the doCicfe of the
Society, and shall havfo8uph,futv
ther duties as may, frota'MffieHb
tiftle, Ife'prescribed b>_,tt»e reflations wthe Socisty^by resg-
lutttfliWF thte SfrMetW fOwn'cQ;
i*. The Treisure^^hail 'M.eM*i*$
of and be respbhbiMe" ,fter the
funds' of the Society, afcd shall
m*ff <Sut 6.11 such <ft*er BBttes
& ssttaity feu J-td the of«ee pi
treasurer,   or   as   may   Be   ptt>-
scribed, from time tb time, by
the regulatiins of the rSociety,
OX by resolution of f,he Students'
CouncU.
ByrKAWrVO. 4
Subject to ithe provisions contained in
Clause 10 of the Societies Act, the Stu?
dents' Council may, for the purpose of
carrying out the objects of the Society,
borrow, raise or secure the repayment of
such sum or sums of money in such
manner and upon such terms' and Conditions im all respects sis the Students'
Council tnatyjhy Resolution prescribe, and
In pattioulajT by the issue ox bonds, perr
petual or redeemable debentures, or any
mortgage, charge or other securltyi on
the whole or any part of the projserty
or assets oft tho Society, both present
and Sutufie, including aU fees or membership dues now on hereafter due or
payable.
Sy-£aw Ho. S
1. The auditors of the Sodiety shall
be.appditited by the Society at the Annual GetierM Meeting and'sW&ll be fetid
such frfemufceHitioh ' as tWe Students'
Council shall determine.
2. The auditors of the Society shall
have a right of access at al<- Ume%jioiaHj
a^filenf. »«" apy
nfdriHatUn anff
Mb&r^oVxhi
performance or tne duties' of the Ktral-
tdrs.
$, fhe. aufliWps shall gjajEe, an ftanqr
aj EJPftft ^.S^F^^f8 Ws»feB *TOr
Ixigf- X)HVe thtrfl«th tP tw¥b ffl»*mb<»rs £*t
the Society on the^jaQcounfa e*#Jj»U>ea
bv them and the report shall state:
(#>    whether tff nq{ ^foey have qb- 6'4
UNIVERSITY OP B. C.
talned all the information and explanations they have required;
(b) whether In their opinion the
balance sheet referred to In the report
is properly drawn up so as to exhibit a
true and correct view of 'the ^SocieiyW
affairs according to' the best of their information and explanations given to
them -and as shown by the books of the
Society.
By-law ire. 6
The^seal of the Society shall not be
affixed to any instrument except by the
authority of a resolution of theiStudents!
Council' or of the' Society, and iii the
presence of such officers of the Society
as may be prescribed In and by any such
resolution, or if* no officers, are pre*
scribed by thb fcesolutilon, In the presence of the President and the Secretary;
and such officers shall sign every instrument to which the seal of the
Society Is so affixed in their presefice.
The 868,1* of the Society shall, be kept In
the custody fit the Secretary gp such
°W>r Wr8fifli "rm or fiorpprajlqn as jibe
Studientfj' Council m^y /rofla time t#
time, appoint.
By-Saw HO. 7
i. ' ¥hei BiWUws tit jijhe
mbus vote or by any member of fte.
Society,    provided    that    the    proposed
aiiieUdmtrtit 'fchaiL *& sabinWed to the
S«!retairyih *rl&ng'Bighed. by nhtiSsA
than one htJndrfed ihetrtBei-y df the1- S5-)
ciety entitled to vote?
2.    The  manner in  which
wi, -■
STUDENT'S HAypBQOK
tion takes plftC* shali be ..as provided In
the regulations or the Society
By-law Ho. |B
Minutes of all meetings of ,the Society
and of the Students' Council shall' be
prepared by the Secretary of the Society,
and of all meetings of subsidiary organizations of the Society and their executives dtxyj the cesp«Qjlve
such 6rga
shall lb*'4   _
By-Law Vo. 9
The bdoks and records of the Society
may be Inspected by members hr'Vbbd
standing at the offices of the Society,
University df British Columbia! Point
Grey, In any business day except/ Saturday, during the University term between
the hours of 10 a.m. and 4.00 p.m.
By-law Ho. 10
The Soctetty"' shall have pbwer to make
such regulations from time to time as it
may deem necessary or advisable concerning the-activities of any pf its subsidiary societies or any o£ber student
society  or  organization,  and  to  repeal,
raent  dr- aiViehdttlentij  Id
an amend-
the   Cdnstttu-
ay
lions mtlW by* the Society op By tbe'stu-
d«t8ri'CdfinciI on Its behfclf.
THe> Society shall have power to Lenjict
by resolution a code consisting of Artlr
dies relative to the conduct of student
affairs, dr any branch .or pact thereof,
and to alter, amend, vary, repeal ^on abro;
gate the same from, time te time,% as it
may see fit in suchi manner as may be UNiVERSIT* OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 67
provided  by Its, regulations  or' by  any
regulations made frbnr time tb ttrne by
resolution of the Students' Council.
(Amended  By-Laws  fil&l 'With   tSre:
Registrar   of   Companies,   Victoria,
B. C. in accordance frith the "Societies  Act"   of  British   Cllwnbla........
 .October,   1938.')
CODE 0F THE AtMA WATER
SOCIETY OF THE (UNIVERSITY
OF BRWISH COLUMBIA
Artlole I—Definitions
1. A "Freshman" shall be^anyjsujr
dent admitted to the flrpt year in any
Faculty.
2i <K 'JSophomore" shall be aay student admitted to thejSecond year in .any
Faculty.
5. A "Junior" «hall be any student
who has been admitted tb the third year
in any Faculty.
4. A "Senior" shall b%> any -student
admlted to the graduating iyear in sny
Faculty.
6. ,JTbe Society" shall mean the Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Article tt—OfriQMk
ttfSe. ot£|ciers of 'the Society  ^hall be:
(•»)    TJhe Honorary President   „
(b) The Honorary Vice-President
(c) The President
(d) The Vice-President who shall
be the President of the Wthneffs^tM**
graduate society. In the event of the
Fresident of the Alma Mate* Sodetjf
bettg a woman, the Viee-Prestdeht shall
be the President of the Ments Under-
gHtsuate society,
T     (eK The secretary
fO  .-The TH&auurer
Article III—Students' Council
1. The name of the executive of the
Society shall be "the Students' Couno 1"
a.1d^it!e,J?le71berSw0,f the Students' Coiin-
at the' SodfetT "elnB ShaU be dlrect°"s
Counc«h|hal?ebneberS    °*    the    Students'
(*^    Jtf Honwary president who
e Presi&$t of the University
shall be the [,„,«
of British Columbia,
(c) The Ifrekideht.  who shall  be
an undergraduate of, ^graduating class
my  Faculty  and1 Mo  his  afteWld
B'asn!VtTo,tyea0^rftWK 8M™
(d) The Secretary,  who shill  he
hLUa9^tU#o?^€>°
rgT.  who shall  be
hag acquired the
of   Literary
XeJ The TiW<
an undergraduate v?6
standing of.a Junior
and  Scientilllf idSSftffi1 X &'e[aK
in  under^ua^drffiir l&c\Xy  whl
£e Men's
ibe   an
vno has
pior.
Men's
-^r be an
.Sr^duat-
%>™ ?£?'$&% * <*e-*radu*ti£g
an  unaergraauate  df atfy  PaciiH
has adqUired  the starjSiriVP a
a ■     Ufi    The Pres74eh,t%? Vfie
A^hietiq  Association'U   SAiYi
undergraduate of any Faculty i
^quired the .standi^ /tt> iff** 6§
UNIVERSITY OP B. C.
STUDENT'S HAfcDBbOK 69
the
dents'  Coiindll And.
(k) Th* Junior MeirftSer, who
shall have acquired the standing of a
Junior and shall not be in the graduating year of any Faculty.
3.    The duties of the members of the
Students' Council shall be:
(a) The honorary President and
the Honorary Vice-Pre?ident shall act
in an advisory capacity and shall be
mediums' of good -wlH between the Society and the general public:
(b) TJhe   President   shall   preside
tt all hieetihgfs of the Sbtiiety an<? of the
tudents' Council. He shall be an ex-
officio member of all committees of the
Society , and shall undertake all such
Qt&tr dilties" as usually fall* to the office
oTV president of k Wdlety.,
Ciy 'The SeVr%ry shall take, th.
minutes of all the,mee*ings,of the stu
AS^ttf r.„,i«Aii  i^d.df the, Society,, and
ende.of the
1 file copies
„  ....         ,,,.,   _il.rTI received  by
the  Society or by the ^ectetfify,  sf-hich
relate , t
sttHll.'keey the^irilKute, b(Jbks
tarfdt records ofthe Society: -,, , ,
. (d) The, Treasurer pn .assuming
office shalVKt 'fhe Stfeiise oflhe Society
provide r2' fidelity*bohd"In, the sum of
ia.WO.Qtrin <S.,cdmti&Uy selected rby .the
Students* CoUncil. *>The T^asW$rfsh£li
take^fchargtf of afltt he reSdliAslble Wi>
the funds of thtHsbdiety. '"He shalf titf-
meuiateiy iip6S>teeiipl'itt any fbrids deposit the datae* 1ri a chartered 'bfnk Se'J
ieifed % the Studdh^^JCouhdlf/t'THe
Trfiasdrtr'shall h&t di'strifrse 4nV funds
exdept^ln payment of bills certified by
thtf* Students* ^Council, «Vd ithtfn only bV
cheque'; stgndd %y ttte Treasurer and
countersigned  by  thtf'President  of  the"
Sf.'Jtlr wnld,SbUJ^td by. hlii5.5 • *P* al»all
file all bills, receipts and .vouchers. l Hfr
shall render a statement of .tSd'f iiiihcg*
of the Society to thV, Stud^s'^Council
each month, and ifM o\hW SMtTW
the writteri request of the gWuncfl* 'The
Treasurer shMI Sbtaln % financial Wirt
°J S^h JfftJZ"* Pr >notlop ' MtfiS
U, f&$t£& ^K^ ^.riuoA affirtrl
°E f5?9y°ai a1S , shaH present it tb
the Sttidenfs1 CdunciO ^The %6sWr?
er shall jyepare fhe bud^gFof' the^So-
ciety frorij the' esflrfates 'of the
pobed dxpeHditure¥y6Y tfte 4nder
ate Societies, and tdterary\and
ttflc Execute, .th^^hretic^t^ciatiofls
or the pro-
TJnderiradu-
T .and  Sc'ien-
and the Strident Pubftc^trons^BoaYd, arid
present itriri the foiifth 'week oT the
fall term to the^ Students' nouncli for
Adoption. Thp Treasurer,shall also do
such other work as is usrilMly dorte by a
Treasurer of a society: <= ' '*
., ieSL TJ"L *WWf Ji|§jttber 6hAil fie
acting President of the^UhmdFcaass
during the fill tefth. fii^HHih#>6-
Wopme fttr the^aSdlghment"f rSorts
and box offices and shall be in cffirge
3fu Home-doming alrftlVWlriS an'tT shall
haVe stlch other I diftles £s «rd asMMed
♦«<^m by thg Students' SoUhtUl- '
(f)    The Preside of tire '
i autuvr
A- o V *J$e Fresl^ni of Ufe Literary1
#>» Scientlffc E?Acutivb shWlWrespon-
able  to  thd   Stuffeh^^oUhcil   forT Ml
student   activities   dth£r tHah'' publici-
&tiaeB?let,QS BhR *6otaI «*c»<>^ °r
^t'hle^A'sSo^ajio?'
I?nt  pf
hall m p
the. Men's
esponsible
tfe,^^ Studefttsf Cpuncii Tor all ineh'3
alSIetlc^atrtfvltlesi ^ * */ f' f
^fe jft] The^resiJegt, & jhe ^V
wndergraduate Society snail be responsible for the men's initiation, discipline, ^0
U^y^fiSITY Of ^B. C.
S?XJbt}lSlTBTilA¥!&66&K. ti
aqd al) undergraduate social functions
not under the control of the. Women's
Undergraduate Society: :       n r "•' -' • • :
m
1ThT J^esjdluis.ot StetS^Sfesi^
"   ~     "" 'le.
k's
Society '.'JshalL be
men's, Undergraduate    . _.,
iS ehiteeYoFTaU *omeri's social'.' 5..
ltjes, iKUTW wojpBi's ftittatWn,
inffjshMl act as Vlce-Preliderit, pf the
all
^fe»4|s'#uricffisiij4lii''
fa), _Acf
of
^""'•HTFtS'o'ehts' eUurictt stialil"'  . -
t(b) P« <!he ,4nly /ecpgnlied -medi,-,
um JfeTweeh tte? ^iety aKd (l.f, the
UMVefSlty' authorities,  (ti.)  the gerjerM
%) H^ve qqntrol of all affiliated,
student activities, subject .to the a,p-
JrovaX of the Society a,nd the Faculty
Committee on Sftuoetft. yVffairs:
SSl., imS Appoint twq of V member^
w
thjf Pi-es
iiti,ee"9i>   WiMwt
b*
amend,
empowered' to   wttfy-  «Wr*r™'
Vftry,  $»W,/jfomb <wjmw»1  in such
manner as ft raay ,see fit ^ny fleci^ior,
diuring the session and shall hold^spefisf,
jy arise';'
: *&. engage. a$l
-  ue »"■
cists':
r,ft*9te
BCuBfe
' - "(*)   'v^itftihi-
-H»6^0day  bf .^ttiebk,.-   _ .^     . _.
offiee^at a *6lht,wfe^£.a<atoi«l&*
lrigStttdfeMs' COunWJF^WJPWW.'fl
■ -• '-'««)  .H&Ve ^' cctard««te «MS)
tivities Wetter th*i sodiats? aȣ ahV
madfe by It in dortnee|§6n #it!P aasyll..
activity shall be cohsIdl*e*!®inflftalMfl
binding!, brovided always1 Khat dti?.*teft
rule ttia? be, ShhUllted "8?lWen
Conimittfee   dn   Student   Mtalfs^. „_
resolution ** the Society'",  ni'"   «i«B
■ 5. 'The fel&fetiofo df the ihWta.Beffe.'bf
the' stuWehtsi council swan b*%ftttaudtfed
as'Jfouews:  i '   '.'• »«• njiflajjjar
• -I■■!!•(»» The President 'sH«.ll"b* '*lbfc'-
ted on' thfc Second TU«sday'm')Mftrbh''JA;fl
bthertfriehtt>etaj shall be' elefttbd'pn'-Jttrt
third'Tuesttay irf Marehr *•> «» ^V'"-
i -^(W Nomini»tloftfe !*pr<<air<S?iWeets
shall '"be in the hands Mf'thfe> SB<#6tftiy
of the Society by 6.00 ttftl. bti tKB"W%«'-
nesday preceding election day;
(c) Nomination shall she signed
by not lessflhaji teiv,active-tm^mbers in
good kaim&l&aJ*T'f LrJj-'
the ^emyMitlL m™. -
time aforesaid, and shall ,»rj
posted by him on the Studefits
bulletiri beard-; .   1 ,_
(d) >No student *httn Mgn the
nomination list fwr ftiftrei than 6rt*
Candidate for<jeacH"bffl(i«; ' ,'"
(t?) Active -menitMM «My fshill
•have the privilege of VMtitg »4t *]!«»*
elections; " '        ■  "
(f) Voting shall be by ballot and
,the methpd shall be as .follows:
, if .the'nupber of candidates nomtnt
a|^a fpr any, offjcerexceeds one, ihen the
Mmes of all qgn^iidates Shell As placed
on the ballot papep.in alphabetical oeder.
Each voter shadl wttite> t|ie number 1
Ifpon  the  ballot  opposite   thet name  of
tie, candidqtft [for .ffihpio Ji»  desires  to
Cbu^bil
Snue" th^dfind
cfiofce," the tiumbSr SWpbBlteTKeTMh! (72
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 73
dajte of his third choice andV progressively until all the, candidates whose names
appear.fion • (he Hgt are allotted choices.
Each candidate shall be credited with
the .number pf first chplces marked
opposite his nam?- The candidate who
repqives more thajn 50 per cent.nof the
(tptal number of first choirs shall be
AmaxpQ elected. ..Jf nor gandldatft, re,-
cekreB1 piope, than BO per-pent. ot;the total
number ,#f flr/St phplqes then the cpadl.
Ch1) After the ballbts have been
counted, the returning offlfcer shall
place them iii a package; which package
shall be sealed in the presence of the
scrutineers and preserved1 by the Returning Officer until after the annual
meeting ot the Society:
(I)   Polling booths sh^U be ppen
10.00 a-rn    tn  i. na « —    —   -'-JtlOU
date with the least number of first
phojoes shall be struqk off the list .and
the secpnd choices marked on bis ballots shall be credited to the candidates
fori whom they are cast The candidates
with vthei lqast number pf first choices
shal) continue, to he struck <off the list
and the votes credited ,to their names
sjialj then be distributed Among the remaining' candidates on the list dn the
manner aforesaid until,
(a)    A   candidate   deceives   more
than 60 per fcerit. of the voted cast, or
from W.00 a.ra.  to 4.Q0 o.^Tu elecftoS
day,
(11 AU elections shall be Jn
charge of the Election Committee which
committee shall be appointed by jffie
Students' Council, and the elecfions «&aH
said sections,.and stifih further regu
from time to trm'e,"a^d. *hidh are hot
inconsistent with the1 Said ' afbre&Md
sections.
(k) No student shall be permitted to run for -office on the^ Students'
Coimoil unless eligible Iii accordance
with Sedtion <2 of the Migibllityll*uJ*s
of the Alma Ma«er Sibletv* """^ »»«•■
here by reason of choices *>f voters
and by 4lsWibU:tlqn<ifijVotesi«s aforesaid
a tie pesults between two or more canr
dldates   then   Jhet   Election   Committee
ShaU d$$@rminei r4n such manner ste it
penw fit which iof and in what order
such candidates shall be struck- off the
JiSt.
Where a candidate whose name" has
been strudk off the list ad aforesaid is
the next choice on the ballot, then such
ballot shall be coiinied in favour of the
caftdMfete1 next subsequent In'choice fi>
the candidate whbse name Has been rib
struck^off.
(g) No £tu%it .urtmll, .hblb1 nujifc
-onV office 6b. ffie SttfderiTit Council
ing *uy one Session;
s*£ oW&fc&g? **"*? 8Kai» coh"
M'*im, .nif^fbersh^ °(ee
oi vruvcriiurs, ana Which fee' Shall'Jbfe
$10.00, or such other sum as shall, from
time to time, be detecminedabyvtheaSoit fct JgMlVBREUT'E OF B. C.
STUDENT'S kANtfBOOK
\«
& Any application for a refund of
tees of the Society shall bfl made In
wisKtoBiajwI delivered to tfee Secretary
Of-ithe Society qnJ«i before the Thitty-
firat day of October of the current %as-
3. The budget of the Society* shall be
prepared by- the Treasurers from the es-
tlffldtes-'of the proposed expenditures of
the Undergraduate Societies, the Literary arid Scientific EoceoutiVe, the Athletic1 Associations and! the! Student Publications, and presented iii the fourth
wfcsfe Of the>'fall term to the Stttdehts'
Common  for adoption,
filiates shall be In the
ftgWer ^efore tlje third
5. Any student orgagnization under
the iSo^iety m*» snend jnoppy tar the
pwm^ andt up -toi the amwint p«er
sfirAUftdTor ite uaeijn thg saW budgets
bi« shall aetasBBn<ii m&nqys jehich ave
not prescribed to the budget except by
special permission in writing, first had
and obtained from the Students' CounoU.
6. Ail moneys .raised by> donations to
the Women's Union .BuildtRg Fund and
"tlona.of the Wo-
>hi,the
K'oTM'vt
Literary and
, pubueatiqus'
lactations   ana
date, of the elefitl6n df the Presideiit df
the Said organisations
2.   A special renprl sljalfjje sufimlttejl
at any time M the reqie*r&I the Students' Ciuncil.
Article TI—Faculty Committee
The Faculty C6mfciKt&e on Student
affairs shall, subject tb Article in Section 4j Part (b), be the: Rts\ medium
between the" Stutfent body and the University authorities. The Society or the
Students' Counpll shall at, all times be
entitled to call upon .the said committee
to confirm the aotivltles of the Society
by endorsing from time td time its proposals aWd resolutions.
Artiole  ttX^oint OOUUnlttee
All matters cbAeeTHirtg Whldh a confer encfe Is "dfeertietl iadvftttblfeJ«haH be referred <6 a Joirit tceibmittee oh student
Affairs fhieh shaft we< tJofflhosda of
three "repWsehtattves of the Faeuity ahd
three nje'rhberfc tit thelSttHlfehtS' OotAfeil.
Should this Cottfmltttie tfcrt? «Adorbe"the
pfropdsilS tiff the sseiety ft mdy atoeftd
or atiAui thferti ia'iicMts'iaeciiiaa ShaH be
consfdfertd   *» the   fcotablfled  jadgmeht
df th«f Fatuity awa students. A*iil«»fty
df tfeo IheinbfeVs «f tWs CoMtalftte With
the   consent   of   the   Chairman   df   thb
mittee   shall   be   held   by   one   Of   the
Faculty  members  and  he  shall   In  the
!n?intLafto TcEtiWM ****** *
Artiole vm--Soolaii'PTinttlon»
Mill
mi's AM&® Snaei&WS *hMl a*range ?,«
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
a, schedule of social f mictions and athletic activities under the jurisdiction of
the Society,for the current year. This
'schedule shall be presented to the Students' 'Couhcil for ratification not later
than the end of the third week in the
fall term.
2. All organizations under the jurisdiction of the/Society desiring to hold a
Social function shall first secure permission by resolution of the Students' Council.
3. Attendance at UniVehslty dances
shall be restricted to members of the
Society 'knd1 guests. Guests shall be:
'(a) Honorary guests, who shall
comprise such persons as the Alma
Mater Soojejfl^jgae f ij^p^injSte:
.(b)    Such  guests  as may  be  in-
of  wb<?Bt -are< members of  the  Society
sh%tf be permitted to attend The admis-
funcfjpn.
M Afl -fuhcticM under the Jurisdic-
tV«LoflherSQQl9drShairend at or before
13)0-s.ta.
Card   playing,   except   at   University
functions,   attdxLgantbling!  inl an»  form
Rimh    ».n   r.ntn    t^sRino*   nr   #1Ica . thrnw.incr
STUDBNT'S HANDBOOK
77
Artiole X—Drinking
"Drinking of intoxicating liquors on
the University campus *or at >any University function is prohibited and any
person appearing on the "University
campus or-^t any University function
while showing any evidence of having
consumed Intoxicating liquor shall be
subject to penalty."
Article XI—.Price of Mdkets
A member of the Society w^o has purchased a ticket fpfr any University function sh^lj, B'oioP^lr, suqh ticket to any
other person! for is price higher'than
tlKt sefTqr, t%b ticket by, the Committee In charge 'of such a 'fbnction.
Artiole XH—Discipline
It A standing Conimittee of Discipline shall be appointed armdally by the
Students' Council and be responsible to
It; the members ofatWdnaonSKittee "shall
be:      , j «,(
(a)   jjhe {President: fit the  Men's
Undergraduate Society..
Men's
Men'
Cb)    JE^   ^rcHdegb   of   *he   Art
UndergjRadu.aM.iSpciety.j
tural Undergraduate Society.
(e)    The cBresiaerft—<5T >the   Women's Undergraduate Soc^ptyt
The President of the Men's Undergraduate (Society shall be Chairman of
this Committee and in his absence from
any meeting, the members! of the Committee present shall choose one of their
membens, to be Chairman of such meeting.
2. The Committee shall meet at least
once a month at the IJaJf of the" Chairman or tat i any time atbithe request of
three members of the Committee. 78
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
3. Every student or group of students whether Individually or as members of an organization under the Society or any other group of students using
the University name and crest, or representing the University in any way, shall
be responsible to the Students' Council
for the conduct of the individual, organization or group in any way in which it
may be held directly or indirectly to
affect  the  University.
4. Subject to the approval of the
Students' Council this Committee shall
have power to levy and collect fines not
exceeding $5.00 for the infraction of any
By-Law of the Society, and to levy such
fines or Impose such penalltes as this
Committee may see fit for the breach of
or non-compliance with any rule, regulation or decision of the^Society or the
Students' Council or any article or provision of this Code.
Article XIII—Injuries
The Society shall not be liable for
nor assume any obligation in respect of
any injury or damage Sustained hy any
member or other person participating in
any student activity, and a member
shall not be entitled to make any claim
upon the Society or any 6f its subsidiary
organizations in respect thereof.
Article XIT—PubUcations
No publications or advertisements
whatsoever shall be carried on or distributed and no member shall sell or
attempt to sell or dispose of any publications or advertisements on the University Campus without first having
secured permission by resolution of the
Students'  Council.
Artiole XV—Speakers
If any subsidiary organization of the
Society desires to Invite a speaker other
STUDENT'S IjtANDBOOK 79
than a member of the Society to address
University students 4t shall first apply
In, writing to the Students' Council for
permission so to do, and the Student's
Council shall have absolute discretion as
to the granting or refusing of such
permission.
Artiole XVI—Organisations
1. All Student Organizations within
the University shall be classified as follows:
(a) Literary   and. Scientific.
(b) Undergraduate   Societies.
(c) Athletic Associations.
(d) The Publications' Board.
(e) Student  organizations  of affiliated Colleges.
2. The said Organizations shall be
composed of such Subsidiary Organizations and activities as their respective
Constitutions may provide, and as are
approved, from time to time, by the
Students' Council.
3. All of the said Organizations and
their Subsidiary Organizations, shall be
responsible to the Students' Council for
the proper conduct of their affairs in
accordance with the By-laws, rules, regulations and decisions of the Students'
Council or the Society, from time to
time, In force, and of this Code.
Article XVII—Hew Organisations
1. A?y proposed Student Organization for slny activity undSr the Society
shall make amplication'' to the Students'
Council for permission to cirganize.
lAi Any Student Organization not subsidiary to the Society shall-make application in writing to the Students' Council for permlssjqp tft organize.
2. Any Student Organization not subsidiary to the Society shall make application in writing to the Students' Coun- 80
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
cil for permission to use the University
name and crest. With the application
the following information regarding the
Organization making application shall
be submitted:
(a) Name
(b) Aims and objects
(c) Conditions, of membership
(d) Complete list of all members
(e) Complete list of officers
The Society shall hold student members of such organizatiins responsible to
the Society for the conduct of the organization in any way in which It may
be held directly or Indirectly to affect
the University.
3. Organizations not subsidiary to
the Society and not applying as in Section 2 above and not obtaining recognition by the Society shall not use the
University name, crest or notice boards.
Article xTill—Office Ranting
1.    Student offices shall be ranked as
follows:
[a) Class "A"
1.    All members of the Students'
Council:
ii!    The   Editor-in-chief   of   the
Publications' Board:
[b) Class "B"
1. All members of the Executives of major Organizations,
namely, executives of the
Men's and Women's Undergraduate Societies, the Men's
and Wonidn's Athletic Associations and the Literary and
Scientific Executive:
11. The Senior Editors, the business manager of Publications, the news and advertising managers of the Publlca-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
81
tlons'   Board,   the   Editor   of
the  "Totem" and  the Sports
Editor  of   the   "Ubyssey".
(c)    Class "C"
All other student offices.
2. Subject to exceptions which may
be allowed by the Eligibility Committee,
the following restrictions shall be placed
on students holding office:
(a) Students holding "A"  offices
shall hold no other offices:
(b) Students holding "B" offices
may also hold one "O" office.
(c) No  student  shall   hold  more
than three "C" offices.
Article XIX—Organization Minutes
Five copies of the minutes of both executive and general meetings of the
Meii's Undergraduate Society, the Women's Undergraduate Society, the Men's
Athletic Association, the Women's Athletic Association, the Literary ana Scientific Executive, the Interfraternity
Council, the Panhellenic Association
shall be forwarded to the Students'
Council immediately following the said
meetings to be considered and if thought
fit approved by the Students' Council
before being posted. After approval by
the Student^' Council, four copies of
these minutes shall be forwarded to the
Faculty Committee on Student Affairs
together with the Minutes of the Students' Council approving same.
Artiole XX
All student organizations or groups of
Students who propose to organize or conduct any function in the name of the
University outside of the precincts of
tlie University shall secure, permission
by resolution of the Students' Council
before organizing or conducting such
function. S3
UNfcYiERSKTY OF B. C.
ArtK>J» jcpMrH^MWI*1
1> Thai Students,' Council shall have
power; to appoint Committees to control
student activities or for any other purpose ajtd ,ln particular t)Mf without limiting the generality of the foregoing shall
appoint the following ccunijilttges.
(a) -The Discipline Oolnnslttsei.re-
ferred, to In Artiole XII hereof which
shall be in charge of all matters of Student! discipline witljiu rte University:
(b) Electldiis Committee which
shall be in charges of ait elections conducted by the Society or the Students'
Council.
(c) Homecomina, Committee
which shall consist of the presidents of
and mUfibaahfU-bft^ stowe.
necomipg activities. This Coin-
.. iii InltlftM<H% CqmmWee which
shall tea4n chargo of aU initiation activities. Th#i President qf. the Men's
Uj^graduate S«H}l3tjA shall be Chata-
ijosa of th^JBWBjmiwee:
<e> EllgiblIity>^Comirtittee' which
shall sublectutot the approval of "lb* Students' Council! efnact' arid -'eittbPce such
eligibility puleb as it liia^ 4*em advisable^ anff shall be W charge ot *H" blatters pertaining tb eligibility MP stuaewt
activities. The President of the Men's
Athletic Association shall be^£«fi*S*
at th&s e^nMnttteBp
#Hfc #*•$ EmiWl9WwK ^mmmPn^'
<#a SOitor-lnech^f o« the Publications  Board.    This  officer  shall/ be
At&M
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
83
appointed by the Students' Council Immediately following the election of the
President of the Society:
(b) The business manager of the
Publications Board, the Secretary Of the
Literary and Scientific Executive and
the Secretary of the Men's Undergraduate Society shall be appointed by the
Students' Council at the first. Students'
Council meeting following the electloil
or appointment concerned, aid Shall be
appointed in collaboration With representatives of the retiring executive of
the said department:
(e) TKe Senior Editors of Student -Publications. These appointments
shall be made at the first Students'
Council meeting following the appointment Of the Bditor^h-chlef df the Publications Board and shall be made In
collaboration with the Publications
Board.
,(d) The, Student members, from
the Students' Council, to act on the
joint Committee oi|    indent affairs-
The Students' Council shall make the
above appointments in collaboration with
and on the'recoromehdatlon of the outgoing officers concerned.
It he SfcuAsatg' ifipunrtk sfcaU -hav*
power to make such further rules and
regulations ttotttiistent with the Constitution Of t i Society aS ft coiftldetW advisable relating to,any .student k'etivi-
ties, under the db trbl of the Society.
Artiole XXIX—Amendments to the
1. At{y groftpgMsit agjeiglmen or
amendmen s to the By-laws of the*. Society shall be. fghe'd Hf at leas*tTone
h'und ed memtfeYs ot the Society entitled to vot . and sHaH" be hahated to
the Secretary of the Society or sttWit-
ted unanimously by the Students  Coun- 84
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ell, and shall -be governed by Section 22,
sub-section 2, of the "Societies Act".
2. The Secretary of the Society shall
forthwith after receipt post at least
three copies of the proposed amendment
or amendments in conspicuous places
about the University buildings and shall
submit a copy of the same to the Students' Council it the first meeting of
the Council held after the receipt df the
same by Mm.
$. Not less man ten and not more
than thirty days after the posting of
the proposed amendment or amendments
the Students' Council shall submit the
same to the .Society aX a general meeting* Such meeting shall be convened
bji a notice specifying the intention to
propose-i as an extraordinary resolution
a, resolution embodying, su?h proposed
amendment or amendments.
4. A "fifajority df not less than three-
quarters tit all members of the Society
present in person -at the meeting and
entitled to vote1 shall be necessary for
the adoption of any stifcH extraordinary
resolution.
AKicle  XXX^-^Ajuenditt&i^irs  to  Code
Tints' Code or apy, section gr .part thereof, may, #6 amended, varied, modified,
altered o,r.Repealed wholly or ip paft at
any time and *rofh, tip? to tlm# by the
unanimous vote of the Students' Council.
Amendment to Article xm of the oode
of Ai ^f^yi^bp lmo#ft as 0}. V      *
j   "That, "2 , cojai$Jftenlary   tSsfcets. Ae
granted ip all ho!ders.^kfi Class "AK-:of-
flpe? ifor. any social functions or activity
coming   under   the   Jurisdiction   oit the
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
86
UNDER6RAT>l*ATB SOCIETIES
The Women's and Men's Undergraduate Societies, are composed of
all the undergraduate students, as
membership Is iutomaticaiiy conferred on all students entering the
faniterslty. 'Subsidiary" tp these societies are "the c^ass organizations.
Bach faculty, also, has an undergraduate society; Art's Men's Undergraduate Society, Science Men's Undergraduate Society and Agriculture
Men's Undergj-adij^te Society.
The societies ate mainly social in
■function And nspohsor faculty balls
and their nown special functions.
Jhe fcrg|{rf«& of these flve sof -
eties are jjpembwp of a standing committee pjtr, 'd^cifljlfte. C^icl^. JCII.
Code of jks H-p)
ip£rfS CJND(ERGRA»UATE SOCjIEfY
The executive jof the M,, IJ. S. is
qpmgpged} of: I&epldeat, 8$c|etaj:y,
Treasure^, President? jof t&e Art>,
S?Jpn.?9 and. ^Agriculture (JjnV Undergraduate iSodieties. Plasg Residents t»reanot membra of ^hetMvUS.
but of the.rjind^rgr^duat^ society ex-
«xcnOive1of ttwft^eutty tq, which they
belopgt 86
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
WOMSWS UNDERGRAftUAfE
SOCIETY
^he Executive of tne ty. U. |! (p
composed of a^ HDpnprary President,
Ej-esidept, YiequPresteerit, SeiCretafy-
Xreas^fj, President of parsing, Vibe
Prpsi'de^s of ' the, Airid^gradu&te
classes in,Aits and Eduction. A, representative ' from Agriculture and the
President of Phrateres. There Are
also four standing committees on <Re-
eefclidn, Finance, Entertainment and
PuMtoftyi
The Object Of the StkJiety is to advance the .interests of Women students in extsa-cunricular activities, All
undergraduate   women  -students b$r«
 dThJL        _
go to the Union Building Ftrad.
For  the  benefit of the  freshettes
a "Big-Sister'' who is responsible
for making her 'famUiar tfith cam-
jtos activities. The1 list of -Big add
Liette Sifetdfs is tJtt&Wd1 ofi? ttte W.
U. S. "deiice Jhbird =durfhif the first
week of the fail term. TfFttocaons
IpdnKo^o' by me fvw u. <s. for wbi-
ddmiftg freShetteS atk: the1 UTreShttfe
S^per, Ad SeBtt*»*¥8sheae «*,■ to
which   newcomers   are   escortW   hy
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
87
their "Big Sisters* and JOut-oMEown
women's .class teas. The executive
sincerely wishes that the feeling of
strangeness eiperteW<?8if by fWimBrteB1
may be entirely ifc&Aega* by" dtife'^df
comradeship.
ELIGIBILITY RULES
44op|t<?d Iff S^ud^fs' C<ww}\ March
Adopted byu lAUna. Mates Society,
March %&, lft»5» jwith amendment to
Section 3.'
t   The part:
fide stu
"^ S.ii»a bona
he University.
DtffHritton blf' a Boril ¥fae> StUdent
MM?}***  tl
w
(b)
No   student
nine Unitfi n
tidtvetMr ilj
any^UniR^wK ^gai^Uion.
*c>   &$flStyf .» a|ffHflte^!9olleges
Sortf«8P#* ** ™*
fd) fges^pftn—?«, fltpd^fe, jvho is
^te^ife^ftjU ^fl, for the
fit& $#e(fJn 0& &»t two
j^ftr* of anx fftcuftg,   . 88
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
2. The participant must have satis
factory scholastic standing.
Definition of Satisfactory
Scholastic Standing
(a)   Satisfactory   scholastic   standing shall be understood, in general, to mean:
i.   where  the course  consists  or
fifteen units, passing in nine;
ii.   where the course consists of
twelve  units,   passing  in   six,
■ with an. average of 55%;
iii.   where the course consists of
nine units, passing in six, with
an average of 60%,
3. In the case of any member of the
Alma Mater Society carrying
an irregular course, his status
shall be determined by a separate minute of the Stuaenl8'
Council.
(a) Freshmen may not proceed
further with any activity if
they fail to obtain a satisfactory scholastic standing as defined in Section 2, at the
Christmas' Examinations.
(B) students other than fresnmen
may not participate in any activity unless they have Obtained a satisfactory scholastic
standing as defined above.
When    such    a    standing    is
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
89
gained at the following Christmas Examinations siren students may participate in any
activity subject to any regulations contained herein.
(c) Freshmen may not participate
in any activity unless they obtained an average of 50% in
the examinations held 'immediately prior to their entrance
into the University.
5.   The method of enforcing the eligibility rulings for athletics shall be:
(a) The President of Men's Athletics and t,he President of
Women's Athletics shall obtain,
from the, managers of men's
major sports and from the
presidents of men's sports
other than major; and from
the presidents of the Women's
Athletic clubs, a list of all students turning out for the
sports. This list shall be
handed in to the Registrar for
verification of the eligibility
or non-eligibility of the players. The verified list shall be
submitted to the Eligibility
Committee within three weeks
of the opening of the fall
term.
(b) For members of the W. A. A. UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Executive and of the M. A. A.
Executive:
A list of these members shall
be obtained by the Presidents
of the two organizations and
shall be submitted to the Registrar and then to the Eligibility Committee (See 5(a) for
the full procedure).
(c) For such sports as do not commence at the beginning of the
term:
As soon as turn-outs commence
for these sports the president
of the club concerned (or
manager if it is a major sport)
shall send a list of the players
to the President of Men's or
Women's Athletics; this latter
shall immediately have the
eligibility of the players
checked at the Registrar's
Office and shall then call
a meeting of the Eligibility
Committee.
(d) When the lists In the above
sections are submitted to the
Eligibility Committee, the said
committee shall recommend to
Students' Councii the withdrawal from the ^two athletic
executives and from participation in the various sports concerned, of those students who
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 91.
have not come up to the required standards as outlined
earlier. The final decision ol
this matter shall rest with
Students' Council.
(e) All students are eligible to
play on second and lower division teams so long as the
games are played in "Vancouver and District." Permission
for any player to participate in
games outside Vancouver and
District will only be granted
when his or her soholastic
standing is in accordance with
the required scholastic standing.
6. (a) Student offices shall be
ranked as In Section 18 of the
Code of the A.M.S.
(b)
1.   "A" Offices
All students holding "A" offi
ees must be eligible as from
September $0 of the fall session in whioh he }s to hold
gffice, as determined by Section 2, but shall not be declared ineligible due to failure
to atta'iij fieeeaaary scholastic
standing at gxapMnatipns during h,is term of office apd subsequent to September 30. 92
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ii.   "B" Offices
All students holding "B" offices must be eligible from the
previous spring examination
and may be declared ineligible if their scholastic standing fall below that as outlined
in Section 2 during their term
of office. This ruling shall
apply to all members of the
Publications Board.
iii.   "C" Offices
All class executives shall be
required to be eligible as from
the previous spring examinations and the presidents of the
classes shall be further required to gain the required
scholastic standing in any set
of examinations written during
their term of office.
(c) The method of enforcing these
rules for Undergraduate Societies shall be as follows: the
President of the M. U. S., the
President of the W.U.S., the
Editor-in-Chief of the Publications Board, shall submit to
the Eligibility Committee a
verified list of the marks of
all students holding any office
in these organizations. This
list shall be submitted not
later than  three  weeks  after
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 93
7.  2
the commencement of the faH
term, and not later than two
weeks after the commencement of the spring term.
(a) No Freshman shall engage in
any major activity of the Debates Union or the Musical So-
slety during the first term
should he or she go below an
average of 60% in the mid-term
examinations or during the
second term if he or she obtains an average below 50% in
the Christmas Examinations.
(b) No Freshman shall be eligible
for the Players' Club unless he
or she obtain an average of
at least 55% In the Junior Matriculation Examinations and
he or she shall be automatically disqualified for membership during the remainder of
the term should he or she obtain an average of less than
50% 'in the Christmas Examinations.
(c) No student shall be a member
of the above clubs unless he or
she is registered for at least
nine units.
(d) For students other than Freshmen;  no student shall be eli- 91
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
gible for membership in any of
the aforementioned clubs
should he or she have failed to
obtain an average of at least
50% in the last set of sprang
examinations prior to his or
her return to the University
(and) failed to pass in the
(or)
number of units prescribed in
Section 2.
(e) The method of enforcing these
rules for clubs under the L.S.
E. shall be as follows:
The president of the organization concerned shall submit to
the President of the LjS.E. a
verified list of the scholastic,
standing of each member of
the organization. These lists
shall be submitted to the Eligibility Committee by the President of the L. S. E. not later
than three weeks after the
commencement of the fall
term, and not later than two
weeks after the commencement
of the spring term.
(a)    Eligibility  Committee
Membership: the Eligibility
Committee shall consist of
Presidents of the Men's and
Women's Undergraduate  Soci-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 95
eties, Presidents of Men's and
Women's Athletics, and the
President, of the L.S.E., and a
Faculty Representative. The
President of M.A.A. shall be
Chairman.
(b)    Meetings
The Committee shall hold at
least one meeting each term.
In the fall term they shall meet
within three weeks of the commencement of the term. In the
spring term the meeting shall
be held within two weeks of
the commencement of the
spring term. Not later than ten
days before regular meetings
of the Eligibility Committee,
members of Students' Council
shall notify in wWtlng all organizations required to submit
eligibility lists.
(c)    Powers
The Eligibility Committee shall
have power, subject to ratification by Students' Council, to
declare any student ineligible
whose scholastic standing is
not in conformity with the definition of satisfactory scholastic standing as laid out in Section 2.    The Committee shall 96
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
also have power, subject to
ratification by Students' Council, to exempt any student or
students  from ineligibility.
PASSES
Passes to all games in which the
University is a participant shall be
given to:
1. All members of the Awards Committee.
2. All members of the Student's Council.
Two complimentary tickets shall be
given to all holders of Class "A" offices for any social functions or activity coming under the jurisdiction
of the A. M. S.
REQUISITION SYSTEM
No bills will be honored by the
Students' Council unless they are
covered by a purchase order by the
Business Secretary. The business
houses of this city have been informed of this ruling and it will be
rigidly observed by council.
PUBLICATIONS BOARD
The Publications board brings out
three publications during the year.
The "Ubyssey," the "Totem" and the
"Handbook."
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
97
The "Ubyssey" began publication in
1916 as a monthly magazine and is
now enteripg on its tenth year as a
twice weekly journal. It appears
every Tuesday and Friday noon except in examination weeks. The
"Ubyssey" is the official university
newspaper and deals with current
college events. It Is managed entirely
by students and trials for new reporters are held at the first of the term.
The Publications hoard is affiliated
with the Pacific Inter-collegiate Press
Association and exchange news from
other colleges in the U. S. and Canada
is featured.
A Literary Supplement which is
published twice a year is open to
contributions.
The "Totem" is the university annual published by a special staff. Its
editor my be a member of the Senior
or Junior year of any faculty.
The "Handbook" is published for
the benefit of the new students and
contains rules and regulations of
student government and campus activities. 98
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
PUBLICATION  BOARD
1938 - 1939
♦
Editor  .Dorothy Cummings
C.U.P. Correspondent . Jim Mcfarlane
Senior Editors Jack Mair
Bob King
Sports' Editor Hugh Sherriff
Totem Editor  John Garrett
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 99
General
Information 100
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  Universities.
In 1899 Vancouver High School was
affiliated with\ MeCSll University in
order to provlde^first year work in
Arts, and took the name of Vancouver
College. First year work In^Arts was
offered b& Victoria High School when
it beeame Victoria College by affiliating 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 Vancouver and
Victoria College which was 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 follow-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
101
ed in 1908 by an Act establishing and
incorporating the University of British Columbia and repealing the old
Act qf 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 if 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 3,006 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 be1 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 Lieuten-
ant-Governor-in-Council appointed as
President of the University, F. F.
Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM., LLD. On
April 4th, 1918, Dr. R. E. McKechnie,
the  present chancellor, was elected;
On the death of President' Westbrook, October 20th, 1918, L. S. Klinck, 102
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Dean ot 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 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 the
Library, as well as nine other buildings, were completed and ready for
occupancy in the fall of 19>25.
The inauguration of the new buildings was held on October 15th and
16th, 1925, on which occasion honorary degrees were granted by the University for the first time.
The gymnasium waa completed in
1929( and presented to the University
by the Alma -Mater Society.
In 1931, due to the efforts of the
students, largely in their "Stadium
Campaign," an excellent playing field
was constructed on the campus. In
1937, a fine concrete stadium, capacity 1,600, complete with showers,
badminton    courts    and   offices,    to-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
103
gether with bleachers, capacity 1,000,
was erected to fulfill long-needed seating requirements.
LIBRARY
Hours — Monday to Thursday 8:45
a.m. to 9:45 p.m., Friday and Saturday 8:45 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. These
hours are subject to change. Watch
Library Notice Board.
Circulation Department—The General circulation desk is located at the
north end of the centre desk. All
books taken from the library ,must be
charged here. The time limit is one
week but they may be renewed if not
in demand. A fine of five cents per
overdue day is charged.
The Reserve Desk is located at the
south end of the centre desk. The
time limit for these books is two
hours, although if not in demand,
they may be renewed. Books may be
taken out over night from 9:00 p.m.
to 8:45 a.m., in which case they must
be renewed before leaving the building. Overdue fines of twenty cents an
hour are charged.
Unpaid fines are charged against
the student's caution money.
Reference Department—General information   and   assistance   regarding 104
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
106
essay topics, reading lists, etc., may
be obtained at the reference desk in
the north eastern corner of the
library.
Catalogues—The general catalogue
Is located in the north-east room.
Here are listed all the books in the
library hy author, title and subject.
The reserve catalogue faces the
loan desk. Books are listed by course
and author. International Relations
Club books are listed here separately.
Call slips, both general and reserve
MUST be written for all books requested at the loan desk.
Books which do not circulate are:
Reference books, Periodicals (bound
and unbound), Government documents, Society publications and rare
books.
The stacks are closed to the general student body.
Special {Concessions are made to
graduates, honour students and senior
pass students.
Students, when in the Library, are
requested to be as quiet as possible,
making no unnecessary noise, and
talking only in low tones.
Freshmen are not allowed to wear
their green l>ats inside the Library.
LOST AND FOUND
The Students' Council Office, 303
Auditorium, Is the office of the Lost
and Found Bureau.
STUDENT PASS SYSTEM
A student pass system is in force
whereby in exchange for a slight increase in the A. M. S. fees a passAis
given each student entitling him to
admission to certain Varsity affairs.
These include such events as major
athletic meets and games, Players'
Club and Musical Society productions,
debates and class party. The pass is
not transferable.
VARSITY TIME
In an endeavour to make still
stronger the link1 with the general
public, a series of radio programmes
are broadcast weekly from a local
station. The students themselves,
working under the L.S.E. are hi charge
of the broadcasts, which, of a half
hour's duration, include drama; debates, music, short papers and varieties. The success of such a venture is
highly important, but depends largely
on the co-operation and enthusiasm
of the student bodv.
NOTICE BOARDS
Notice Boards are placed to every 106
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
University building and in the space
between the Arts and Auditorium
Buildings (the Quad.). Students are
at liberty to use them. Some boards
are reserved for the use of clubs.
The official Students' Council Notice
Board is on the South stairway in
the Auditorium Building.
MAIL
Mail is received twice daily on the
campus. General student letter racks
are situated in the lower hall of the
Arts Building. The letter rack for
clubs and societies is at the head of
the south stairway in the Auditorium
Building. The official address is "The
University of British Columbia, West
Point Grey, B. C."
"UBYSSEY" CIRCULATION
The "Ubyssey," published on Tuesdays and Fridays 1s distributed in
the halls of all main buildings.
TELEPHONES
Pay phones are installed in all University Buildings. The toll is five
eents to the city exchange. Telephones in Ubyssey and Council offices
are not for general use of students.
SCHOLARSHIPS
Information regarding scholarships,
medals and prizes may be found in
the calendar.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
107
BOOK STORE
The Book Store which occupies a
room in the Auditorium Building is
prepared to supply all the text books
required for the various courses offered in the University, also fountain
pens, note books, loose-leaf refills,
drawing paper and instruments. The
book store is open from 9 to 5 on
week days and 9 to 1 on Saturdays.
EXCHANGE SYSTEM
The National Federation of Canadian University Students has arranged a scheme whereby a Canadian
University Student, without extra
charge'to himself, may obtain a years
study at a university in another part
of Canada.
A selection committee composed of
a member of faculty and two students
shall nominate, on application, any
number of students not exceeding one
per cent, of the enrolment. The student desiring to take advantage of
the scheme must have completed at
least two years of study, with at
least second Class standing in the
second year, be an undergraduate below the final year, and be representative in a general way of the student
body.
Through the co-operation of various university authorities it is provided  that  exchange  students  are  ex- 108
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
empt from tuition fees Which except
In extreme cases is more than sufficient compensation for the railway
fee involved In effecting the exchange.
The President of the Students'
Council is the representative of the
N. F. C U. S. and can give full information respecting the Exchange
System:
UNIVERSITY EMPLOYMENT
BUREAU
The bureau endeavours to provide
students with summer employment
and part time work during the winter session as well as helping students obtain employment after graduation. Those who know of vacant
positions are requested to notify the
bureau. All correspondence should be
addressed to "Employment Bureau,
Registrar's Office."
BOOK EXCHANGE
This bureau operates to exchange
second-hand books between students
in the most convenient manner possible. It operates under the supervision of council who appoints its
manager. The office of the exchange
is located in the basement of the Arts
Building south west corner of the
Qua*.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
109
Applications for the position of
manager and assistant manager for
the book exchange Will be received
by council. These positions will be
given to those for whom the remuneration will be the greatest value.
REGULATIONS OF THE
BOOK EXCHANGE
Books are only accepted for resale
on the following terms and on the understanding that the depositing of
books by the student constitutes an
acceptance by him of those terms:
1. The Book Exchange will be open
for a period of three weeks at the beginning of each term for receiving
books. Dates to appear on notice
board and in the Ubyssey.
2. A Receipt will be given for all
books received, but no guarantee is
made that all books can be disposed
of.
Care should be taken that this receipt is not lost.
3. The Receipt Number will be
placed in the front page of each book
and the student's name listed alphabetically in Index book jprovided—Receipt Number to be shown against this
name.
4. At the end of advertised three
weeks, Cash Vouchers will be made 110
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
out for all books sold to date showing
amount received for each book. A deduction of ten per cent, within the
nearest five cents will be made for
the service of the Book Exchange.
Students may obtain these cash vouchers from the Book Exchange on presentation of the receipt, on a day to be
specified by notices on notice boards
and in the Ubyssey.
5- Cash vouchers will be cashed on
presentation at the General Office of
the Alma Mater Society. Care should
be taken that these Cash Vouchers
are not lost as duplicates cannot be
obtained.
6. Books not sold during the fall
term can be left with the Book Exchange for sale during the spring
term.
PA   O!)
7. The Book Exchange will close
for the year on May fifteenth. All
books not sold must be reclaimed by
that date, also all cash vouchers must
have been cashed by then, it being
fully understood by the depositor at
the time of depositing, that all books
and money unclaimed by May fifteenth
shall become the property of the Alma
Mater Society.
DO NOT LOSE RECEIPT OR CASH
VOUCHER-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK        111
UNIVERSITY  HEALTH SERVICE
The University Health Service, located in 306 Auditorium Building, is
for the prevention of communicable
diseases to render first aid in cases of
accidents and sudden sickness, and
to furnish advice about health matters to the general student body.
All students entering the University
for the first time must report immediately to the Health Service, making
an appointment for examination. Students neglecting so to do, will be disciplined by the University Health
Committee.
DISCOVERY OF INFECTIOUS
PERSONS
All cases of illness, including a
common cold, developed during the
academic year, must be reported to
the Health Office at once; if on the
campus, personally, otherwise by
phone. After an illness, students must
report to the Health Office for Inspection before re-admission to the
University.
Students exposed to any infectious
disease must report immediately t6
the Health Office'r, who will determine
further steps to be taken, dependent
on infectiveness of the student. 112
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
DISPOSAL OF INFECTIOUS
PERSONS
All persons' reasonably suspected of
infectiveness are excluded from contact with others until shown to be
non-infective or if shown to be infective until the actual termination of
such infectiveness.
All university contacts of infectives
are to report to the Health Office tor
determination of susceptibility, and
are to be excluded while there is a
possibility of developing the infection.
tn order to minimize loss of attendance, contacts may arrange daily
inspection at the Health office during the period of potential infectiveness. Failure to report will result in
immediate expulsion from the University.
SOCIAL EVENTS
Freshette Supper—During the initiation period, freshettes are entertained at a supper. This function generally takes the form of a children's
party to which the freshettes are escorted by their "big sisters."
Frosh .Smoker—An evening with
pipes, tobacco, cider and masculine
entertainment welcomes the Freshmen during the initiation period.
Frosh Reception—A dance is given
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
113
about the end of the second week in
the fall term in honor of the incoming students. The freshmen are expected to mingle with members of
the upper classes. Introductions are
not necessary. One ticket only is
allowed each undergraduate. During
the evening the freshmen are formally received as members of the
student body and until this ceremony
the green insignia must be worn.
Home-coming—The Annual Homecoming week-end is celebrated early
in October. It is intended to bring
the Alumni in closer contact with
the students and includes various entertainments in honor of the graduates.
Christmas and Spring Plays—Late
in the fall term the Players' Club
presents four plays (including the
student prize play) in the Auditorium, for students only. Admission is
free. Early in March the club also
presents a Spring Play which is open
to the public, and for which admission is charged.
Hl-Jinx — During February the
Women's Undergraduate Society arranges a fancy dress party for women
students only. A small admission fee
is charged. Any male student attending this dance in disguise does so at
the risk of his personal safety. 114
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Class Parties—Each class of each
faculty is allowed to hold One class
party during the year. Only members
of the class holding the dance are
admitted. Class fees pay for these
dances.
Undergraduate Balls—Each faculty
is allowed to give one general dance
during the year. Of late the supply
of tickets for these balls has been
iimited.
Musical Society Concert — Each
Spring the Musical Society gives a
concert in the Auditorium to which
the public is invited. Several light
operas have been staged. An admission fee is charged.
Co-ed Ball—During the latter part
of February the W. U. S. sponsors a
sports dance to which the women
students escort the men.
FRATERNITIES
Fraternities and sororities are
groups of students with common
ideals and a liking for one another,
organized 'into secret societies of from
fifteen to forty members. "Rushing,"
the system whereby these organizations contact prospective members, is
carried on according to rules agreed
to by all the fraternities. It consists of
members contacting 'rushees' thrbugh
social affairs in order to become ac-
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
115
quainted with him. At the end of the
rushing season if the fraternity decides it wants the person as a member one of its members gives him a
'bid' or invitation to join.
From the propect's point of view
the rushing season is an opportunity
to form an impartial opinion of the
various fraternities. It is extremely
important to him if he joins a fraternity at all to join one whose members he really esteems as individuals,
and whose ideals are similar to his
own. Otherwise fraternity life will be
a total failure. The prospect often
finds it very difficult to make up his
mind, particularly if a number of fraternities are rushing him. If he is
not very enthusiastic about the ones
that are rushing him he will be much
wiser to refuse their bids as a more
desirable one may rush him later.
Some students are bid as late as their
fourth year.
The rushee should thoroughly investigate the fraternity question before joining. Information regarding
financial obligations involved—which
are considerable — may be obtained
from any member of the fraternity
rushing h'im.
Whether he joins a fraternity or
not he should always remember that
he owes first loyalty to his university
and its activities. 116
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
SORORITIES
The revised Panhellenic Constitution presents a democratic system by
which sophomore women will apply
for membership and the sorority may
contact their possible members only
through campus activities. This is the
first time that sororities have so disregarded the tradition of almost a
century and abolished rushing altogether. The plan was passed by seven
out of the eight -women's Greek letter
societies. The new system 'Is expected to have numerous advantages, the
most important of which are financial.
The President of Panhellenic wili
speak at the first meeting of the
Women's Undergraduate Society and
a circular of general information regarding the nature and function of
the sororities will be sent to each
freshette in January.
A $1 fee will be charged to ensure
that all those girls applying are sufficiently interested to accept a bid
should they receive one.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
117
MEN'S
INTERNATIONAL
Phi Gamma Delta
Alpha Delta Phi
Beta Theta Pi
Phi Delta Theta
Zeta Psi
Psi Upsilon
Delta Upsilon
Sigma Phi Delta (Engineering)
NATIONAL
Phi Kappa Pi
LOCAL
Kappa Theta Rho
Pi Kappa
Alpha Rho Sigma
WOMEN'S
INTERNATIONAL
Alpha Gamma Delta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Gamma Phi Beta
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Phi
Delta Gamma
Kappa Kappa Gamma 118
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
Points of Interest
The Canadian Jubilee Memorial
Windows are situated at the western
end of the main concourse in the
Library. Presented to the University
by an unknown donor the windows
were unveiled on November 28, 1928,
by the Hon. S. F. Tolmie, Premier of
British Columbia.
Inside the main doorway of the
Science Building are two war memor
ials — one to commeriiorate the supreme sacrifices and willing services
of the members of the " 'D' Co'y. 196th
Battalian, C. E. F., Western Universities, in the Great War, 1914-'18;" and
the other "in honor of the B. C. reinforcing platoon, 196th Western Universities Overseas Battalion, C. E. F."
The Sun Dial, with its oblong face
and engravings of the Cairn and the
Lions, is a' familiar object to all visitors of the .Botanical Gardens. It was
presented to the University in 1926
by B. S. Hartley (professor of Mathematics, retired 1931) who designed it
especially for the position in which
it now stands.
The Library of the University contains the most complete representative   Polynesian   collection   of   curio
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 119
relics in the world. It was collected
by Dr. Frank Burnett, who during a
period of 35 years, sailed around the
cannibal islands! in the South Pacific. Bill Tansley superintends this
museum.
The University Stamp Collection
comprises the postage stamps of Canada and the early British North
American colonies. It contains many
stamps dating from the time of
Queen Victoria until the present day.
This collection is not yet complete
and all new contributions will be welcomed. Those interested may have
access to the collection through the
registrar.
The beautiful memorial Japanese
Lantern and Garden situated near the
botanical gardens was presented by
the friends of Inazo Nltobe to the
University. On August 29, 1936, the
University made formal acceptance of
this memorial to a great student and
an apostle of international goodwill.
The Totem Poles, now situated in
the Botanical Gardens were presen
ted in 1927 by the Alumni Association. They are from the Musquiam
Reserve, Point Grey and are the last
two of the tribe. The Poie on the
right is the Capilano Pole, a carving
of the famous Capilano Chief; on the 120
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
left Is the Tsem-Lano Pole, symbolic
of the magical powers of Tsem-Lano,
a great Musquiam warrior.
A series of paintings by John Innes
which hang in the Library, represent
early scenes in the history of British
Columbia.
The Geology Museum is located in
the southern wing of the Applied Science Building. It contains valuable
and Interesting material illustrative
of both physical and historical geology and new additions are constantly being made.
The Cairn was first set up as a
memorial of the province wide campaign in 1922, when a*, group of enthusiastic students marched from
Fairview to Point Grey in an endeavour to have the university site
moved from the Fairview shacks.
The Cairn service for Freshmen
which was inaugurated in 1928 has
become a tradition at the University.
Through the efforts of Mr. John
Ridington, University Librarian, an
extensive art' collection composed of
185 volumes, 20ft reproductions and 40
large pictures specially framed were
donated to the University by the Carnegie Corporation in New York.   This
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
121
collection has been installed 'in the
Art Room of the library.
Another gift of the Carnegie Corporation to the University is the Library of Congress Catalogue, situated
in the main lobby of the Library.
This Catalogue, a collection of more
than 1,500,000 printed cards, is valued
at $65,000. There are only two others
in Canada.
This past spring, the University was
made the recipient of an unique gift
in the form of a valuable collection
of animal heads, now mounted in
room 100, Applied Science Building.
The heads are exceedingly fine specimens of big game to be found in the
wilds of B. C, and were collected and
presented to the University by a local
man, Mr. G. L. Pop, world-famed big
game hunter.
A long-needed addition to the University is the Stadium, on the playing field, built during the summer
months. The main section of concrete,
and seating 1,600 persons, is completely up-to-date, containing showers,
chafing rooms, handball courts and
offices. It was constructed with the
idea of being the central unit of a
modern stadium. Two wooden
bleachers each seat 500. The total,
costing $40,000, was' financed by a
bond issue. 122
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
VALEDICTORY GIFTS
1919—"Arts '19 Scholarship" of $150
awarded annually for seven years.
1920—Relay Cup.
1921—Portrait of Dr. Wesbrook.
1922—$300, to be used for some University purpose later to be determined.
1923—Art collection.
1924—$443.96, for the purpose of an addition to the Art Collection begun
by Arts '23.
1925—Addition to Arts '23 Art Collection.
1926—Trophy Case.
1927—Medical Equipment in Health
Office.
1928—Wesbrook Memorial Seat in front
of the Library).
1929—Stone Seats in front of Library.
1930—Chancellor's  Chair.
1931—Collection of documents and
records connected with the early
history of B. C.
1932—$500 for purchase of books in
Library.
1933—$300 'for purchase of books in
Library.
1934— Electric Clock for Auditorium and
$75 for the Library Fund.
1935—$325 .for a public address system,
and $25 for plaque to go with it.
1936—Donalldn to tVie Brocl^ Memorial
Union Building Fund.
1937—Alma Mater Loan Fund for students who have completed at least
one year with satisfactory standing. '
1938—Motion Picture Machine.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
123
SONGS
HAIL,  U.B.C.
(Verse)
We wear the blue and the gold
o£ the victors,
We are the men of the U.B.C.
All other teams acknowledge us
masters.
We are strong in adversity.
Work for the day and work for
the morrow,
We are  the  ones who  will  do
our share.
Shouting  in  joy  and   silent  in
sorrow,
Bravery conquers care!
(Chorus)
Hail!   U.B.C.
Our glorious University.
You stand for aye
Between the mountains and the
sea;
All through life's way,
Let's  sing Kla-how-yah  Varsity
Tuum Est wins the day
And we'll push on to victory!
Harold King,
Education '32 124
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
ALMA MATER
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   their  high  faith  in   our
duller ears,
Forbid us to forget.
Alma Mater, watcher of the hours,
Thou lookest on the mountains ana
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 the
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.
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK
125
ALMA MATER HYMN
Alma Mater, by thy dwelling
There is set the western sea,
Mountains shed their benediction
On the hopes that rest in thee.
Alma Mater, to thy children
In the spring-time of their years,
Grant the faith that grows from knowledge,
Courage that makes light of fears.
Alma Mater, thou has kinship
With the great of by-gone days,
And the voices of our fathers
Join with ours to sign thy praise.
Wtords—Prof. H. T. J. Coleman
Music—D. O. Durkln, Arts '40
ENGLISH RUGBY TEAM'S SONG
Hail! Hail! the gang's all here,
What the hell do we care,
What the hell do we ... .
We are the Rugby Club, stand all in
line,
We're going to win our game another
time,
We're  going  to  yell,  yell,  yell,  yell
like hell,
Far the University we'll yell like hell,
We're going to fight, fight, fight for
every yard,
We'll beat Victoria Rep so very hard,
That there'll be fifteen corpses on the
sod,
With a Rah! Rah! Rah! 126 UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
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 hell d'ja find that out?
She told me so.
She goes to all the games
Just like the other dames
I fork out all the change
Just like the others do, etc.
When we go walking
She does the talking,
I do the squeezing.
She does the teazing, etc.
As we grow older
She will grow bolder,
And she will hold her
Head on my shoulder, etc.
I
THE SENIOR
I'm tired of walking uphill
I long for an automobile;
When I get a jag on,
I need a gas wagon;
I'm tired of walking uphill.
STUDENTS HANDBOOK 127
I'm tired of living alone;
I want a wee wife of my own;
Someone to caress me.
To wash and undress me,
I'm tired of living alone.
As a beauty I am not a star;
There are others more handsome by far;
My face I don't mind it,
For I am behind it.
It's the people in front get
the jar — some jar.
MR. NOAH
O Mr. Noah!   O Mr. Noah!
May we please come into the ark of
the Lord,
For  it's  getting  very  dark  and   it'll
rain very hard.
(Chorus)
Hallelu-Hallelu-Hallelu-lu-lu-lu-yuh.
No you can't sirs, No you can't sirs,
No  you  can't come  into  the  ark  of
the Lord,
Though  it's  sprinkling now  and it'll
rain very hard.
Go to Hell sir. Go to Hell sir.
Go to Hell with your damned old leaky
old scow,
For it ain't going to rain very hard
anyhow.
That's a lie sirs, that's a lie sirs,
O it's all very well, but ain't no sell
And you'll damn soon tell it's gonna
rain like Hell. 128
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
YELLS
KITSILANO—No.  1
Kitsilano, Capilano, Siwash squaw,
Kla-how-yah, Tillicum, Skookum Wah,
Hi-yu mamook, Mucka mucka zip,
B. C. Varsity, rip, rip, rip,
V-A-R-S-I-T-Y, VARSITY!
SKYROCKET—No. 2
S-s-s-s-s-s-s Boom!
Ahahahahahahaaaah.
(Whistle)
VARSITY!
LET'S GO VARSITY—No. 3
Let's Go Varsity!
Let's Go Varsity!
Let's Go Varsity!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
LOCOMOTIVE—No, 4
Ssssh! Ssssh! Ssssh! Rah! Rah! Rah!
(Slow)
Ssssh! Ssssh! Ssssh! Rah! Rah! Rah!
(Faster)
Ssssh! Ssssh! Ssssh! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Varsity Rah!  (Very fast)
KLA-HOW-YA—No. 5
(This is the yell used to welcome
visiting teams)
Kla-how-yah (Team name)!
Kla-how-yah (Team name)!
Kla-how-yah!   How  are  you?   (Team
name).
STUDENT'S HANDBOOK 129
STUDENT DIRECTORY
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