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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey May 17, 1951

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VOLfNO. XXXIII
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THE UBYSSEY
'Ihurstlay, May 17, njc**.
G UP at the Regis tratio
as delegates from 29 hig
for the Fourth Annual
y, March 10. Here comm
ilby are shown registerini
s.
IKS AT UBC
rats, S
lATERNITIES
Dodie O'Brien
[ident, Pan Hellenic
Society)
Irnlty ls essentially a so-
pization. It Is made up of
lif fellows who want to do!";
pother;  go out together, j'J
|*ther, work together. The  M
f.ernly   Is   one   In   which Sa;
■ i iJ
■test  degree of  congenial-  "*
I? universities such as ours
|Is difficult to get to know
a fraternity is one moans
Ing fast friendships that
lighout later life.
fernlty's program is ex-
broad,   and   cuts   across
lase of campus life. There-
he  chief advantage  of  a
|ernlty holds  all hinds  of
formals,   luformals,   fi roll stags.
icipates In tlio Intramur-
junlverslty noon hour ath-
|gram.
?rnlty also encourages jts
to take part In extra ear
■Jictlvlty.  A person  is  not
I'd a good fraternity mem-
le Is not a member of at
f Club or^the campus.
"t'y   fraternity   you   meet
from   every   course   and
In tho campus. To me that
If the greatest benefits of
[nlty.   I've   learned   sonir-
eiut law, philosophy, engl-
nuisic,   literature,   ooni-
|ul economics by talking to
of my fraternity who are
Biose courses,
fraternity  you'll  meet   foi-
hi every walk* of life, froin
witb   their   own   c:i<*iliac
Jiles to fellows who are
their   way   thrnuth   bot'a
ly  and   university.   Believe
Imajorlty are tho la!ter.
|ernlly Is a luxury, hut nm
iisivc one.  It costs  on  th"
Itbouf  $50 a year  to  bo a
hut  most  of  this   is   ah*
li the Boclals.
fro tlio kind of follow who
sort of social  life nt   nli
Ifraternlly   will   not   bo   an
lit  burden  to  your  budget.
M'«hl|i   lu   a   fraternity   I--
Kit foil, and neceptatico and
|i  lhe  following  way:
fall of on eh year all "luv-e
IntoiTMiod   In   loinln:*;   a
rotflstei*     for     no-hlni:
lustration  <*:ir*h of lhe  Ira I
holds a couple of nisb'n*.*.
which    riuiblos    you    i,i
BUYSON VMS COW MIDAL
SHIRTS an4 CLEANING
1-DAY SERVICE
:iMl(((JJ
4MIW. lOtk Art.
A 20-year-old Victoria girl headed UBC's graduating class,
and won the right to lead the 135$ other graduates through
capping ceremonies Thursday and Friday.
Compliments
and
Best Wishes
Sporting Goods
4451 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1414
Tmsi Q «
Slio   is   Elizabeth   Bryson,   first $>
class honors student Ju classics and
winner  of the Governor-General's
(iold  Modal.
Following her will bo Margaret
M. Moodie, winner of the University Medal for Arts and Sciences
and Denno IVarketitln, Aldergrove,
winner of the Wilfrid Salder Memorial Gold  Medal  for  Agriculture'.
The ceremony will mark the
accession of barrister Sherwood
Lett to the chancellorship. Chancellor Eric Hamber is retiring.
Tills year's graduating class ls
smaller by 600 than that of the
previous year.
Thursday candidates for tho
degre6s of masters of arts, bachelor
of arts, bachelor of -physical -education, law and of bachelor of
pharmacy will receive degrees,
Friday  candidates   for   the   degrees of master of applied science, j
master   of   agriculture,   master   of
social work, bachelor of commerce. |
bachelor of home economics, bachelor of applied science, bachelor of I
nursing, bachelor of architecture,
bachelor of agriculture and bachelor of science in forestry will receive degrees.
Three persons will receive honorary doctorates of law. They are
Bruce Hutchison, author and journalist; Dr. Isabel S. Mnclnnes,
languages professor and Dr. Ralph
Bundle, 1950 Nobel Feace Prize
winner and mediator of the dispute
In Palestine.
Hutchison will deliver the congregation address.
CONGRATULATIONS "■
TOTHE:
CLASS OF '51
from
Hewer Hardware
4459 W. 10th Ave.   AL 1532
SHOW OP
IOOI WONDERS
COMMENCING
Monday, May 21st
Congratulations and Best Wishes
• Moray Hosiery & Lingerie
"UNIVERSITY DISTRICTS LARGEST
HOSIERY & LINGERIE SHOP"'
4:>73 W. 10th Ave.
AL. 2807
. I *,•».&»■ .-t**v-tW*
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MEET THE
iWmtmvsWmism
F.V.M.P.'A.   FAMILY   •
The Fraser Valley Milk Producers' Association comprises
80 per cent of. the milk producers in tho Fraser Valley of
British Columbia. It serves the Lower Mainland ot* B.C.,
with a population of over halt' a million persons.
Products are marketed under the following brand names:
DAIRYLAND
PACIFIC  MILK
producing    about.    7.7.,    of    tht
serving-   more   customers   than c.umed ]uU,. soU, ,H ,, Q
auv    othn*   dairy   in    Wostoru
Canada, &* -^r--*-- — -n
Lit..-.
Produce   Division
Surdis
producers  of:   Pure,  <.'rado  "A."
**,   llutter • Powdered Milk - Col-
ta.ee Choose • Whey Powder ^
C'asela
ARCTIC
ICE CREAM
■peciallzing  In fr.v.*.".i  dairy
products.
FRASER  VALLEY   MILK   PRODUCERS
ASSOCIATION
VaiieoHv or. n.C.
fHIU 'JSL253$BBWff^
:fr.-.*"g:-'r*"**r**-^T^
Congratulations
and
Best Wishes
from
foeattls
FINE  FOODS
Mellow Whip
Ice Cream
4-1S9 W. 10th Ave.   AL 2.">!)i;
Sincere Best Wishes
To The
Graduating Class
Of The UBC
From the following Professional ond
Business Men and Firms
^Wm Oamll
Paul S Plant
A* £. JukeA
fan. Q'k W. Hawk?
C.M.G.  LLD.
fywfe C. £ei$el
C.B.E.
SENATOR
Stanley S* &ci'een
Gewge W.
7wnlei$ & IjtathetoH
Jack PattUm
wiiac
»\%
(Mi
laclmim. White &
IM
<p* fp-'R*
■.u.s
Thursday, May 17, 1951
Sincere Best Wishes
To The
Graduating Class
Of The UBC
From the following Professional and
Business Men and Firms
Cric honeqani
£4ert Jidde*
Orank Ht. @te&
i    hal fatter
KlebenA
cUuutjdsihSLhA. "wuL   (Dajj*   tffacuWiA.
CH.C William* Co./td.
John A Wicfaon
Pacific Meat Co. /td.
THE
tlickob Chemical
Co. limited
Alberta tutnber
% S* bixon
Cornett 8roA.
(1950) Ximited
Men's Shoes
College pHntetA M.
THE UBYSSEY
Pa«e £
To  Class of  '51
— "*   -• ?
President's Grad Message
;ul   to   have   thi.**   oppor*      ,,, , ''. *
I  am  kIu
tuuity  of  extending  my   roimratu-
lation.s and best wislie.s to Hie members   of   the   Graduating   Class   of
1051.  I  hope  the  years  that  you
have spent nt the University have
been    pleasant    and    interesting,
and that all of you have found some
of the things here that you wanted
and expected to find. As graduate*
you will not need to worry about
leading    dull    and    uninteresting
■ lives. As far as I can judge, recui>
j ring   crlsos   seem   Inexltable   for
! an   indefinite  period,  and  tension
, i'.nd danger may be the normal en-
! vlroninent of your generation. Such
! conditions and circumstances will
require sanity and patience and In-
.1
tolligenco of a bl.uli order. ; you   have -learned   here   muy  l^>
The University can claim only a' you lo meet thg demands Vhlc'i
.small share ot ivspouslblity fprjyonr world will make upon you,
what you are and what you do, but.and help you, too, to livo in that
1 do hope that some of the things' world, satisfying and creative lives.
Congratulations to tho
'51 Graduating Class
and
Felicitations    to    the    Faculty
Members for the Work, Patlenn*.
and Many Long Hours
OWL DRUG
CO. ltd'
"Your Friently Rexall Druggist"
4121 West 10th Avenue
ALma 1002
Congratulations
to the
Graduates
of'51
from
COLLEGE
PRINTERS
LTD.
"Printers of the
UJ3YSSEY"
4436 W. 10th
Phone
ALma 3253
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416 Richards St.
MA 8047
Distributors for Smith-Corona Portable and Office Typewriter^
Philpott in Europe
The Vancouver Sun's thoughtful, intelligent news analyst,
and commentator, Mr. Elmore Philpott, is now in Europe,
writing daily for Sun readers his sharply seen impressions
of events and tendencies in that continent. His current
dispatches are both informative and interesting and wilt
continue for some time. The Sun commends these on-the-.
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Full world news coverage and the writing of many
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VANCOUVER SUN
Phone.TA 7141  for Home  Delivery
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1
m Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
.Thursday, May 17, 1931
GET YOUR
1 TOT
at the
AMS  OFFICE
NO W
Congrotutotions to the Gloss of '51
And thank you to the Student body for it's patronage
this past term. We hope to see the familar faces back
again in the fall.
UNIVERSITY SERVICE GROCERY
YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD GROCER
5732 University Blvd. * ALma 0S00
DUECK
PER 7,,p'u*   CA$-        '
DAY 7* INSURANCE
U-DRIVE
RESERVE
New Athletic
Head For UBC
BC'a Qoiii'd of Governors have
announced the estiblashment of
position of Athletic Director on the
campus. This move comes us a result of requests made by the student body andt he Men's Athletic
Directorate tnd is intended to provide a closer working relationship
betwoen the Department oC Physical Education and the student
body.
The Department of Physical Education is being reorganized to Include responsibility fori nter-col-
legiate athletics as well as physical
education training and Inter-mural
sport3. The Athletic Director will
be responsible to the Department
of Physical Education and will con-
corn himself with the promotion
and organization of luter-colleglate
athletics.
His salary will be paid for out
of University administration funds
nnd an Athletic Hoard with representatives form the administration,
the faculty, students and Alumni
will pass on matters of policy alnd
budget.
Applications are being received
at tho present time and it ls expected that an oppointmnt will be
made In the near future to permit
the new man to prepare for the fall
season and inter-colloglate sport3
events. ,
Here's o wish for the future .. . may whatever path of endeavour you choose . . .
be it the business world, further schooling or homemaking ... hold rich fulfillment
of your hopes and also the wealth of knowledge and wisdom that comes only from
experiences greeted with an open mind.
EVERY DAY LOW PRICES AT
f    '       lK     I
VANCOUVER'S   FAMILY   SHOPPING   CENTRE
'm
"•HWfWW
63 Graduates
Recieve
Honor Degree
Affleck,  Margaret Nona
Second   Class   Honours   In  Bacteriology  and  Preventive  Medi.
cine.
Azuma, Richard Ernest
First Class Honours in Physics
and Mathematics
Boon, Phyllis Joy
First Class Honours In Phlloso.
phy
Ilowman, Ronald
*  Second Class Honours In Physio*
Briggs, Mrs. Grace Eleanor
Second   Class  Honour* in
Chemistry
Briggs, Thomas Irving'
Second class Honours ln
Chemistry
Browp, James Ray
Second Class Honours in
Chemistry
Bryson, Elizabeth Agnes Emily
First Class  Honours In Classics
Campbell, Maurice Roberts
First Class Honours ln
Mathematics
Carlson,  Irene Margaret
lirst Class Honours iu Slavonic
Studies
Dainard, James Alan ;
First  Class   Honours  In  French
Dales, Samuel
Second Class Honours in
Zoology
Dewalt,  Lloyd Woodrow
Second Class Honours In
Psychology
Dzubin, Alexander >'
Second Class Honours lu
Zoology
l*"lphinst'*:i",   Norman  Peter
Second C!a-s Honours in
Ceo logy
I.'rlendson,   Harold  Milton
l'ir-t Cla-s Honours in Chemistry
Cay.  Harvey Grant
Second class Honours in Physics
and .Mathematics
Gibson. John  William
Second Cla-s Honours ia
Economics
Glucksman, Trevor
Second Class Honours in
Philosophy
Grcniell, Ernest
Second   Class   Honours   ia
in  Chemistry
Harp, Edwin Baxter
Second   Class   Honours   In
Chemistry  and   Physics
Harrington. Mary Agnes
First   Class   Honours   ln   Biology
and  Botany
llartiuger.  Frances Mary
Second class Honours In
Chemistry
Heesaker,  Albert   Edward
Second Class Honours in Physics
Hind-Smith,   Michael
first   Class    Honours   iu   Inter-
national Stadies and Political
Science
Hodgson, Dorothy Marilyn
First  Class   Honours  In Zoology
Karjala, Boy John
Second (".ass Honours In Zoology
Kilgour, Gordon Leslie
Second Class Honours in
Cheniistry
Koivsky,  Edward William
First class Honours in
Mathematics
Lamb, Millan Hugh
Second Class Honours In
Bacteriology and Preventive
Medicine
Continued on Page 17
Continued from Page 17
MEDALS
$100 (outstanding record In tho
final two years of electrical engineering)—John Racer Dickinson.
Law
Carswell Company Ltd. Prlzo
($-0, books) I highest, standing In
Third Ycar Law)—Constance Dora
• Holmes.
|     Norgan   Essay  Prize,   $100   (best
essay   on   ns-ih/.ned   topic)    —   no
uwurd.
•  <     ••  ■ ,>   •■♦.•^••MMf'tim" Thursday May 17,1951
W. G. JENNER
LIMITED
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4654 LINWtfOD ST.
-"■■'   BURNABY, B.C.
DEX. 3718-T
Congratulations
V
» from
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LIMITED
i
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//
GjmL   Tbw .  .  .
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MAKE THE DOMINION
YQUR PASSBOOK TO
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A Savings Account in this Bank will help you to
save regularly. You can watch your future taking shape
in your passbook — and the habit of saving in itself will
contribute to the building of character and independence.
THE DOMINION BANK
ESTABLISHED 1871
Col. The Honourable E.W. Hamber, C.M.G., LL.D.
Director,
R. F. J. Ford, Manager, Vancouver
THE UBYSSEY
'FELTHAM TO HEAD
OPEN HOUSE IN '52
Ivnn R. Pel'Iilim, ' Junior Member 1950-51. was nuniod 10">7 Ojioti
House Chairtmv-.t at a special Student Council meeting held last
month.
During hU year on couucil he
! was chairman of Homecoming nnd
Brock Extension* Committees.
Bruce Lee, flrst year Law, was
named co-ordinator.
Page 3
At ■
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THE UBYSSEY
Good Luck To The 1951 Gratis
TIP TOP TAILORS
r «.
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986 Homer St.
MA. 6511
VANCOUVER, B.C.
AMS
FFICE
OW
FOR
ONLY
$4.25
(Incl. Tax)
Thursday/May 17,1951-
A*   **•
Mayor F. J. Hume
of Vancouver wishes to extend his best wishes
aud   congratulations   upon   your   graduation
1
:M
xl
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iVmautt—(JjUsinL
DANCE STUDIO
GRANT VINCENT — KAYE VISINI
OFFICIAL DANCE INSTRUCTORS FOR THE
UBC DANCE CLUB
ACROBATIC - TAP - BALLET
National and Ballroom Dancing
518 W.Hastings
PA. 8836
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WHATEVER YOU DO
WE WISH  YOU WELL
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MA. 9211 [Thursday May 17,1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page 7
■,i.('i
Prophecy
"For I dipt into the future, far as human eye '
could see;
Saw the vision of the world, and all the
wonder that would be."
7      Let us project our -visions to the year 1960, and observe the
drama of life.
We see that the Engineers have made great strides in the
field of illiterasy. The Home Economics graduates are working
in their kitchens and turning out new, tough materials which
have been found particularly useful in the building trades. The
Electrical Engineers are shocking the nation by continually
bloy/ing their, fuses. The Pharmacists have made many contributions to the cause of indigestion. The Mechanical Engineers have
married and are producing families of robots..The Civil Engineers have become uncivil, to the point of boorishness. The Aggies have become experts in all types of bull. The Commerce-
men (mostly majors in world trade) are plying their trade from
door to door. An Atsman'and a Scienceman are the sole contenders for tKe leadership of the Unemployed Workers' Union.
The Law graduates are suing in Small Debts Court for their
year's wages.
The prime minister is Nonie Donaldsan. The Minister of
Fin&nce is John McKinnon. The country is in a hell of a mess.
The Leader of the Opposition, Fisher Gusherwood, who changed
his name from Foster Isherwood because of the difficulty of pro-
npuncing it introducing a Bill into the House of Commons, with
these'words: "Members of the House, I would like you to meet
Bill." The Prime Minister (or Prime Mistress, as she is called)
has enjoyed a tremendous surge of popularity among the male
population, ever since she hung up the sign#"Men's Room" on
her office door.
Jo-Anne Strutt, a housewife, has threatened to deprive men
of their right to vote and has threatened to declare war on the
United Nations. As she was taken away by men in white coats,
she kept repeating: "Why doesn't anyone listen to me?"
Rod Young, the President of the Canadian Manufacturer's
Association, who always starts his speeches with: "Unaccustomed as I am to public speaking . . ." , is making a speech before
the annual convention of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Capitalists. He pauses for a laugh then is promptly hit in
the face by a fish (a red herring), thrown by rabble-rouser Ron
J3imie who disrupts the poceedings with his cry: "Working classes, revolt!" Jim Midwinter, renowned authority on the intrica
cies of the turnip situation in Czechoslovakia and 1951 Rhodes
Scholar is delivering a lecture before the "Joie de Vivre" Women's Club, entitled: "The Tse-Tse Fly and the Mongoose: A
Contrast." He is heading a movement to hoodwink the country
into electing a Vice-Prime Minister. When asked his reasons for
sponsoring such a movement, he replied: "It's a hobby.".
Ken Murphy, of the international law firm of Murphy, Pet-
rosky, Volkovitch, Rossi and Fou* has been elevated to the
bench, because of the sheer weight of his prestige in public affairs. He was elevated to the bench with the aid of a ten-ton
his prestige. Don Duguid and Terry Lynch are battling for.the
crtae. Unfortunately, the crane slipped and Murphy fell flat on
joint leadership of the new party "La Parti Rouge." The cry is
Lynch Duguid! Lynch Duguid!"
Dr. Norman MacKenzie has finally been awarded an honor-
*ary Bachelor of Nursing degree. This leaves only one honor that
the country has not been able to bestow upon him — and it has"
not been able to do so because the king has refused to abdicate.
Trie faculty members of UBC have been smoking big fat cigars
and .jlriving big, fat Cadillacs, ever since their salaries were raised to parity with those of the members of the Hod Carriers'
Union.
The UBC football team which beat Notre Dame in the Rose
Bcwl last year, has just lost to a powerful girl's team from the
Little Flower Academy, by a score of 96-6. UBC's only .touchdown came when George Puil (who has been receiving athletic
scholarships for the past ten years, and has finally passed into
Second Year Arts) ran around his own end to score. In explaining the defeat, UBC coach Frank Leahy said: "We were hampered by the rules of the game". Brock Ostrom, who now operates
the peanut concession at the ice arena and who always gives his
occupation as "author and entrepreneur" has finally admitted
that he couldn't understand the Ostrom £lan either.
Yea fellow classmates all these things have como to pass.
The conclusion is clear: "We have made great progress. The ques
tion remains: in which direction?
John J. Volkovich
•Thtlr motto Is: "Why bo up tho creek, when with our assistance you
can be up the river?"
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FAir. D0G6
THIS IS
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;*i
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CANADA'S
ARMED FORCES
NEED OFFICERS
Today, Canada's most important business is national defence. To meet
any possible threat to our freedom, at home and abroad, Canada's Armed
Forces are being expanded.
BUT, there is a bottleneck in the programme — an urgent need for
more Officers in the Navy, Army, and Air Force.
You, as an undergraduate,* can play a vital role to relieve this shortage
by enrolling with any of the following: University Naval Training
Divisions, Canadian Officers Training Corps, University Air Training Plan.
Undergraduates in their final year who are accepted for Officer train*
ing will be commissioned immediately in the rank of Sub Lieutenant,
2/Lieutenant or Pilot Officer, but will remain at their universities with
full pay and allowances to obtain their degrees. After graduation they
will join their units: ,
We must not underestimate the reality of the present threat to Canada's
freedom. Do your part in the defence of that freedom — Act right away!
For complete information apply to any of tbe
following sources on your campus:
NAVY                            ARMY AIR FORC1
Lt. Cr. F. J. E. Turner RCN(R) Maj. W. W. Mathers, F/L W.P. Casey
Commanding Officer                     Resident Staff University of British
UNTD                                      Officer Columbia  •
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Va^lf Page 8
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, May 17,195^
■ *
SOFT-TONE ACOUSTICALLY
With the Highest Sound Absorption Coefficient
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT
ACOUSTI-ENSIGN LTD.
716 Cambie St.
TA 2935
EVERY GOOD WISH
To The Graduating Class
for
SUCCESS, PROSPERITY
AND HAPPINESS •
from
Burrard Drydock
Company Limited
Publications Board
Editors Announced
For '51-'52Session
Publications appointment for
1951-52 were announced by Incoming Editor-in-Chief Hugh Cameron.
New editors are:
Jil Goldsmith, Ex. Editor; Alex
MacGlllivray, Sports Editor; Assoc.
Sp0rt9 Editor, Doug Hakes; Senior Editors, Doug Upex, Danny
Goldsmith, Elsie Gorbct; Associate
Editor, Joan Churchill; Can. Univ.
Press, Sheila Kearns; Feature Editor, John Napler-Hemy; Ass't Feature Ed.; Don Oliver; Fine Arts
Ed. John Brockington; Managing
Editor, Les Armour; Photography
Director, Tom Hatcher; Rewrite
Chief, Doug Heal; Thunderbird Ed.
John Brockington; Totem Ed. Anne
Langbeln; Totem #Sports, Ray
Frost; Ass't Totem, Yvonne Pauls;
Barbara Nelson; Women's Ed.,
Johan Fraser; Student Directory,
Andrew Mitchell; Tillicum, Julio
Debrecen.
CHARLES GRANT
Graduation
Portraits
your graduation portrait is
something you will treasure;
always!
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SINCERE GOOD WISHES
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GREETINGS FROM
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WARMEST
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from
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specializing in oil-fired heating for homes.
Free customer parking next door
Compliments Of
HARRY BARRATT
ARCHITECT
709 West Georgia St.
Best Wishes to UBC's
Graduating Class of 1951
from
Jantzen Knitting Mills
oi Canada Limited
10th Ave. at Kingsway
Vancouver, B.C. ■;■. i
I'hursday May 17,1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page 9
Congratulations
to the
Graduates
of
,       1951
from
CEDAR
COVE
MILLS
LIMITED
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Manufacturers
General Millwork
1101 W. 6th Ave.
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Every Success to the Class of '51
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Class Will
We Specialize in the Distribution of . . .
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Hygrade Radio Ltd
971 Richards St.
Vancouver
We, the members of the class of 1951, do hereby solemnly
declare this to be our,last will and testament, made as we pass ';
out of this great institution of learning, and written with the sag- ;
acity which our position as seniors has availed us. j
We hereby swear that we are in full possession of all our j
faculties, possessing a sparkling brain, well trained; though.oc« \
casionally befuddled. This, the final consummation jof.aU pm'.
labours, is our last will making all other wills heretofore-made
by us, null and void .
'We do direct first that our funeral be carried sout by .thosa
humble people directly below.us in years.of learning with,all the;
homage and reverence which our position imuat surely .entitle 5
us; We do petition that our funeral services be taken by the fac*
ulty with fitting pomp and splendour. . %
Following are'the, trusts upon which we give, grant arid be*<
queath; . *';!.
1. To President MacKenzie and the faculty, our wishes for day*;
to be long and happy, as a sincere thank you for countles3 \
hours of assistance and calm endurance of all our minoy.|"
crimes in the years Just past. • •
■   « ■ :\-
2. To .Nonie Donaldson, president of our Alma Mater, cheer*!
bouquets, and a permanent seat in UBC's Hall of Fametfori
showing the skeptics that a girl could run the Council.    *.|
M
w
'*-\
"' ?&
- a-f *
■ *-■ i'-
■ ■>*
m
■|
'•'■4;
■  ••■■'•»
' -.ill
3.
4.
To the "Thunderbirds"—gdld medals for .perseverance.
1 ■ "#
■r-
Congratulations
Graduating Class
Of The
University Of British Columbia
We who have joined the impressive total of those who have* entered the
professional,"industrial and commercial world from the Univc sity of
British Columbia have every confidence that you will maintain the high
traditions of former classes and will make a worthy contribution to the
progress and development of this great province. *
In BRITISH COLUMBIA the wheels of industry turn ceaselessly . . .
week in, and week out, they bcat their steady rhythm . . . only forces
beyond man's control can bring them to a standstill. In this vast organism
there is a place for everystudent.As techniques improve and new processes are developed, industry demands the trained mind.
For the student, trained, alert and adaptable there is a place in the industrial world of British Columbia.
The Government of the Province of British Columbia
pp
To all members of the girls' residences—more Austins anl£|.
Engineers ... never-ending sources of delight. fflfflflfu
5.   To our long-suffering professors—may they find great pleas^'
ure, and at certain time great hilarity, in the illuminating:
'   bits of knowledge and worthwhile information to be founds
jl  in certain of our papers. May these be used to carry on.our]
f;   traditions—that is, to providte entertainment and helpful
;'  instruction for those following behind us. To this same.group;
may they obtain first class honours in* "Collective Bargain*
ing."
■.'j**!
6. To Brock Ostrom—rich athletes.
7. To the minor clubs—more rich athletes.
8. To the Mussoc*—John Brockington's scalp.
9. To John Brockington—an album of "The Gondoliers", af,
sung by the eminent light operatic group, the Music Society;;
10. To John McKinnon our worthy Treasurer—more presenta-/,
tions from the Kickapoos. He must surely deseve such token*
of esteem. '
11. To the cockroaches in Brock Hall—cozy homes in the Pub.]
(note: this section bequeathed at^speeial request of EngU«j
neering graduates under the leadership of one D. Duguid.)  ,j'
12. To the graduating class of 1952, and Artsman for a president. ,
13. To the artsmen—spirits; to the engineers—a little red printing press; to the commercemen— wing collars and bow ties;
, to the foresters—sis dozen fret saws; to the aggies-^another
Oscar; to the phys-eds—muscle tonic; to the meds—a continuing Coalition government; to the lawyfrs—beautiful girls
who need guardians; to the home ees—a course on men man-j
agement as a pr.e-requisite to'home management.
14. ^To Jim Midwinter, honourary life membership in the C,CF. J
and CLU.
15. To our Alma Mater we leave our happy memories and our
loyal pledge that we shall ever speak her name with pride
and that we shall always carry with us her high ideals in"j
whatever sphere we find ourselves.',
As signed and witnessed hereof, we the Class of 1951 do
seal this our will, ,on this fourteenth day of May, Anno Domfcu
one thousand nineJumdred and and fifty-one.
The Grpduati'ng Class of 1951.
per
Sara Lee Tidball
,'**v*<^
I
Our Congratulations and Best Wishes
MILLINERY SALON
Original Creations in Hats That
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2806 GranviUe St.
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i
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%
Page> 10
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, May 17,1951
Dr. AAaclnnes To Get
Honorary Degree
The first woman appointed
ored today. •   •
Dr. Isabel Maclnnes, who recently retired of. distinguished service
■to the University will be awarded
an honorary degree at graduation
ceremonies today.
GERMAN HEAD
When she retired as Head of the
Department of Oerman, Dr. Maclnnes had had the longest tenure
of the faculty. But with the shortage of qualified staff she returned
to lecture ln German.
Last summer session was to be
her final year, but she returned
this winter for a short time when
it was necessary to have a substitute.
Dr. Maclnnes was on campus several years before Miss Bollert, first
Dean of Women, and she acted ln
that capacity ln addition to her
professional duties.
RESPECTED BY STAFF
"The women on the str.ff have
always respected Dr. Maclnnes because of her lnsl3tance on high
scholarship and academic standards," Dorothy Mawdsley, Dean of
Women,  stated.   "She   maintained I
to the UBC faculty will be hon-
mat women must secure their positions on ability, not because they
are women."
"When Dr. Maclnnes retired she
received messages from all over
the world."
Dr. Maclnnes was president of
the University Women's Club and
for several years chairman of the
scholarship committee of the Federation of University Women.
She graduated from Queen's University and received her Ph.d
firom California'.
ISABEL MaclNNESN
.... first women
faculty  of  UBC.
on
CONGRATULATIONS
TO THE GRADUATES OF 1951
from Hercules Worsoe of
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Thursday May* IT, 1951
THE UBYSSEY
Pa.'e 11
EXODUS FOOLISH
'Land
; By, DANNY GOLDSMITH-
1   "I fall to understand why jmy
; young  Canadian  would  want  to
'leave Canada for another country."
Claims Canada
Of Opportunity
■ With those words, Bruce. Hutchl
son,*, noted Canadian author and
managing editor ot the Victoria
Times, who will receive an honor-
Poem
Fours years ago.
—and five or six for those of more or less ambition
we walked with eyewide awe and diaperdragging
indecision *"' ..
along strange halls and unfamiliar paths.
Knowledge was what we professed to seek:
Who dares recall the treasurehouse of intellect he
imagined would be his today?
A year or two , '
was ample for the A B C's. of what we really came
to learn;
or so we said,
until two years were   gone,
spent, we found, preparing to prepare for learning.
Soon, we said, the learning will begin.
From third year on,
we wondered when true wisdom,
possessed by, oh, so many who had gone before us
would soon be ours.
Our sights grew wide  .
as had our eyes before them,
while the'A B C's went
on and on and on •
and on some more.
Each week ,   "**!*;>*
we found some further thing we couldn't hope to
learn within so short a time.
Suddenly,
graduation reached out and seized us,
struggling,
and certainly more ignorant than ever.
"Hold off!" we cried.
"This learning thing! Surely it's got to happen now
. —or never!"
Fondly,
and with timetied patience, our dreams held out
diplomas. -. '
"Goodbye," they said.
"Things are as they should be.
"What's that? You want to learn?
"Then out you go! You're ready to begin."
—Hal Tennant.
HM. SERVICE STATION
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ary degree today together with Br.
Ralph Bunche. und Dr. Isobel Maclnnes, referred to the university
graduates' ".exodus from Canada."
1 "Canada Is the land of, the greatest opportunity today. In Canada,
and particularly British Columbia,
there is the greatest resources In.
tiie world, not only In material
wealth but In the people as well.
"Canadians are developing a new
national * consciousness. Although
the present world situation la hampering progress somewhat, nothing
cao stop Canada's progress."
He pointed out that those who
leave are leaving the country which
has the greatest potential development since that ot the United
States.
Mr. Hutchison also pointed out
tho great honors which was being
bestowed on, as he termed him-
sell "a working newsman."
"There is no other honor In British Columbia comparable to that
of receiving a degree from the University of British Columbia...
"It Is flattering and gratifying
to me to think that the university
authorities have* chosen me for
this honor, particularly when I am
being bracketed with Dr.. Ralph
Bunche. Dr. Bunche Is certainly-
one of the great men 0f the present
day and I am looking forward to
meeting him."
WRITING NEW BOOK
Author of many significant books j
on Canada, Mr. Hutchinson Is now j
working on a book which will be
an exploration 0f Canadian politics i
in the last 20 years. !
■ i
."It Is in the embryonic stage at,
the moment, and of course will entail a great dm! of research. I
hope to complete it In about a
year." j
Mr. Hutchinson, now managing:
editor oP the Victoria Times, has!
returned to the newspaper from
which he started 31 years ago. H9J
has had a distinguished journalis-j
tic career and in addition to his \
books Is a contributor to leading j
American magazines.
The Law Society of British Columbia
4 ' ' ' '
offers its congratulations to the
...   Graduating Class "of the University
of British Columbia and in parti-
•culqrly those of the Faculty of
Law.     • : -
4
i
y-i
M
■i«ftf
A
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 19S1 GRADUATES
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W. H. Malkin, O.B.E.
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•a
v.
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, May -li, 105*1'
CRANE
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Y5SEY
M KM !!I*;U CANADIAN I'MVKHSITV  J'lJESS
Authorized as .Second Class Mail l'o*l OtTico Dept. Oltuwa. Student Subscriptions $1 per
yi>ar (included in A.MS iYisi. Mail SubMcriptUins—?::00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Hoard of tlio Alma Mater Socloty of the
University of UiitiHh Columblu. ,
Editorial opinions expressed herein nre thoso of tho editorial staff of Tlio Ubyssey awl
not necessarily thoso of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall, Thone Alma 1C24 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF    RAY  FROST
GENERAL STAFF: Seniar Editors, Ann Langbein, Marl Stainsby; CUP Editor, JOan
Churchill; Women's Editor, Joan Fraser, Sports Editor, Alex MacGlllivray; Fine Arts
Editor, John Brockington; Editorial Writers, Les Amour, lial Teunant; Photography,
Tommy Hatcher; Copy Editor Jim Banham.
Grad Issue Editor—HUGH CAMERON
Wf-iters—DANNY GOLDSMITH
ALJSOUDSMITH — LES ARMOUR
Tumm Est
For most of you who graduate today
1951 marks the end of over sixteen years of
formal edducation. You will have spent over
one quarter of your life in the occupation of
student. After sixteen long years you will
finally make a change in your occupational
title.
Of these sixteen years, the last four
have been the most significant. Up to the
time of entering university, knowledge has
been poured, into you. You accepted as fact
all that the instructor said, and all that you
read In yo*ur textbook. At university you
were given a different approach, one of
doubting curiosity. "Facts" became less and
less important, being superceded by methods,
and means.
As you receive your degree tho Ubyssey
hopes that you will always remember the
good times, the student activities, the plays
the elections, the sports and the thousands
of activities that fill out the life of a well-
balanced student. You will probably forget
all the details that you crammed at the last
minute   to   get   through   your   exams.
' "J
But above all we hope that you will remember and appreciate not thc details, but
the ideas and principles that you learned
from your professors the real value of a
university education.
We hope that not only will you be proud :
of your own accomplishments in hearing the
Chancellor's words "I admit you" but that
you be thankful in having the opportunity of
have received an adudation from one of the
"finest institutions in Canada," for it is not
everyone that is so fortunate to be able to
como to UBC.
You therefore have a duty to the rest
of your fellow citizens, to give "them the,,
benefits of your knowledge, not by spouting ';;
useless facts but to show by eqample the ;
methods that you learned at university. After
leaving university you will learn thousands!),
of additional  facts, but the knowledge  oil;
method will be a basis that will be useful?
the rest of your life. '■''.-
The Ubyssey this year defers its com
gratulations to you, for it will not be for
years that tch full benefit of your time at
UBC will be fully realized, It congratulates ^
you for having met the requirements of your ;,
degree.  It   congratulates  for  being  able  to
come to university and and it congratulates .
those who have made it possible for you to :
come here.
*
The Ubyssey will honor you if university has made you a better, more rounded
man, if you realize that your greatest potentiality is yet to come, and if you carry your .;
degree humbly.
A Job Well Done
We are all familiar with the student who
because of so much cxtracuricular activity
didn't make his grades. He had given his all
to the Alma Mater. But we very seldom hear
of others besides students who although connected with some other line of endeavour
spend a gread deal of "extra curricular" time
on the university.
TodAy, the Hon. Eric W. Hamber, finishes his term of office as Chancellor of UJ3C
Perhaps no other man has taken this position
so seriously and earnestly as Mr. Hamber. In
spite of continuing ill-health he persistently
took a leading role in the Board of Governors
and the Senate.
He came to Board meetings with a full
knowledge of all the business at hand. Between meeting he kept up-to-date on all the
problems and affairs of the university. He
wa.s always ready to use his prestige and influence to make others realize the importance
of the university of British Columbia.
Not only did he lend his efforts to university administration, but he attended the
many social affairs that required his presence
as the titular head of the university.
The Ubyssey on behalf of the students of
University of British Columbia honors Mr.
Hamber today for his outstanding contribution to the university and this province. He
truly is at'the top of UBC's hall of fame.
B. BOE
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BEST WISHES
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. * -J-M
■ •--■ V*v.
May, 1951
. • ■ ■ • x'M>y*'
■.  -y   . '-#■■>*■
TO THE GRADUATES OF 1951
OF THE UNIVERSITY
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Your University enjoys the confidence of the
people of this Province because its graduates,
have made and are making a significant confribu-.
tion to the welfare and progress of British
Columbia.
v '.* ■'• ■
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If is now your turn fo enter the ranks of
»
i
those graduates. The government commends your
*i
scholastic achievements and is confident that you
will maintain and enhance the high traditions of '
those who have preceded you af the University of
British Columbia.
,tm
HON. BYRON I. JOHNSON, M.B.E. HON. WM. T. STRAITH, K.C.
Premier Minister of Education
'1 ..*   •   '*..   1   ■    .   1   !   .     )    f        *   >        >(.!.'   *.*.'J.  "\%A "i\a
Page 14
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, May 17,1051'
r.
Valedictory
For the Class of 1951, today is a proud yet at the same time
a sad occasion. We have reached the goal towards which we
have, been striving for the past four or five years, yet it marks
not an end in itself, but rather the end of the beginning, for,
we stand on the threshold of a new phase of our lives and
education.
Yet our spirit of jubilance-is mixed with feelings of regret
and gratitude; regret as we say good-bye to the faculty, the
campus and the associations which have formed an integral part
of 'our lives ofr the past several years and gratitude, which is
more easily felt than expressed, for the opportunities they have
afforded us during our undergraduate days.
We are the products of a post-war university. We have
shared its difficulties in a period of expansion; the crowding,
the shortages of space and equipment. We have had the leveling*^
experience of being but a number amongst its throngs of students. We have seen'the face of the campus change as the
Physics, Engineering, Biology and Medical Buildings took
shape, as the War Memorial Gymnasium emerged from an
architect's blueprint, as Women'^ Residences sprang from a
dream in the mind of the Dean of Women into concrete reality.
New Faculties of Forestry, Pharmacy and Medicine have begun
during our time, and the University of British Columbia has
achieved a new status in the university world.
These have been the physical changes, the material symbols of our progress. But we see now an even greater change
Tn ourselves as we look back to the first time we gathered
here—green freshmen with name cards and pigtails and un-
matching shoes. We have been trained to think for ourselves.
We have had the opportunity to participate in an endless
variety of extra-curricular activities, cultural, athletic and
social. We have been exposed to the maturing influence of a
large group of older veteran students. •
However diversified have been our careers as undergraduates, this is an occasion when we achieve a common fellowship.
We can say that we have been through something together.
Unlike the graduating classes of 1940-45, we do not face a
world torn by the strife of total war, but we do face a world j
troubled and unsettled, a world in which the very oxirtenct* ol j
our way of life is threatened. j
We have had the advantage of a university education, a j
training designed to prepare us for leadership, and we have as a ■
result no matter what our chosen field, a responsibility to our- j
selves to our university and to our community, a responsibility
which we must realize and accept. We enjoy the widest possible
freedom of action, we stand at the summit of opportunity and
responsibility.
To prepare us for the chdllange of the years ahead, the University has done its part, and for that we are grateful. The rest
is with us.
George S. Cumming.
GEORGE CUMING8
.... Valedictorian
TERRY LYNCH
.... Grad Class
President
PACKARD
and
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ET
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Wishing Every Success....
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• BIOLOGY SCIENCE BUILDING
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GOOD LUCK TO THE
GRADUATING  CLASS OF  '51
A
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573 Carrall St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Congratulations
... to the graduating class
Whether for Home or Business
Our Office Stationery and
Printing Departments
Will Serve You in Many Ways
GEHRKE
STATIONERY &  PRINTING CO.  LTD.
"M SEYMOUR ST. PA. 0171
f- **rmmmm*——!—7-
wrsday May 17,1951
THE UBYSSEY
¥ee Holiday Information...
Let us help you with suggested itineraries
Reasonably Priced Resorts
Tilings To Do and See
£jUlo£ UacaUofiA.
fgersBldg. PAc 3367
ASK FOR FREE HOLIDAY BULLETIN
CwptitneHtA
from *
City Construction
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and
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FAir. 3202    —    107 E. 1st Ave.    —    FAir. 4662
VANCOUVER
And he pins his budget-bugs
(down, too — by steady saving
* W BANK'
to i wwim'HivHl
GpJ
Bank*of Montreal
/our Bank on the Campus . ..
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRBY, ,
Manager
ORKINO WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OP UFI SINCI
Hamber To Retire
After Eight Years
Will 'Admit' Graduates For Last
Time In Ceremonies Today
Chancellor Hamber will admit graduates to the university
for the last time today and tomorrow.
- ■ ♦> ,
Sherwood Lett, Chancellor elect
will officiate at the next congregation;
1817
1)4  »«
Eric Werge Hamber has had a
llfy that can be eciuf.!led by few individuals. Ho was Chancellor'from
1941 until March 5th when he relinquished the position to the niewly
acclaimed Chancellor Sherwood
Lett.
GRAD AT 18
The Honourable Eric W, Hamber.
G.M.G., K. St. J., B.A., L.L.D.. was
born In Winnipeg, Manitoba, April
21st, 1880. He graduated from the
University of Manitoba at the &ge
of 18 and entered the Dominion
Bank as a junior clerk and ten
years later occupied one of the
highest positions in the bank as
Manager of the London, England
Branch.
At the age of 41 he became a
Director ot the bank.
*
His athletic career was as pheno-
**. •
menal as his professional career.
In rowing, football, and Ice-hockey,
lie distinguished himself nationally; rowing for Canada twice in
International Regatta and participating in American and Canadian
championship regattas.
He was a'toam member in Stanley Cup ire-hockey matches and Canadian championship football and
was considered in his day as one
of Canada's best all-round athletes.
In later years he participated actively in the Vancouver Polo Club
and took part In sailing regattas,
racing In the well-known yacht
Lady Van, he was several times
winner of, the Llpton and Isherwood Cups.
LT. GOVERNOR IN  1936
In 1936 he became Lieutenant
Governor of tho Province of British Columbia*, and in 1937 was made
a Knight of the Order of St. John
of Jerusalem In an investiture at
Buckingham  Palace.
His period as Chancellor of tho
University of B.C. marked one of I
the most important and exciting
years of UBC's history. In that
time enrollment skyrocketed close
to the 10,000 mark, a building program worth six million dollars w{.*s
Instituted and carried to near completion, and several new Faculties and Schools were incorporated. •
Subscriptons
In AMS Office
Alumni Associations In universities across the continent are continually advocating the policy of
keeping In touch with the Alma
Mater Society.
Graduates can keep well abreast
of campus activities at UBC by a
year subscription to the universities' newspaper, Tho Ubyssey.
The Ubyssey offers the graduate
a clear concise picture of nativities
on the University campus.
A yearly subscription to the
Ubyssey will remind former students of the more enjoyable days
they spent at collge. Nostalgic memories of former days will con-
once he was a student at UBC.
Subscriptions may be phoned or
stantly   remind   tho   graduate  timt
mailed to tho Alma Mater Society,
Brock   Hall.   UBC.   The   price   is
| only two  dollars  a year.
British Colum
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VANCOUVER, CANADA
. Sales Agents     ..--•■•    '
< *
H. R. MacMillan Export Co. Ltd.        Vancouver, Canada
'■/■.v.
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*H\
EVERY SUCCESS
TO THE
UNIVERSITY
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
SkaAp «»d JhvmpAim
Architects      _
Vi Page 16
Congratulations
1951 GRADUATES OF
UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
FAMOUS PLAYERS
CAN. Corp.
Operating
CAPITAL - ORPHEUM - STRAND
CINEMA - DOMINION THEATRES
/THE UBYSSEY
Success to the
Graduates of 51
Thursday, May 17( ir,5]
The World's Finest Teas
Selected, Imported and Blended
by
DICKSON IMPORTING CO. LTD.
Vancouver, B.C.
Genuine Ford
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flat WtikeA
AND YEARS OF SUCCESS
BELL& MITCHELL
LIMITED
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641 RICHARDS ST. VANCOUVER, B.C.
MArine 6441
Milk and* Milk
Products (Milk, Cream,
Butter, Buttermilk,
and Ice Cream)
are among the most
essential of foods ...
STUDEBAKER
The Thrifty One For '51
J. M. BROWN
MOTOR CO. LTD.
#
'Vancouver Studebaker Distributors lor 'Sf
1128 W. Georgia
MA 3341
Vancouver, B.C.
BEST WISHES
to the
GRADUATING CLASS
CROSSMAN MACHINERY
CO. LTD.
VANCOUVER, B.C. '. Thursday, Mt»y 17, 1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page il
■1%
Continued From Page 4
Iwlu,  Walter  Hop-worth
Becfcnd Class Honours In Biology
»ad Botany
letze, Arthur Carl
Jgecond Class  Honours In
Ijienilstry
lipsey, • Richard  George
['First CIms Honours In Economics
Boyd. Griffin Vaughn
[.Second Class Honours In Geology
Dilng. Kay Phyllis
[ Second class Honours la
[Sociology
oss, Walter John Joseph
Second Class Honours In Geology
karttn, John Matthew,
[second Class Honours In Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine
latheson, Alastalr Taylor
[Second Class Honours In Chemls*
try.
Bltchner,' Hyman
[Second Class Honours ln Chemls-
! try
fcoodie, Margaret Marlon
[First Class Honours in Chemls-
[try,."    .
tfcEwen, Kathleen Lenore
I First Clas Honours ln Chemistry and Physics
(fewsom, Shirley Elaine
First Class-Honours. In "Bacteriology and Preventive, Medicine
[)gle, Margaret Anne Aldersey
First Class Honours In* Classics
■Paul, John Bates
Second Class Honours ln Economics .
Penland, Raphael Blaise
Second Class Honours In Chemistry "f
Prltchc-rd, Allan Duncan
First Class Honours in English
and History
tamage,  Edwin  Stephen
First Class ollnours in Latin
Robertson, Mary Helena Catherine
First Class Honours in Enjjlls'i
Language and Literature
Russell,  Edward  Charles
Second Class Honours in History
Scott, Robert Ian
Second Class Honurs In Chemistry  .
Seigy, Walley
Second Class .Honours in Chemls
try
Settertield, George Ambrose
First Class Honours in Biology
and Botany *
Snyder, John Leonard
Second Class Honours In Chemistry
Shvanson, Charles Andrew-
First Class Honours In Physics
and Mathematics
Trumpler, Donald Alastalr
First Class Honours ln .Physics
and athematlcs .
Unwln, Alexander Matthew
Second Cias Honours In Physics
and Mathematics
Vernon, Edwin Herman
Second Clas Honours ln Zoology
Walden, Frederick Ellsworth
First Class Honours In History
Whlteley, William Henry
First Class Honours ln History
ilby, William Ernest
Second Class Honours in Psycho*
logy and Sociology
Wilsn, Laurie Albert
Second Class Honours In Zoology
Woods, Sally Anne
First Class Honours ln Chemistry •
Yami.naka, George Jojl
Second Closs Honours! n Zoology
UBC Grads Win Medals
DUECK
■     •        * "''"*■ -f * (A* f
PAY   '*INSURANCE
U DRIVE
RESERVE
CONGRATULATIONS
TO THE
CLASS OF '51
UNIVERSITY BOOR STORE
Owned and Operated by thc University of B.C.
JA*.
Brunswick-Balke-Collender
Company of Canada Limited
The World's Leading Manufacturer of
947 GRANVILLE ST.
HEAOS OP GRADUATING CLASSES «
Governor-General's Gold Medal (head ot the graduating class (or
the BA degTee)— Ellzaucth Agnes Emily Dry-son.
University Medal-tor Arts and* Science (head of the science group
in tho graduating class for the UA degree;—Margaret Marion Moodie.
Wilfrid Sadler Memorial Gold Medal (head of the grauating class
for the BSA degree)—Benno Warkentlu.
Association of Professional Engineers of B.C. Gold Medal (studeut
with the most outstanding record in the gradua\lng class tor the BASc.
degree)—Eugene Critoph.
Convocation Prize, $50 (head of the graduating class tor the BASo.
degree)—Eugene Critoph.
Law Society Gold Medal and Prize (call and admission fee) (head
of the graduating class for the LLB degree)—Constance Dora Holmes.
Horner Gold Medal for Pharmacy (head of the graduating class
for the BSP degree)—Robert William Foreman.
Canadian institute ot Forestry (B.C. Branch)—Gold Medal (student
with most'outstanding record In. forestry—BACc. or B*SF course)—
Harry Demblckl.
H. R. MacMillan Prize, $100 (head of the graduating class tor BSF
degree)—Harry Dembickl.
Kiwanis Gold Medal and Prize, $50 (head of the graduating class
for the BCom. degree)—John Meredith Hutton.
•B.C. Parent-Teacher Federation Prize, $100 (head ot the graduating
class for the DUE degree)—Betty Ann Glassford.
Canadian Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation (B.C. Branch, Medal and Prize (head of the graduating class
for tho BPE degree)—Donald George Adams.
University Nurses' Club Prize, $50 <head of the graduating class
for the BSN degree)—Frances Jean Calvert.
Royal Architectural Institute of Canada Medal (head of the graduating class for the BArch..degree—Alalstatr Grant MacKinnon.
Lefevre Gold Medal,and Scholarship, $150 (proficiency In chemistry or chemtcal*englneerlng)—Margaret.Marlon Moodie.
University Graduate Scholarship, $200 (aptitude for graduate
studies)—Benno Warkentln.
Anne Wesbrook Scholarship, $125 (aptitude for graduate studies)—
Dorothy Marilyn Hodgson.
Dr. F. J. Nicholson Scholarships, $500 each—for graduate work in
chemistry—Allan Terence Casey, BSc; for graduate work ln geology-***-
John Arthur Gower, BASc. ' ,
John and Annie Southcott Memorial Scholarship, $100 (for research
.In the field of B.C. history)—Joseph Collins Lawrence. ^
Native Daughters of li.C. Scholarship, $100 (for research in early
B.C. history)—Edward Charles Russell.
Vancouver n'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Scholarships, $125 each
(for outstanding graduates)—1 Elizabeth Agenes Emily Bryson (arts
and sc-lence); 2, John Nalrne (agriculture).
Standard Oil,Company of B.C. Ltd. Fellowship, $950 (tor research
and'graduate study)—to he awarded latej. • '
Britannia Mining & Smelting'Co. Ltd. Scholarship, $250 (December
award)—no'award. ,
Cariboo Gold Quartz Mining Co. Ltd. Scholarship, $100 (December
award)—no award. ■   . .        i
Powell River Company Ltd. Scholarship, $700 (for research and
graduate study)—to be awarded later. ■■■■■.'*,
B.C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd. Graduate Scholarships In Engineering,   $600   each—John   Graham,   BtASc.   (mechanical   engineering);
Armand Pierre Paris (electrical engineering).
Cominco Fellowship, $1000 (for research and graduate study)—
Woodland Eustace Erlebach. " v
Edith Ashton Memorial Scholarship, $250 (for research in botany)--
Adam Franclszek Szczawinskt, Mag.Fil. (Lwow).
Shell Oil Fellow-snip for. Re*
search, $750 and tuition fees (for
research nnd graduate study)—
Rodney Elliott.  *
General Construction Co. Ltd.
Scholarship, $300 (for graduate
study In civil engineering)—William Hemerllng. /*'"•'.
Canadian Indus-tries Ltd. Fellow
hip, $760 (for research and gradu-
ate   study)—Donald   Philip   Sera-/
phlna.
British Columbia Sugar Refining
Co. Ltd. Scholarships (for graduate
study    and    research—Alexander
Dzubln ($200); Richard K. Gardiner    ($350);'  Elma   Joan . Muhro"•"
($350); John Nalrne ($300); Harold Cecil Nordan, BA, BSA ($300) r
Thomas   Gordon   Northcote,   'B&:'
($300);   Stanley   Arthur   Vernon'
($400); Anthony Yurkovtch ($300),
B.C. Telephone Company Schol-
arshlps, $500 each—Ian James Btt»
llngton; Karl Lemblt Erdman,
MSc. (Alt\); Edward Vernon Herbert, da/ innes Keith MaoKeazi*
MSc (West, ont.); George Croydon Neilson, BA.
Alan Boag Scholarship, $250 (fo*
further study and research: awarded for best esay on an aspect oX
socialism)—John Tupper Saywell,
ba. •'..-   ..*.■:■■■
Applied Science
Enginerlng Institute of Canada
(Vancouver (Branch) Walter Mobr
erl'y Memorial Prize ($25, .books)
(fo,r best enginerlng thesis)—Wil*
liam Thonias Haggerti:.
Timber Preservers |Ltd. 'Prizes
■i
. ■ i
;,|
•d
■i
'■■If
■ y
t
■''I*'
liife
'■■■4$
<■>,"«*<
Ie-   -P-
■ ym
. .&■
'$>
(pijoficienc^ th plans and "BpejcIClca*
tloris)— First. $65, John. Anderson
Rome; second, $45, Frederick lowther Savage; third. $25*^ Oeorge'
Douglas oates; merit awards, $15
each; William Alfred R. Bolder-
ston, Michael Stephen Wakely;
William Arthur. WolleyDod.
Ingledow'Prize, $75 (proficiency
in ' laboratory work)Wohn j Racey
Dickinson. , -   ;
H. R. MacMillan Prize, $10»
(head of forest engineering)—Jack
Leonard Power.     ,
Canadian' Forest  Products  Ltd,
Prizes, $100 (general proficiency in^..
forest engineering, final two i'eftrs)":^^
—George Desroslers Stephen.
Northern Electric Co. Ltd. Prize,
Continued on Page 4       '
Set MEDALS
St*
'"1* •
•Urn
BA. DISTRIBUTERS FOR
DESOTO
//
PASSENGER CARS
ODGE
JOB RATED" TRUCKS
* sri-.
M*
EGG BROTHERS
LIMITED
1190 W.Georgia St.
PAcific5181
wmmtmm*' m \w
*v- ^gm^m
j' *, •
Page 18
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, May 17^
Congratulations  To
The Class Of 1951
A. G. Hirschberg & Sons
OPTOMETRISTS
TORIC OPTICAL
118 West Hastings Street
&''*"'*■■ /'''-■*•$<■'.*''-," • ('' '..'■ "
I. ■*!.*;.>  '.   "J..**   ■*.(.'   JV     ■
^Aadiiciti(HL
QL Special cHahzt I
Inquire about our special rates for graduation portraits
and make an appointment early! Your graduation
portrait is something you'll treasure always! Telephone
CEdar 1314 and take advantage of this special offer
now! •
.-■■■wn .j. in n..rn i^''i*y'' Bw*fii «'J'w>«T||'T
i'i   A   *•
I ,
?
•*    li
•K.1
»1*1
til
,'1
'i"»^ff*Vj
/*>'
■>-*-
$]=?$$*?*;
isi4»
¥
MAKER  OF   FINE  PHOTOGRAPHS
I ":
2932 Granville Street
(at 14th Ave.)
CEdar 1314
ajWa
*&*
—UB C Alumni Photo by Robert S
OUTGOING ALUMNI President John Buchamn congratulates newly elected head of the
| \lumni Association, John A. MacDonald.   Mr. Buchanan will continue to work for the Ait
jroup by heading tho Alumni Development Fund, which is well on the way of topping
/ear's $15,000.
IT'S  FROM  BIRKS
km
f{V*-*:* .*■*,   .■. ■
^K2*i!i.i-f>Wi'» \*-r -i  '-Hi : •**"  ■'   ' :
e'CWi't"'*'*'   ■>-   -.'*,*  •.*   /*•„*■       ;     i
j$Uh"VWy*cr ,<> • -.
*&
^
'v^'hi
ft*f*
V
. Je'f ,
J«t4
}
"*-*' "—
^..itfitt.;
From  John A MacDonald
Alums Message To Grads
';'#f.'*i
For an appropriate ami acceptable
graduation gift, give a Ritleun Watcltv
This famous watch is noted for accuracy and long service; the 17-jewel*
movement is made in Switzerland
especially for Birks..
A. Lady's  lOkt.  gold-filled  watch,
with flexible* snake bracelet 55.00
B. Gentleman's watch, stainless-
fitecl case, shock and water
resistant 32.50
C*.  Lady's watch, yellow* case   34,25
D. Gentleman'!) watch, yellow case
55.00
c.
"■^ifAWM.V*'*'"^-"- ■■'-'' ■'- «■•«"--*-- **mw£$J$_\ v\
',*'*i.-^^*l**w';-***^
B*/*i     #      V   «     *.    Vitel.ili
-»*'»*S?-^" *?- \
tv*» »i t**w***-*ja\^,'X   A.   u    • -• f»mafl*wnHu.i*-'>ift.-*.3Hn.**e-*i-»»^"*'
Haa.-»- j.iifnk».*Jifev \i v 1    .*'    - ,    i^v.*i*lwi^^*H./^«lii»ii*lHW'W
V*#.^-.*,',«*«*«aSL *V*.     t''   i V' /*v-^*w^^^W)UKi«,v«||IMHVaMI
Un.--,* -it1.«H.rvi-»tBk/>\,'   ,  **    A' \.V^^»W»I«Cf«SHRPS«t
¥».W(   -i.ltfV-.-"^«».?i**,V  ,v.   -■     I   \ «il •*KUt*i«i***S#«iMp*WM
j^?i',•-.•.■■* i---<-i"'w,K.^1 ^^ >fcT    y t* A«jafirr;!jUB*mw
In January, 194C, the UIK" Alum
nl Association —* thc permanent organization of graduates und former
students — opened a full-time office in Rrock Hall, UBC iu order
to maintain close contact with tin*
expanding alumni group ami to
keep alumni in touch with l'nc's
problems nnd progress, Tho pro-sent Secretary-Manager was appointed at that time.
liy  a  special arrangement   with
tho graduating class—the first such
agreement w*n-3 made in. May, lots
—all  members  of the  graduating '
classes    are    considered    paid-up j
Alumni   Association   members   for;
one year and thus receive tho Association's   interesting   and-web oiao >
quarterly    magazine,    the    "I'BC
Alumni Chronicle.*' ;
To bring  regular,  tangible  sup-1
port to UDC the Alumni Associa-I
tion  Inaugurated  the Alumni-l'HC
Development   Fund   in   the   year!
1948-40.  This Is an  annual  giving I
programme, and ln its first year of
operation,   $12,21.".0O   was   raised.
And last year, $1.">,*!93.000 was turned over to UI1C for Women's Residence furnishings, Sedgewick  Memorial,   Alumni   Scholarships   for
students and the balance for emergency use by UBC President MacKenzie.
In   the   years   following   gradua- and expresses the hope that »l|
Hon,   a   minimum   contribution   to you will be successful in your t|
this income-tax exempt Pund quali-jous endeavours..
l'ies   donors   as   Association   active;
members. !
The    A.sodatlnn    executive    is i-IAMES A MACDONALD (B.A1
Pleased to welcome lfi,',l graduates' PresltWi
Tuum I*"st" und good luck.
^MWl»*MWll*.fl»
H9***Oe (fc-Wv***"**
l»"S.*U'*'-*+««^av*('..'tt^'^fV*1*(ffi|ft ^   j -X   i
■al*r%|«^t'aw^(«vJy.■*Ml*aw^■**irJ^.^it^T.V^
^i-^v«i»«»«*^»-l«.^*^t^-w»'>»'iiNt*ir'
*i*,-«*-t^i--*w«*>.fi.
Birrs
JEWELLERS -
Granville at Georgia
MA. 6211
Congratulations
and Best Wishes
for your Future
Success
from
NICK'S
GRILL
5700 University Blvd.
AL 1(579
GRADUATION CLASS OF '51
Congratulations   and   Best   Wishes   for   Your   Future|j
Success  — Wherever You  are  and  Whatever  You Dp.**
Your patronage  during  your  "College  Days"  at  UBC  has been
sincerely   appreciated.  We   trust   that   it   may   be   our  pleasure
to   continue   to   attend   to   your  "Floral   Needs"   in   the   futurs.
Why Not Place your order now for that
"CONVOCATION  BALL CORSAGE"
We specialize in corsages, weddiiu*,- bouquets and floral arrange-
i!*.'*:i*.~ ef al! types -• - our desi^ii-i are smart and modem — out
prices aro mi/St reasonable. '
POINT GREY FLOWER SHOP
"Flowers of Distinction"        •
, !29 W. 10th Ave. -- Harold H- Graham, Prop? — ALma ,0650
^fuzfihk. QtxjcLiAbiisztu Jticl*
PHOTOGRAPHERS
ARTISTS
Manufacturers of "Sian-a-graver" Plastic
HALF-TONE CUTS
193 E. Hastings
Vancouver,  B.C.
Photi*
TA 6929
"The Best" From Collier's
* Chevrolet — Oldsmobile Dealers
* OK Used Cars
* Genuine GM Parts & Accessories
* Repairs to all makes of Vehicles
f
fl
m
Ccoi-ia at Richards racific 2311 -mwwmmm
fcThursdi*y, May 17, 1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page 16
'?l..."''vW,*e-yjV,,^y;
**m&8$m
n rl m
Sorority Sisters   i
Top Law Class
Connie  Holmes and  Shirley
Thomson Lead Law For 3 Years
."'.'■■ *      ''*'■■    ''*.,,'.,       *> •
Men -may outnumber women 20 to 1 in UBC's Faculty of
Law graduating class, but it took two sorority sisters to cop
the only first class marks.  *        ;     '"
 —:—0    Thoy   are   Connie   riolmes,   of
Victoria, first woman to head the
AND    NOW
• • • •
?
Even a large  radio-phonograph  will
operate for two hours for only a penny!
graduating ^lass since the Inception of the Faculty of Law In 1945,
and Shirley Thomson, 1992 Trimble.
who trailed close behind.
For the past two years It has
been a neck-and-neck struggle between the two Alpha Apis. In 1950
fohlrley heaciect the second year
cUss.
ponnle, who is now articled to a
prominent Victoria lawyer, attributes  her success  to  hard  work.
"Every one has to work hard to
get ahead," she said.
She will be called to the bar
Saturday.
Shirley is articled to D.S. Montgomery, .Vancouver barrister and
brother of Field Marshal Bernard
L. Montgomery.
Three other book prizes to the
value of $100 also weut to hardworking Connie.
YOUR FUTURE
In the business or professional world a
discriminating   choice    of    clothing    is
essential for your success.
CONVENIENT CREDIT
TERMS
.■^•ssssBwat^^^^
4444 West 10th Avenue
DOWNTOWN — 301 WEST HASTINGS ST.
~wm
mm
Scccor Continued From
Page 20
Bobby Moiiiug was a brilliant
factor In the team'*}'success. Ik
ran smoothly through the Collies,
side-stepping affectionate ankle-
taps by Collie Ab Hugan and scored
goals with ease.
TVVO  COL.  SUB
Goalie Mike Puhach, who kept
tha -opposition from doing any
damage when things became too
active at his end of the field, was
gcotl also. Mike pulled down countless drives from Mario Christian"
and Alex Catto, Collingwood forwards.
Others like Ken Campbell, Bud
Dobson, find Frederickson, and
liill Popowich were also effective.
Popowich 'has been tiie team's
goal getter all year. In the final
gunie   lie  scored   twice. '
Surely with a record whicli Varsity now possesses we can have
-seiccer back on the campus.
CONGRATULATIONS TQ YOU
Vancouver's most popular shopping centre for fine quality ladles
apparel"
SPECIALIZING  IN
Vancouver's largest and most diversified collection of Coat and
Suit   ensembles,   dress-creations   ^nd   Sportswear   in   Imported
British, Scottish and French materials.
524-30 Granville St. TAtlow 1487
- .   v..
,1
1
*.<
-     '"      ** *.*-.-?'
■"' '     ,''<
'■'.'<
a .*>> .-'Pj
-' *■:   i
-».-:'.V^
"*e;"el
a:;;y(
'-',J*ftSl
':<"'!'-'-*"^3
' -■•ylym
V',:-5H^
<r       * ».**>( 1' -■,'.
i ' ,\^y:   I
\f..-.-:t.
ly-ym
yyp§0^
■y- -;W
■■'■'■ \"'i': %
*8ig fl!<w Off the Campus!
4:Mm
/$'•■• ■ -M't eVe* *nll
fih '■■-■ ^J^tft'yiyw
»V':*'.! ,; .i.'.-'t
*, Hi I'feL
i.w:t:--
The man who smokes
a pipe rates high with
the Campus Queens.. i
especially when he
smokes PICOBAC.
You'll find thc fra-
grance of PICOBAC
is as pleasing to others
it is mild and cool
for you*
ALSO GOOD FOR ROLLING YOUR OWN
koBAC fs Borfey Tobacco-fho coolest, mildest tobacco ever cjrowtl
BLUE  RIBBON
LIMITED
Extends  Graduation
e
Greetings
Blue Ribbon Tea
"Perfectly Blended to Your
Taste"
- KvEbK
MILLING CO. LTD
600 Front St.
New Westminster, B. C.
■ .* ..-
«j ji.i ' i. jI'.ij. 11
J p.vwtimmtmwsw
J -   '
. 1   '■
To Varsity
FOR
Details* •Demonstration • Delivery
.    .     \mr   /\   L   L                                          '.</,''..,.... ., •";»,<
.-    ■- /n          . *
^ „. 10th Ave. and ALMA .--■.:..
'    ' I-
.».►
;t*.
BY ALEX MacGILLVRAY
(Ubyssey, Sports Editor)
v No matter what fruits of vicltoiry are borne byjuture UBC
teams, there are those who will never forget the 1951 VArsity
soccer club.
In   winning  the   Imperial   Ctip,^ -   ";-.   ' .* •■ '
manager Gene Smith and his Var-
sitymen established a record'which
no other team can ijosalbly hope
to equal. -
The Imperial Cup victory, 5-3,
over Co)Millwood's gutty Collies,
was only one of the prizes earned
by Varsity this year.
' The locals added a league shield,
. 11' Big   Blocks .and   had j,Bobby
Moulds, centre-forward chosen, the
Bobby  Qtun Memorial  wiuner  to
tap the most brilliant season ever
turned in by a university BiJccer
,eleven!*''-.■ 'iji .;''.!''.'"* ' ':■'. ■'■'■J\,!i   '•'
,Ifs.|a; surprising  fact  but!Uh'e
locals 'V^'lailtheir aiyaTds; 'with-
yjijt the publicity, and poinpIwhicn
•' 'ffiost teanis seem to need..'!
• vlt was'the'driving force exerted
by liinnager  Smith  vliklt  iii  the
main proved to; be'-the source of
inspiration for team'players;'-'        |
TWO  COLUMN   SUB !
Smith, a  likeable fellow,  wouU:!
ve;*y : likely  have  been   picked   as j
nftaua^er of a Vancouver and Dis- j
' trict; all-star i team if such was*
'.picked.   Hi$   faith.'[and. ability   to!
• hokr the 'respect   of   his , players!
drew praise ft*om;'al] spccpr quar***^
'-ters.. ,    ' ':   )' ''-"'';, 1 '  '   -:     '       |
Hftrvey Olsen, CoHintjwood's dy-1
natlilc caach admitted that Smith 1
was   "one  of  the  best^l've. seeoj
yet."    '     : r    ;,      _:|
And that, coming from.-Olsf-'n who j
is rated as -tops in V & D;fitb:*,,>
should be 'ouotigh' to-coiivlnce any
at the hecklers that Gene Is oiifo
of.the best managers Varalty, has
been fortunate to have. •' I
The Imperial Cup content itself:
waa one which brought about nfiVed
emotions. , " j ', -,- \
For Gene.Smith, the'victory ;\vas
■'the sweetest of the iyear..''   ,  ,
For  olsen  it  was! bitterly * dis-
,   appointing.      ' ',    ,
"Condit'lon beat us,1' Harvey said
;',, following\ tho' giine '""^vtvlch.   saw
! Colltngwobd  com^Ielbly  out-wbid-
ed, oitt:played and !out-scored.' ;''
• Harvey's disapolntmpnt was rfo
doubt* shared ' by followers of the
Colliea who bad -Watched them lose
the'league to UBC then-drop the
final cup contest. *
This report*.*t had mixed feelinx*.'
when watcliing the game. Being a
Colli-.*,'.; wood nuiti, and still wantim*
in .-■ 'i' \ :m e il y not ];><t\ I \va<
laViiinr; t'e>r a .sir.e.v-t'.ie-r'i'** dfci^iem.
HM   VUC   w;u   obviously   not.   in-
ti-ri'!'ree,  li'iviiii,' j..-u  a   pari   or  I'i"
trophy.  Thoy  want'il  all of it and
wt*!i* about ivPttii^g it in tlio correct
. r.i:-ii!i:er.
Continued on  Page  19     ""
DUECK-
PER     p    s   GAS
j,AY     * INSURANCE
UDRIVE
RESERVE i*    -..,
YOUR    CARaTCE.4111
?ESr WISHES GRADUAf ti
^... every success in your future endeavors
e.oAeJ|-v.
*****
T :■
\.
HANLEY PHARMACY
5712 University Blvd.
ALn?* 0339 I
GRADUATION GIFTS
. FROM THE
CASTLE JEWELERS
Watehes by Elgin, Bulov», Grutn
Blue Ribbon Diamonds
Rings, Broaches, Bracelets
Ronton Lighters, Parker 51 Pent
Expert Repairs      —."     Work Guaranteed
*      10^ DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
4560 West 10th Ave.
ALma 2009
COMPLIMENTS
of
UNIVERSITY
TRANSFER
4217 W. 13th
ALma 1005
OF GEORGIA AND GRANVIUE ST.
O
3*f
For Graduation . . .
A FAMOUS - NAME WATCH
Time honoured; traditional gift to be cherished
for years ... a beautiful, reliable watch from
a well-known maker! Choose \vi,th confidence,
one from the BAY'S wide assortment of handsome popular designs for mon and women—in
15 or 21 jewel movements that are all fully
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e*';;a:;'ajt. «;>y:-yy'!ji
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Featured—Women's Cmya Tavanncs in lovely
yet practical design—a gift to be proud of!
17-jewel movement. Each $55.00
*T-*ffl***v'y
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ymyyymp-"'
Wniiirn's   C'yiiKi   Travannoi'.   17-jewel   movement. Each $42.50
..^'.^e-^'-a-^-^^rtuw^.^ ■■-. f-    ■■
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<  f *■*:■?.    / Mfc^y-'
Men's     Roles
Tudor.
17-jewol    nn)V(*inont.
Each $80.00
umy®0t
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Women's   Cyma   Travannes.   17-jewel   movement. Each $65.00
l.^i**#^"*
t-        .... *!	
Women's  Rolex  Tudor.   15-Jewel   movement.
Each $42.50
Covered by the BAY'S one year service guarantee
HBC Watches, Main Floor

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