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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey May 27, 1965

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Thursday, May 27, 1965
Message to the Graduates of 7965
University of British Columbia
On behalf of the Government of British Columbia and the people of this
Province whom it represents, congratulations are extended to all students
graduating from the various faculties of our senior institution of higher education.
May each of you find in the years ahead success and happiness in serving the
profession or occupation for which you have prepared yourself.
Opportunities are great and lie no farther away than your own provincial
community. The unparallelled industrial and economic development of Western
Canada cries out for trained personnel, leaders at the planning, executive and
professional level. Those best suited to fill the need are those familiar with
local conditions and those whose dedication to their profession is identified with
a desire to serve the progress of the Province.
The people of British Columbia have shown great faith in your abilities
and your devotion by providing you in large measure with the means of obtaining
the necessary education and training. The material rewards of that education
and training will soon become apparent to you in financial terms. The spiritual
rewards that derive from your service to your profession and to humanity may
be realized somewhat more slowly but in the end will prove deeper and more
Good wishes to you as you enter on the next stage of your careers.
Minister of Education
Premier and Minister of Finance
Minister of Education THE U8YSSEY
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,  MAY  27,  1965
CA 4-3916
Grads' grant frozen
—don hume photo
MACPHEE'S MAUSOLEUM, as it was known at the time he
stole the site from the student union building, is near completion at main mall and University Blvd. Building is for
social sciences classrooms and offices.
Class of 65's bulge
forces the big move
Nearly 2,000 students — the largest spring graduating
class in the University of B.C.'s history—will receive their
degrees at congregation ceremonies today and Friday.
Chancellor Phyllis Ross will preside at the two-day
ceremony in Memorial Gym. Ceremonies begin 2:15 p.m.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, director of ceremonies, said the
switch to the gym from the armory was the result of the
size of the grad class and the increasing number of relatives and friends who attend.
'Mac didn't
do anything'
AMS President Byron
Hender has charged President John Barfoot Macdonald made no effort to avert
a fee increase.
"He knew there would be
a fee increase before he
went to Victoria," Hender
told an AMS meeting Tuesday night.
"We will not be a happy
hunting ground for the administration,"  he said.
Hender said Canadian
universities must cease relying on tuition fees as a chief
source of revenue.
It's big
at AMS
Should the AMS hire Roger
McAfee for the summer at
$360 a month to oversee construction plans of the new Student Union   Building?
Should the AMS hire Byron
Hender for the summer at $400
per month to oversee summer
operations of the society?
Should the AMS hire Mike
Sommers for a month at $360
to prepare a budget for the
coming year?
It's a grand total of $3,420.
It's worth thinking about.
Student government at UBC
is a big business—a budget of
$700,000 per year is handled
by the AMS executive.
The salaries paid to the
AMS officials are comparatively insignificant—less than
one per cent of the total operating budget of the society.
What big business can match
an executive budget this low?
The AMS is a big business,
and big businesses operate all
year  long, from nine to five.
The AMS must make business deals with the downtown
commercial community—someone must be available when
the deals are to be made.
Three fields of operation are
being covered by hired student
officials this year, the second
year a policy of summer hiring
has been in effect.
The president and SUB
chairman are to be hired for
the summer, the treasurer for
one month.
The president of the society,
apart from anything else, must
be    constantly    available    to
(Continued on Page 9)
Vote planned
over strategy
Ubyssey City Editor
The AMS has decided to freeze plans to donate $3,500
of the grad class gift to the Three Universities Capital Fund
The decision was revealed in a press release following
Tuesday night's in-camera meeting.
Council's action was taken in response to the fee increases announced by President John B. Macdonald.
A grad class referendum will be held today or Friday to
determine whether the money will be retained for UBC or
whether the former plan to give the money to the capital fund
drive will be followed.
(The grad class gift totalling $7000 was originally split
between a $3500 undergraduate bursary and the donation
to the capital fund drive.)
Student percentage same
A statement from the president's office claims the federal
contribution to UBC's operating budget has declined to 20.3
per cent from a former five-
year average of 25 per cent.
Macdonald did not explain
how the fee increase in any
way filled the 4.7 per cent gap
resulting from the declining
federal contribution.
Tuition fees, he stated, still
amount to 25.3 per cent of the
operating expenditure, the
same proportion that fees have
contributed over the last five
The provincial grant, now
providing 40 per cent of the
operating budget as compared
with an average contribution
of 36 per cent over the last
five years, seems to make up
most of the deficiency.
Miscellaneous contributions
from gifts and grants totalled
14 per cent of the operating
budget, the same amount as
the average for the last five
"It is evident that the federal government must increase
its aid to the university as part
of a program of increased aid
to all higher education," said
But Macdonald said he found
no indication that additional
federal aid was forthcoming,
at least not until after the government receives the report of
the Bladen Commission on university financing this fall.
The federal contribution is
UBC's proportion of the $2 per
capita grants to the universities of each province.
Since the population of the
universities increases at a faster rate than the population of
the province, the proportionate
value of the federal contribution to the operating budget
The federal grant, which
amounted to $210 per student
in 1962-63, has now dropped
to $160 per student for 1965-
Average fee up to $428
The fee   increases  averaged
$56 per student.
UP TO $428
The basic tuition fee for undergraduates in arts, science
and education was raised from
$372 to $428.
Hardest-hit faculties were
agriculture, engineering, forestry and law, with increases
ranging to almost $90.
SFA, UBC and Victoria College announced identical fee
hikes simultaneously .
Presidents of all three institutions said they regretted the
increases but found them necessary.
University officials had refused to make definite statements about the possibility of
a fee raise for several months
preceding  the   announcement.
But tuition fees for summer
session were raised by one-
third in April.
As late as April 6, Three
Universities Capital Fund
Drive co-chairman Cyrus McLean declared he knew of no
plans to increase tuition fees.
McLean made his comment
when labour representatives
began resigning from the fund
raising committee.
(Continued on Page 5)
See page 8 THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursday and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office. CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding member. Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
Free press, free thought, freedom.
EDITOR: Tom Wayman
There is a solemn moment at any engineering
general meeting when some obscure member of the
Red Horde stands up and asks a simple question.
"Who are we?" he asks, and without a second's
pause the mob comes back with the time-honored
chant: "We  are, we are, we are ..."
On these graduation days, it is surely relevant to
take that second and consider exactly who we are.
In part, we are a generation that is beginning to
become "involved". Politically, we have seen what
wide-spread apathy can do to government, with a long-
drawn-out debate over the rag we fly making a mockery of our nation's governing body.
For whatever the flag, we are convinced we are
Canadians .
Because one word, equality, and all the other
cliches are beginning to take on new slants, new
meanings for us. And these lead to new actions, too:
things which we can do here and now, not just in
some foreign land.
And actions, because our involvement means more
than fester-head picketing and complaining. Sweat,
that ancient ingredient of worthwhile causes, is expanded daily by those overseas, across the country,
and right here in Vancouver who quietly are helping
Turning patriotic, we are proud of the giant steps
our province is making to build a better country.
And proud that our progress is not accompanied
by Whimperings about "quiet revolutions", but accompanied by the roaring of white water over power
dams, and the tinkle of those golden dollars pouring in.
We are a special group of 1965 Canadians: graduates. Like everyone our age, we carry opinions and
ideas strongly influenced by conditions since the war
out of which we came, but also tempered with a strong
sense of history.
To all we are, however—all we think and know—
must be added to a strong streak of realism. Though
"involvement" usually means idealism in some sense,
this is a real world with real problems to be met with
real solutions.
We are the graduates of 1965. The world of tomorrow will be our world: we will set the pace.
Let us be sure we know who we are, and the direction forward from here will come easily.
There is a lesson in Berkeley.
Out of all the trouble there has come an idea which
at face-value is obvious, but which was disregarded by
the administration of Berkeley and is disregarded by
the administration of UBC.
Part and parcel of a university are the students.
The administration at UBC has seen fit to raise
tuition fees once again.
Once again, facts proving that many B.C. students
cannot afford these fee raises have been pushed aside
in favor of adherence to "national averages".
The administration at Berkeley forgot that students
have guts and minds. They discovered students would
not tolerate blanket refusals of legitimate requests.
The administration at UBC appears to have forgotten that students everywhere are basically the same.
Berkeley was a testing ground for student action.
Much was done there that was regretted later. But a
victory of the student over slick administrative practices—easy to implement but death to learning—was
Berkeley showed the way. It would perhaps be
overly dramatic to say the boundaries of Berkeley
campus now extend to the northern end of Point Grey.
But there is a lesson in Berkeley.
—from the U. of Washington Daily
"I used to be a Longshoreman until I got replaced by a
guy with a college degree in Political Science."
W *.\X «i\,    >„** £,.
", .<-ftfer»*^-vs«u»"&:"- *v^
How can you give?
They use a shiv
It didn't take long, did it? You hadn't even received
your degree before the Alumni Association dropped you
that little letter to welcome you to the club.
And more important, they
gave you a little message
about not forgetting the old
Alma Mater when you become rich.
• •    •
That is just the first tap.
From now on, as an alum
of UBC you will be high on
the list whenever it comes to
keeping the old school financially afloat.
But, if you're like the majority of UBC graduates you
will do your best to ignore
these requests. You will even
become immune to the type
of pressure that attempts to
embarrass you into giving.
One such recent one was to
say that law graduates were
the poorest givers. The newspapers loved that one.
Somehow, we won't be exactly surprised, or even bothered, if you don't contribute.
Why should you?
• • •
Without' attempting to detract from the occasion of
graduation day, we can't help
but recall what could easily
be many students' recollection
of UBC.
How about surly traffic
cops, snarly library clerks
and huffy registration officials?
And what about bureaucratic bungling like registration line-ups, marks months
after exams and daily traffic
And, of course, exorbitant
late registration fees, gouging
library fines and intimidating
letters from Sir Ouvry's office.
And fee raises.
These are some of the
things that stick.
If you happened to be in
volved in student government
you might even have some
better examples of the disdain with which students are
often treated. The way^ in
which the Student Union
Building has been kicked
around the lot is one.
In fact you can probably
think of a dozen times since
you first set foot on the campus that the university's administration has stepped on
• •    *
That, we think, is part of
the reason why UBC grads
have one of the worst giving
records of North American
universities. It's hard to love
an institution that seems to
show daily that it doesn't give
a damn for you.
And UBC does that.
Even if you had the occasional inspiring professor,
even if new horizons opened
to you here, the contempt of
the official university community toward you could easily be enough to kill any feeling that could move you to
Even UBC's majestic campus setting doesn't make up
for this overpowering atmosphere.
• •    *
UBC's big-thinking administration could, we think, take
a few public relations lessons. It could get ^them from
Simon Fraser president Patrick McTaggart-Cowan who
is making all kinds of friends
by saying and showing that
SFA is going to be a university with a heart.
Every province should
have at least one.
The public relations job done
on one aspect of the Three Uni-
versaties Capital Fund Drive
has been unbelievably rotten.
A high-power, high-price
team of slick p.r. types has
gone boldly ahead to spread the
"give" message with gimmick,
gag and commendable perseverance.
But they have missed a sterling opportunity to answer anguished labor leaders justifiably worried about the high
cost of studying.
Murray Drew, president of
the Victoria local of the International Woodworks of Am-
reica, said last month he couldn't encourage fellow workers
to contribute to the fund.
Not    and
"have their
children at a
later date denied the opportunity
cause of
high  and
orbitant tuition fees now being
And, of course, now realized.
Now, it seems to us these
complaints, justifiable as they
are, could have been answered
by the p.r. types with a single
The definition of the word
Sure, we see the phrase
"Support the Three Universities Capital Fund Drive" glowering down at us from innumerable billboards but surely the
labor leaders — and Victoria
College's fund boycott urgers
— couldn't really have grasped
the meaning of the phrase.
Because if they realize that
the capital fund drive aims to
provide money for capital expansion — like buildings and
facilities — then surely they
can't kick.
Because as soon as enough
pressure is put on the federal
and provincial governments,
operating grants will go up and
fees will come down.
The upper and middle classes aren't going to fight very
hard for lower fees — they're
kiddies can afford it.
The student government isn't
going to fight very hard for
lower fees — they are made up
of law students living in fear
and terror of the Bar Association's frown on any move
which smacks of radicalism.
The students at university
aren't going to fight very hard
for lower fees — most students
at a university can afford to go
to that university.
So by the process of elimination it falls on labor to fight
like hell for more dough from
the governments so their Wds
can cash in on the benefits
which accrue from a university
And it really falls on labor
not to fight like hell to cripple
the drive that is seeking to prepare a good place for their kids
to study in — once the government is convinced they have as
much right to a degree as the
next man.
All this seems self-evident,
in a sense, and could surely
have been pointed out by a certain p.r. group.
And it would have saved the
fund a lot of miserable publicity.
And, as it might yet turn out,
would have helped the fund to
reach its goal. Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 5
Continued from Page  1
Education Minister Les Peterson denied that the provincial government knew anything about the fee increase.
"Anyone who suggests the
provincial government is responsible for the increase is
talking through his hat," said
"Universities are not departments of government. They are
independent corporate bodies
with full autonomy. The provincial government doesn't
approve their budget and has
no control over their expenditures," he said.
Macdonald said UBC tuition
fees will remain considerably
below the national average for
80 per cent of the students.
But a comparison of UBC
fees with the 1964 national average shows UBC is lower only
in commerce and science.
The national average for
1965  has  not been  computed.
Macdonald said he did not
think capable and determined
students would be prevented
from attending UBC by inability to meet the rising costs
of tuition fees.
A recent survey of student
resources, conducted by student employment head, Miles
Hacking, reveals that average
income for male students during the summer of 1964 was
$1,028. The average summer
income of female students was
Hacking estimates it costs
the average student $1,500 per
year to attend UBC, unless he
lives at home and pays nothing
for room and board.
The statistics revealed then
that the average female student will need financial assistance totalling $1,000, and the
average male student $400.
AMS officials are determined to oppose the increases.
"We don't intend to take
this lying down," said AMS
first vice-president Bob Cruise.
"We are prepared to make
strong protests over this fee
increase. Just what form the
protest will take has not yet
been decided," he said.
Sources close to AMS president Byron Hender report he
is prepared to write a letter of
protest to the Bladen Commission.
Prof gets
Dr. Stefan Grzybowski,
associate professor of the
UBC respiratory disease section, has been named 1965
Overseas Scholar by the
Canadian Tuberculosis Association.
The scholarship was founded by the CTA in 1952 in
co-operation with the British Chest and Heart Association. It provides for the exchange of British and Canadian doctors to study medical programs and techniques.
The annual award of
$1,500 is made to a chest
specialist showing promise
in tuberculosis control and
program administration.
Dr. Grzybowski will leave
Vancouver in August to
spend three months visiting
chest clinics, hospitals and
schools of medicine in the
United Kingdom.
International incident
This beetle got tanked
Memo to UBC grads heading for
Europe this summer: watch out for
those Yugoslavian tanks.
Especially if you're driving a beetle.
UBC student Kim McRae, 4557 W.
Fourth Avenue hit a Yugoslavian
tank with a Volkswagen.
McRae was driving north towards
Belgrade late at night when he rounded a corner and collided with army
tank parked on a bridge.
"I was livid," said McRae, "the
tank was stopped in the middle of the
bridge. No lights, nothing."
He estimated the damage to the new
VW van was about $30. And he couldn't collect for it.
'They didn't speak English," he
said, "and we didn't speak Yugoslavian. The only thing we could do
was take down the tank's number."
McRae, who is spending a year
travelling in Europe, was driving-the
car from Athens to Vienna for a
friend. Five American students were
travelling with him.
The Yugoslavian soldiers were not
disturbed and waved the car past.
"There wasn't a scratch on the
tank," said McRae.
No one was hurt in the accident.
McRae did not bother to report the
incident when he got to Belgrade.
"After all, I don't want to start an
international crisis," he said thoughtfully.
Summer busy
Hullo? Hallowed
halls unhollow?
Despite what the average student believes, those hallowed
halls don't remain hollow very long.
Most students feel that the
university sits idle while they
are slaving away at their summer jobs in the wilds of B.C.
or somewhere out-of-town.
Not so, there is a myriad of
conferences, conventions and
courses held on campus in that
two-month lull between exams
and Summer Session.
• •    •
Refresher courses for lawyers and town planners, teaching courses for waterworks
operators, accountants and
horticulturists, and grand conventions for every sort of non-
university types, like the hundreds of Scottish dancers milling around the campus in kilt
and sporan last weekend.
• •    •
In June the "learned societies" meet, 23 in all, to hold
their annual business sessions.
These astronomers, chemists, engineers and various
other professional groups will
inhabit the campus for the
three weeks prior to the summer session influx of school
Free drink
cut off
A bonanza of free drinks for
UBC undergraduates has been
cut off this year by the Grad.
The free drinks were served
yearly at graduation balls.
Until this year, the one dollar dance tickets were mailed
to all graduates who had ordered them.
Many graduates sold their
tickets to undergrads who
packed the dances and downed
the four free drinks per person.
But this year, in an effort
to stem the flood of freeloaders, tickets for Friday's dance
must be purchased in person
at the Alumni Association office in Brock extension. And
AMS cards must be shown.
UBC economist to hunt
hunters hunting big game
A UBC economist is going hunting hunters hunting big
game in the East Kootenay.
Dr. P. H. Pearce has been appointed director of a UBC
hunting evaluation project.
Project workers will interview big game hunters of the
East Kootenay area of southeastern B.C. to determine the
economic value of hunting recreation.
"Outdoor receation is usually a non-marketed product
of natural resources," Pearce said, "our research is designed to enable public authorities to determine the most
efficient use of outdoor areas."
The study is sponsored by a private research company,
Resources for the Future, Washington, D.C.
Dorothy Somerset, head of
UBC's department of theatre;
Dr. Francis Scott Macdonald,
Professor of Law at McGill
Qniversity, and Professor
Emeritus Harry Logan, former head of UBC's classics
Miss Somerset, who will
give today's congregation address, is a Radcliffe graduate. She has been associated
with theatre training at UBC
since the early 1930's and has
supervised drama for UBC's
extension department for
more than 20 years.
Dr. Scott is one of Canada's
leading experts on constitutional   law.   He  has been as-
from Page 7)
sociated with  the faculty  of
law    at    McGill    University
since 1928   and  dean  of law
from 1961 to 1964.
Prof. Logan was , classics
instructor at McGill College
of B.C., the forerunnner of
UBC. He was one of the original members of the faculty
when UBC opened its doors
in 1915.
Prof. Logan is the author
of Tuum Est, the centennial
history of UBC published in
1958. He received the Great
Trekker award from the Alma Mater Society in 1960 and
was editor of the UBC Alumni Chronicle from 1953 to
Pimm's No.1 has a Gin base
Pimm's No. 5 has a Canadian Whisky base
(both are absolutely delicious!)
Two things about Pimm's: easy to
serve, and a taste you'll enjoy.
Just pour into a tall glass and add
ice and fill up with your favourite light
mix. You can add a slice of cucumber,
a piece of lemon, or a sprig of mint to
make the traditional Pimm's, famous
throughout the world. But don't bother
unless you're in the mood.
A new generation is rediscovering
Pimm's... and enjoying every moment
of it.
simply because you'll enjoy
the taste of it.
This advertisement f» not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board
or by the Government of British Columbia. Page 6
Thursday, May 27, 1965
We of the 1965 Graduating Class have finally reached
a goal which has been a paramount objective of our lives
during the past few years. Graduation, however, is only a
point on the spectrum of our knowledge, for knowledge
is both an endless and timeless process—a process of learning. The timeless process of learning is best exemplified
in the society and way of life of Athenian Greece. Two
ideals of this civilization permeated their process of learning and way of life; these two ideals are participation and
the desire for excellence.
• •        •
Athenian participation was a form of commitment—
to better oneself and one's society by participating in the
affairs of family, business and state. These activities concerned not only the welfare of the Athenian himself and
his friends but also the welfare of his society and fellow
man. The manifestation of learning through graduation
has necessitated this Grecian spirit of participation in our
lives. Our academic life has meant a great deal of hard
work—in preparing for exams, in completing laboratories,
in finishing assignments and in writing essays. Our knowledge has also been increased through participation in the
"coffee break and lunch hour" activities of political, religious and sociological discussions, of club and social programmes, and of any campus activity ranging from ahtletics
to academic symposia. In the future, our knowledge will
expand through participation in life itself. The enemies of
social, political and economic equality must be arrested.
The prejudices of hatred and untruth must be removed. The dangers of extremism, fanaticism and bigotry
must be moderated. The immortality of old institutions
and conventions must be challenged. The process of learning and of living are both fascinating and unpredictable.
We, the graduates of 1965, must put forth our ideas and
participate in the issues of our time.
• •        •
The second ideal of Athenian Greek society mentioned earlier was that which superceded all other ideals
— the desire for excellence. What legacy has this desire
for excellence produced for us? The Greeks developed a
culture so excellent that it influenced the art and thought
of* the whole western world. Describing Greek excellence
in the arts, John Stuart Mills had this to say: "Their
literature, their sculpture, their oratory, their architecture,
were perfect." Turning to the realm of the mind, the
same writer states that the Greeks were the founders of
mathematics, of physics, of politics, of the philosophy of
human nature and life, and that, in fact, "they were the
beginners of nearly everything that the western world
makes its boast." The Greek legacy of this desire for
excellence is both a goal and criterion which we may
strive for in the future. Our education throughout the
last few years has included loving encouragement by our
parents, intellectual stimulation by our professors, the
financial assistance of society and academic guidance of
the administration. Through these four influences our
learning process has developed a criterion of excellence
that is individual in nature, i.e., that which is excellent
is that individual action which is consistent with one's
individual beliefs or code of life. This individual consistency of action and belief can be the only criterion for
excellence. In the future excellence may be combined
with participation in the search for the best technique,
the most comprehensive theory, the best work of art or
the most efficient operation. The knowledge we have
acquired and will acquire will best be served through
striving for this Grecian "desire for excellence".
• •        •
As graduates, we have acquired the advanced knowledge and skills that incur a responsibility to society to
apply them with wisdom, judgment and perspective. This
obligation must not be forgotten in our quest for a
rewarding personal career; it cannot be avoided by those
of us who are the future custodians of our intellectual
community. I sincerely believe that the essence of learning and living may be found in the two Greek ideals of
participation in the affairs of one's time, and the desire
for excellence in thought, word and deed. Fellow graduates — Tuum Est!
Be Assured! . . . CONTACT LENSES
can be so comfortable you don't feel them. Have them
expertly fitted at a reasonable price by
The graduating class of
1965, feeling old and doddering after decades of excessive
mental activity, and realizing that all things mortal
must come to an end, decided
it was time to declare its Last
Will and Testament before
passing on to the Great Afterlife, situated somewhere in
the mysterious regions beyond the boundaries of the
University Endowment Lands.
Grad Class '65 coughed
feebly, the dust of innumerable reference books and the
fumes of uncountable packages of cigarettes mingling in
its lungs, while the pure alcohol sloshed through its
•    •    •
Grad Class, feeling that
Byron Hender, next year's
AMS President, had never
shown himself to be truly
needy, decided not to leave
him anything, but as Byron
Hender was bound to want to
get in on the act, Grad Class
handed him a pencil and told
him to take down the will.
"Obviously," said Grad
Class, "something will have
to be left to the direct heirs,
so to next year's UBC Student Body, one hundred and
one best-selling examinations,
collected over the years, all
guaranteed to produce a ninety per cent failure rate; several dozen used text books,
suitably inscribed with obscene remarks; and an examination timetable which
makes certain that each student writes all his exams on
the same day."
•    •    •
"To the Special Events
Committee, several candidates to supersede George
Lincoln Rockwell as the
Third Coming, either Boy
Scout leaders or maiden
aunts who have opinions too
innocuous for anyone possibly to object to them, or,
preferably, who have no opinions at all."
"To    Sir   Ouvry   Roberts,
director   of   traffic   and   ad-
(Continued on Page   12)
Roger gives us
the final word
A newsprint Tuum Est, an Academic Activities Committee without fester groups, athletic grants-in-aid, and
more soapbox oratory—this is the AMS president's report
In his annual report, past
president Roger McAfee outlined a series of recommendations designed to save money
for the AMS in the coming
A newsprint Tuum Est inserted in a special Ubyssey edition instead of the usual
paperback edition will bring
a net saving of $200 for the
McAfee urged the publication of a desk blotter by the
AMS. He said outside groups
are now producing the campus
blotters and the AMS could
realize a $1,500 revenue from
He called the athletics program a bottomless bucket
which is draining the AMS
funds and said a revised athletics program plus an increased AMS fee for athletics would
be necessary to maintain the
present level.
He also asked that grants—
in aid of athletes—be implemented as soon as possible.
McAfee told the new council
to guard against Academic Activities Committee becoming a
front for campus pressure
groups again. He asked for
strong support from council
for the CUS and WUS committees.
for  Professional  Training   Leading  to  a
Chartered Accountant's Certificate
Apply in writing or person to
Chartered Accountants
675 West Hastings Street
Vancouver, B.C.
725 Carnarvon   Street
New Westminster, B.C.
flatf lOah&A to the
(jrajuatina CtaJJ
>( I96S
m*r''~ Uf   cuamiKiuM muc stmis ira
MU 3-1816
First Lady Is Always First In Fashion
Mr. Emilio is very proud to introduce Mr. Ted, one of Vancouver's
leading hair stylists, and Miss Jery, outstanding in hair coloring
and body waves.
Also  Mr.   Eiio   of   Rome,   specialist   in   wigs   and   hair   pieces,   and
Miss Evelyn, for complete satisfaction  in  hair styling service.
JhitJta^ COIFFURES    r^tT «,„„.,.
4554 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-5636
2028 W. 41st
261-9394 Thursday, May 27, 1965
Pago 7
. . . these three
. . . will be
. . . honored
Convocation to confer
honorary LLD on chairman
The first posthumous honorary degree in UBC's history
will be conferred at this
year's spring congregation.
A posthumous honorary
doctor of laws degree will be
conferred Friday on the late
George Cunningham who
died March 7.
It is one of six honorary
degrees to be awarded this
Mr. Cunningham had a
record of 30 years continuous service with UBC's Board
of Governors. He was chairman   of  the  board's   finance
committee from 1935 to 1963
when he was elected chairman of the board.
Mr. Cunningham would
have retired as chairman
this year and had accepted
the invitation of the UBC senate to receive an honorary
Honorary doctor of science
degrees will also be conferred Friday on Gerard Piel
and Dr. Frank Forward.
Piel, who will give the congregation address Friday, is
publisher of the magazine
Scientific American. He is a
Harvard graduate and  a fel
low of  the  American  Academy of Arts and Science.
Dr. Forward, former UBC
metallurgy head, was a UBC
faculty member from 1935 to
1964 when he was granted an
extended leave to become director of the new Scientific
Secretariat of the federal government in Ottawa.
Dr. Forward has developed
several widely used methods
of separating metals from
Today,    honorary    degrees
will   be   conferred   on   Miss
(Continued on Page 5)
UBC grads
Are in demand
A larger number of recruiting teams from Canadian business firms than ever before interviewed graduating students
from UBC this year.
Officials in the student services office at UBC said 223
teams interviewed 8,053 students. Last year 208 teams
held 7,361 interviews.
"There are three jobs available for every member of
UBC's 1965 graduating class
in engineering," he said, "one
company alone could have employed our entire class of graduates in chemical engineering."
Eighty-six per cent of civil
engineering graduates, 77 per
cent of chemical engineering
grads, and 63 per cent of the
electrical class had been placed with B.C. companies, Shir-
ran said.
But summer employment
remains a problem for most
undergraduate students except
those in forestry and engineering, Shirran said.
gives $27,000
UBC received almost
$27,000 in grants this year
from the Leon and Thea
Koerner Foundation.
In their annual report reT
cently released the foundation's Board of Governors
said half of this year's income was given in grants to
higher education.
"The purpose of this," the
report read, "was to pro-
mote and develop ideas
which will result in a more
fruitful life for Canadians."
Included in the grants
were: $1,500 to the Geography department, $1,000 to
the Fine Arts gallery, $1,000
to Canadian University Students Overseas, and $3,000
to the Anthropology museum.
Individual UBC students
received $7,000 in grants.
from the
Mxmtv AnttB Ipftl
•ii   m  t r
Phone AM 1-7277
Thursday, May 27, 1965
Grad class heads
The Governor - General's
Medal for the head of the
graduating classes in Arts and
Science, degrees of B.A. and
B.Sc: Christopher Jo Brealey,
Box 237, Campbell River, B.C.
The University Medals for
the heads of the graduating
class in Arts, degree of B.A.:
Timothy LeGoff of Vancouver
and Timothy Charles Pad-
more of Vancouver.
The Wilfrid Sadler gold
medal for the head of the
graduating class in Agriculture, degree of B.S.A.: Joy
Margaret Potts, Vancouver.
The Association of Professional Engineers gold medal
for the head of the graduating
class in Engineering, degree
of B.A.Sc: David A. W. Peck-
nold, Vancouver.
The Kiwanis Club Gold
Medal and Prize, $100 for the
head of the graduating class
in Commerce and Business
Administration, degree of
B.Com.: Mrs. Janet Rosalea
Smith, Vancouver.
The Law Society gold medal and prize, call and admission fee, for the head of the
graduating -class in Law, degree of LL.B.: Phillip Stewart
Elder, Vancouver.
The Hamber gold medal and
prize, $250, for the head of the
June 7th
featuring   the   retirement   of
Mr. G. H. Fleming
graduating class in Medicine,
degree of M.D.: Mrs. Virginia
Josephine Wright.  Vancouver.
The Horner gold medal for
the head of the graduating
class in Pharmacy, degree of
B.S.P.: Joan Elizabeth Turner,
The H. R. MacMillan Prize.
$100, for the head of the graduating class in Forestry, degree of B.S.F.: Frederick
Lindsley Bunnell, New Westminster.
The Canadian Institute of
Forestry medal for the best
all-round record in professional forestry and overall qualities in four-year course"
Frederick Lindsley Bunnell,
New Westminster.
The Dr. Maxwell A. Cameron Memorial Medal and prize,
$50, for the head of the graduating class in Education, Elementary Teaching Field, degree of B.Ed.: Marion Gayle
Blackmore, Burnaby.
The Dr. Maxwell A. Cameron Memorial Medal and Prize,
$50, for the head of the graduating class in Education, Secondary Teaching Field, degree
of B.Ed.: Mrs. Isabel Margaret
Sawyer, Vancouver.
The Ruth Cameron Medal
for Librarianship for the head
of the graduating class in Librarianship, degree of B.L.S.:
Donna Elisabeth Ferguson,
The Helen L. Balfour Prize,
$250, for the head of the graduating class in Nursing, degree of B.S.N.: Judith Barrie
de Wolfe, Vancouver.
The Royal Architectural In
stitute of Canada Medal for
outstanding work in Architecture, degree of B.Arch.: Rain-
er J. Fassler, North Vancouver.
The Canadian Association
for Health, Physical Education and Recreation Prize for
the head of the graduating
class in Physical Education
and Recreation, degree of
B.P.E.: Carole Margaret Fielder. West Vancouver.
Special University Prize,
$100, for the head of the graduation class in Home Economics, degree of B.H.E.: Jean Elizabeth Latimer. South Burnaby.
Special University Prize,
$100, for the head of the graduating class in Music, degree
of B.Mus.: Pamela Ingeborg
Dickinson. Vancouver.
The Laura Holland Scholarship, $380 for outstanding
work in Social Work, degree
of B.S.W. proceeding to
M.S.W. course: Whaley A.
Armitage, Vancouver.
The Gilbert Tucker Memorial Prize, $25, for outstanding
work in French-Canadian History: Douglas Paul Durber,
The John and Annie South-
cott Memorial Scholarship,
$100, proceeding to study in
field of B.C. History: Jean M.
Usher, Vancouver.
The Native Daughters of
British Columbia Scholarship,
$150. For research in Provincial Archives on early B.C.
History: Brian M. Wilson, Victoria.
The Kit Malkin, Scholarship,
$500, for outstanding work in
biological sciences and continuing in graduate studies:
Lance Regan, New Westminster.
Rhodes Scholarship
Andrew R. L. Spray
1446-14th  Street
West Vancouver, B.C.
To the 1965 Graduating Class
of UBC
. . . and a warm welcome to the Industrial, Commercial and Professional life of Canada's fastest-growing
Here are opportunities for the graduating student to
fulfill the career destiny for which University training
has been the preparation.
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
. . . Rhodes scholar
The Dean B.A. Eagles Book
Prizes for outstanding work in
field trip requirements: Robert Bernard Biely, Vancouver;
Walter Joseph Peters, Burnaby; Joy Margaret Potts, Vancouver; Henry L. Wiens, Chilliwack.
Special Prizes for proficiency in graduating year of Agriculture, $50 each: John M.
Yorston. Quesnel; and Michael
G. McConnell. North Vancouver.
The Architectural Institute
of British Columbia Prize,
books, $100, third year, for
outstanding ability in Architectural design: Lawrence
Christian Haave. North Surrey.
The David Bolocan and Jean
Bolocan Memorial Prize, $25,
for outstanding work in Psychology: Mervyn Warren His-
lop, Vancouver.
The English Honours Medal
for outstanding work in Honours English: Mrs. Theodora
Elinor Vassar, Vancouver.
English Honours Prize, $300,
for outstanding work in Honours English: Mrs. Theodora
Elinor Vassar, Vancouver.
French Government Bronze
Medal for outstanding work in
French: Julianne Navey, West
Graduating Classes of 1958
Memorial Shields for outstanding contributions to Commerce
Undergraduate Society and
Campus activities: The Dorothy Anne Dilworth Memorial
Shield to: Mrs. Janet Rosalea
Smith. Vancouver, and the
Matthew H. Henderson Memorial Shield to: John Ross Hamilton, Vancouver.
The Heavy Construction Association of B. C. Graduation
Prize, $50, for the highest
standing in highway engineer
ing course: David A. W. Peck-
nold, Vancouver.
The H. R. MacMillan Prize
in Forest Engineering, $100,
for highest standing in Forest
Engineering: George Glendon
Young. Powell River.
The Letson Memorial Prize,
$100, plus books to value of
$25, for highest standing in
Mechanical Engineering: Gordon William TovelL Vancouver.
The Merrill Prindle Book
Prize in Engineering, $50, for
good standing, overall qualities and contribution to Engineering Undergraduate Society
Stephen Whitelaw, North Vancouver.
Society of Chemical Industry Merit Award for highest
standing in Chemical Engineering: Gordon Earl Stockman,
Special University Prize, $50
for proficiency in all years of
Engineering course: Douglas
Burton Miller, Quesnel.
Timber Preservers Limited
Prizes for specification, judged
to be the. best, of a structure of
modern engineering timber
construction requiring preservative treatment: first prize,
$100, to Igor Jackontoff, Vancouver; second prize, $60, to
Barry Curtis Woods, Vancouver; third prize, $30, to David
John Bowering, Victoria; and
merit prizes, $20, to Kwok
Kwong Mak, Vancouver; David A. W. Pecknold, Vancouver; and Kenneth N. Pleasance
of Vancouver.
Canadian Forest Products
Ltd. Prizes in Forestry, $100
each to: Kelso Jay Blakeney,
North Vancouver; and John
David Barrett, Vancouver.
Commonwealth Forestry Bureau Book Prize: Frederick
Lindsley Bunnell, New Westminster.
Sir William Shlick Memorial Prize, $36, for overall
standing: Gordon Allan Van
Sickle, Alberta.
. . . top medal
Home Economics
The BCDA Scholarship in
Dietetics, $100, for high standing, proceeding to dietetic internship in Canada: Lorraine
Nuala Mary Smitten, Rossland.
The Lillian Mae Wescott
Prize, $70, for proficiency in
areas of clothing and textiles:
Linda Rochelle Jones, Chilliwack.
Singer Company of Canada
Limited Prize, portable electric
Singer   sewing   machine,   for Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 9
proficiency in area of clothing,
proceeding to teaching: Kathleen Anne Gormely, Vancouver.
Allan S. Gregory Memorial
Prizes, for greatest merit in
Moot Court: first prize to Patrick M. Thompson, Blue River;
second prize, $25 each to: Thomas P. D'Aquino, Trail; Harold
W. Ridgway, Victoria; and
Michael P. Ragona, Vancouver.
Best Printer Prize, third
year, $50: Harold W. Ridgway,
Canada Law Book Prize,
third year, books to value of
$25, for high standing: M. D.
Wilder, Vancouver.
The Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation Prize, $50,
for highest standing course in
Mortgages: David W. Gillespie
of Vancouver.
Canada Permanent Trust
Company Prize in Trusts, $100
for highest standing course on
trusts: Michael J. O'Keefe,
Carswell Company Limited
Prize, books to value of $35,
for highest standing in third
year: Phillip S. Elder, Vancouver.
University Special Prizes,
$50 each for high standing:
Peter N. Howard, and Bruce
I. Cohen, both Vancouver.
The Marian Harlow Prize in
Librarianship, $25, for leadership and research ability in
special fields: France* Hegler
Gundry, North Vancouver.
The Neal Harlow Book Prizes for proficiency: Judith
Anne Boettger, Ontario; and
Jacqueline L. Bunker, Vancouver.
The Ciba Prize in Psychiatry
$100, most outstanding in psychiatry: M. Katharine Mac-
Vicar, Vancouver.
The C. V. Mosby Company
Prizes, book up to value of $30
each, for excellence in field or
fields of studies: Norman Rivers, Victoria; and Graeme
Edward Wilkins, Penticton.
The Dean M. M. Weaver
Medal for outstanding record
in four^year Medical course:
Barry Alvin Hagen, Kimber-
The Dr. A. B. Schinbein Memorial Scholarship, $250, for
highest standing in subject of
surgery: Sylvia Carole Burn-
ham, Vancouver.
The Dr. A. M. Agnew Memorial Scholarship, $20, proficiency in obstetrics and gynaecology: Frank Denhoed, Vancouver.
The Dr. Frank Porter Patterson Memorial Scholarship,
$150, for merit in surgery and
special interest in orthopedic
surgery: Frank Denboed, Vancouver.
The Dr. Peter H. Spohn Memorial Prize, $150, for outstanding work in pediatrics:
Barry A. Hagen, Kimberley.
The Dr. Walter Stewart
Baird Memorial Prize, $50, for
best graduation dissertation:
Raymond Frederick Hillson,
The Dr. W. A. Whitelaw
Scholarship, $250, for overall
record and personal qualities:
Mrs. Virginia Wright, Vancouver.
The Hamber Scholarship in
Medicine, $750, for top ranking student in final year proceeding to internship: Barry
A. Hagen, Kimberley.
The Hamish Heney Mcintosh Memorial Prize, for the
student best qualified in every
respect to practise his profession, especially bound volumes:
Alberto Edwaido Rodrigues,
Hong Kong.
The Health Officers Prize in
Preventive Medicine and Public Health, $100, for leadership, academic and research
ability in public health and
preventive medicine: John D.
Cuthill, Vancouver.
Horner Prize and Gold Medal, $100, for highest aggregate standing in subject of
Medicine: Alberto E. Rodrigues, Hong Kong.
The Ingram & Bell Limited
Prize for overall qualifications
in terms of standing, participation in student affairs, character and promise: Robert Krell,
Mead Johnson of Canada
Ltd. Prize in Pediatrics, $100
for highest standing in pediatrics: Barry A. Hagen. Kimberley.
The Samuel and Rebecca
Nemetz Memorial Scholarship,
$100, for special aptitude for
medical research: Graeme E.
Wilkins, Penticton.
Prize for Musicology, $25,
Diana Evalyn Fraser. Vancouver.
Proficiency Scholarship Prize
in Music, $100: Pamela I. Dickinson, Vancouver.
The Bristol Award, latest
edition of Modern Drug Encyclopedia and Therapeutic Index, for outstanding record:
Robert A. Grieve. Victoria.
The Cunningham Prize in
Pharmacy, $100, for most outstanding record in all years of
course: Joan Elizabeth Turner.
Dean E. L. Woods Memorial
Prize, $50, for most outstanding record in both theoretical
and practical parts of pharmaceutics courses during all
years: Mrs. Joanne B. Moon,
Edith and Jacob Buckshon
Memorial Prize, $100, for the
highest in laboratory course in
compounding and dispensing
of final year: Joan E. Turner,
Merck Sharp & Dohme
Awards, Merck Index and Manual and $25 each, for highest
standing in pharmaceutical
chemistry: Jack Foo Lee, Vancouver; and Joan E. Turner,
The Poulenc Gold Medal for
highest standing in pharmacology course: Jack Foo Lee,
The David E. Little Memorial Scholarship, $100, for proficiency in physics, continuing
in graduate study: Melvyn E.
Best, Lake Cowichan.
Lefevre Gold Medal and
Scholarship, $200, for outstanding in chemistry: Ian M.
Masters, Vancouver.
Society of Chemical Industry Merit Award, for highest
in honors chemistry: Ian M.
Masters, Vancouver.
Socio I Work
The B. C. Association of Social Workers Prize, $100, for
best all-round member of
B.S.W. class: Angela F. Bud-
nick, Vancouver.
Greater Vancouver Branch
B. C. Association of Social
Workers Prize, books, $25, for
proficiency and promise in
M.S.W. course: Patricia M.
Humphrey, Ontario.
The Moe and Leah Chetkow
Memorial Prize, $100, for proficiency in M.S.W. course:
Michael J. Audain, Vancouver
Special Prize, $200, for proficiency in B.S.W. course: John
B. Vickars, Vancouver.
Special prize, $50, for achievement and promise in M.S.W.
course: Garry S. Wickeit, Vancouver.
Congratulations to the
Graduating Class of 1965
(Zed Crete
£Uc4 hotter Clito'cJ
B. C. Division
Canadian Red Cross Society
1235 West Pender Street
Vancouver, B.C.
Student leaders
are paid for it
Continued from Page 1
handle   the    scores    of   daily
problems encountered by AMS
committees   working   through
the summer.
The president must keep
abreast of all developments in
AMS affairs and make spur-of-
the-moment policy decisions
on a variety of subjects.
It is inconvenient not to
have the top man, the person
entirely responsible for making decisions for four months
of the year,  available.
Throughout the summer are
various conferences to be attended—some involving major
investments by the students.
The WCIAA meeting falls in
May, with $80,000 tied up in
this organization, UBC can ill-
afford to neglect its activities.
The business and publication managers require the
presence of an AMS official
who can give a quick okay to
business  deals.
The president performs a
necessary public relations
function on the annual Alumni
association trip around B.C.
and on other occasions when
the AMS requires a spokesman.
A big business cannot operate only eight months of the
year—it is economically absurd.
Roger McAfee, student SUB
chairman, is key man in the
$4 million Student Union
He must be available constantly to advise the architect
on the small, technical details
which can not be foreseen in
the plans but might make the
difference between an efficient
and a disorganized SUB.
Treasurer Mike Sommers is
hired for a month, but it is a
very important month for the
100 clubs on campus.
Sommers must evaluate all
clubs' estimates, and decide
where the money is to go.
In past years, it was usually
into November before the budget was finalized, creating
hardships on clubs who didn't
know where they stood.
Last year, the first time a
treasurer was hired, Kyle Mitchell brought down the budget
during the first week of the
fall session.
It should go without saying
that the extra-curricular activities of the intellectually-expanding student can and
should be handled by a responsible student organization.
The AMS has come to the
realization that the largest
university in Canada can't afford to be a second-class organization.
Compliments of
The Empire Life Insurance
A Friendly — Progressive — Canadian Company
interested in young Canadians
Leonard H. Berry, C.L.U.
Branch   Manager
1520 West Georgia Street
Vancouver 5, B.C.
TO   THE   1965
2015 West 12th Avenue
Printers of "The Ubyssey"
for over 26 years Page 10
Thursday, May 27, 1965
As sure as death and
taxes, an old adage goes,
class prophets appear on the
scene at thousands of colleges
and universities throughout
North America at graduation
time. An ill-equipped student
stumbles blindly through a
maze of fact and fiction about
the world and his classmates
in an effort to come up with
some memorable statements.
It is a ridiculous and hopeless
task. Our keen-eyed prophet
hasn't the experience to be
too accurate about the future.
He hasn't met too many of
his fellow graduates because
universities are too large
these days. And he doesn't
really know if there will be
a world to prognosticate
about since Vietnams and
Cubas keep busting out all
over the place.
• •   •
Hopefully this year's crew
of graduates will be able i.o
cope with the more frightening aspects of life and death
in the next 50-100 years. Take
death—it goes with taxes and
prophets remember? United
States and Russian researchers are not sure death isn't a
curable disease. Right now
death is a rather serious affliction, say the researchers,
indeed all but fatal. So, in the
hopes that a cure will soon be
found, free enterprisers in the
Los Angeles area are building deep freeze units for
corpses. Simply perform a
few mechanical operations to
prevent deterioration and
wake when a rejuvination
process is perfected.
• •    •
This rather startling development relates to another
problem the present generation doesn't seem to want to
face. Everyone has heard
about the population explosion but few have any idea
what it means for the future.
It is easy to suggest that by
the year 2450 there won't be
enough room to stand all the
people shoulder - to - shoulder
on the earth. "Pshaa," you
say, "Science will have developed new methods to solve
these problems." Certainly,
but how do you tell people in
a free society they must have
only one child and perhaps
none? Add to this the possibility of immortality and it
is not difficult to see that unless the graduates of this year
and the following dozen do
more- thinking about such
things we are in trouble.
The political alignment of
the world in the next 50 to
100 years will make our present setup look simple. By the
year 2000, the experts are
guessing, there will be three
and possibly four powers of
equal strength — U.S.S.R.,
U.S.A., China and perhaps
India. If those four are getting along as well as they
presently are it is possible
that this year's graduating
class is going to have to produce some extraordinary politicians. Undoubtedly the
pressures on the average citizen will be greater as a result
of this development. Whatever happens the powers will
all have bombs, and buttons
to push in order to eradicate
themselves. Yes, UBC, some
diplomats of great stature for
the future please.
• • •
The cybernetics revolution
may reverse our present concept of an acceptable ratio of
work and play for man. The
proliferation     of    computers
and computer-controlled devices is already doing away
with many of the accounting
and simple mechanical operations considered necessary for
every day life. Computers,
for example, have already
proven that they can set the
type for this booklet far more
accurately, quickly and economically than the present
printer working on his unwieldy linotype machine. Experts have estimated that
by the end of the century ten
percent of the working force
will be able to produce all the
goods and services required.
And what happens to the remaining souls? Another problem our graduates must start
working on before it is too
late. Obviously we will have
to expand our recreational
facilities and our educational
institutions will have to be
geared to producing an individual which will fit into this
computer valhalla.
In the future universities
will grow more and more important. As now, one expects
that they will be crippled
financially and unable to offer the complete programmes
they must to cope with the
demands of a future demanding society.
•    •    •
It would be pleasant, therefore, to predict that this
year's graduates will take a
more active part in ensuring
that universities, UBC in
particular, are not starved
for money. Graduates can
help by convincing the people
who supply the cash, especially federal and provincial governments, that universities
are a worthy investment.
They can also fish out a few
shekels and pass them along
(Continued on Page 15)
On Sale Today
Your Grad Picture In
. . a memento to treasure
On Sale at:
Entrance to Memorial Gym
Brock Hall   ■   AMS Business Office
and Publications Office
Dolman resigns
med-science post
President McDonald has announced the resignation of
Dr. Claude E. Dolman, head of the department of bacteriology and immunology since 1936.
A committee appointed to
recommend a successor to Dr.
Dolman has not yet announced
its choice.
The president's statement
said Dr. Dolman resigned to
devote full time to research
and scholarly writing.
Dr Dolman joined the UBC
faculty in 1935 and will continue to hold the rank of full
He said relief from administrative duties would allow
him to concentrate on writing
a history of microbiology. He
has been collecting material
for a number of years.
Dr. Dolman will also continue to supervise the work of
several graduate students and
conduct research on botulism,
a fatal form of bacterial food
Dr. Dolman has authored or
co-authored nearly 100 papers
on bacteriological subjects and
is recognized as a world authority on botulism.
Born and educated in England, Dr. Dolman holds the degrees of bachelor of medicine
and science and doctor of
philsophy from the University
of London.
He holds fellowships in the
Royal College of Physicians
and Surgeons of London and
Canada, the Royal Society of
Canada, and the American
Public Health Association.
to the
q product ot PeUr Jocfcton Tobocco  Limited —  maker* of fine cigarettes Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 11
with a
Simon Fraser Academy plans
to be the school with a heart.
Registrar Norman Barton
says SFA won't hold hard and
fast to the university entrance
rule that a student must have
a 60 per cent pass mark in
grade 12.
SFA, which has already begun signing up students, will
also welcome applications from
adults who want to go to university even though they didn't
finish high school.
Barton said he has had nearly 3,000 inquiries from prospective students.
But he denied a report that
SFA has already enrolled all
the students it can take for
September .
Barton said SFA will not
limit its enrollment to the 2,000
expected. "We will accept anyone who is qualified."
The Burnaby Mountain com-
pus will run 12 months a year
under the trimester system.
Students can enrol in any two
of the three semesters, starting
courses in September, January
or May.
And those who can stand the
academic pace will be able to
take three semesters a year and
get their degree in just two and
two-thirds years.
Chapman quits
Dr. John D. Chapman, UBC's
director of academic planning,
has resigned to join the geography department to devote
full time to teaching and research, UBC president John
Macdonald said.
DR. J. SINCLAIR, assistant
professor of geology at UBC,
has won second prize in a
national thesis competition
sponsored by the Canadian
Institute o f Mining and
Metallurgy. His thesis was a
study of mineral deposits in
the Kootenays.
cycle session
Athletic Shakespeare lovers
have a chance for an interesting holiday in August.
Bill Osborn, proprietor of
Aardvark Books and Arts in
Bellingham, Wash., is organizing a Shakespeare bicycle pilgrimage to the annual Oregon
Shakespearian Festival in Ashland.
The 800 mile two-week bicycle trip will begin at Blaine
August 12 and follow the coast
highway to southern Oregon.
Participants will arrive in
time to see all five plays on
the festival program.
Information can be obtained
by writing Bill Osborn, 217 E.
Holly St., Bellingham, Wash.
— f rom —
UBC Thunderbird Winter
Sports Centre
South End of Westbrook Crescent
Phone CA 4-3205     -     UBC Local 365
JUNE 25 to AUGUST 15
• Ice Skating Wed., fri.. Sat., and Sun.
Evenings—8 - 10 p.m.
Afternoons—2 - 4 p.m.
• Some time available for scrimmage
hockey bookings.
Graduates of 1965
General Equipment Limited
224 West 5th Avenue
TR 6-8881
Pre-med students
Co-education at Oakalla
Some students at UBC this
year took part in a different
kind of education. They spent
one evening a week at Oakalla
Prison Farm.
Arising out of a field trip by
the pre-medical society three
years ago, the visits were organized through the deputy
warden by the students to include one evening a week of
social contact with inmates.
Similar volunteer programs
had been held by the Faculty
of Education, with men and
women visiting separately. But
the pre-med group was different: mixing freely with inmates
living and working in the hospitals they endeavoured to
establish a relaxed atmosphere
through plain talk, cards, ping-
pong, films and sing-along.
The girls in the group, needless to say, turned out to be
great equalizers and had admirable morale value.
About eight Thursday evenings were spent in this manner.
It soon became evident that the
men had never been so friendly with visitors before, morale
had been lifted considerably
and cooperation with the
guards was more readily
It was a success. On the last
night, over coffee and farewell
cake, one of the inmates announced that as a token of
their appreciation" the fellows
had obtained for the visitors
one coffee table and two lamp
tables manufactured in the prison workshop.
mailed to your home
Subscribe today at AMS or Publication! Offico
Tj^amyl^ drnttpang.
L <V.*b:?i .TV."i."ifa'* Page 12
Thursday, May 27, 1965
(Continued from Page 6)
ministrative officer, and his
little helper, Tom Hughes,
superintendent o f buildings
and grounds, one pretty,
shiny shovel with a, pink bow
tied around it, to be used to
clear out the parking lots
each ' January -when snow-
flakes fall."
* ¥    *
Grad Class 'fiS became silent for a moment, drawing
its aged brows together pensively, then with great courage, cried, "Yes, I will leave
it! To the Faculty of Medicine, one brain, pickled, containing all the knowledge
available to Man, which it
has gathered during countless
winter sessions at U.B.C. not
to mention several summers
of English 200 and some extra tutoring in first year
"To Thunder U.B.C.'s dog,
a gold carriage pulled by a
team of four Engineers wearing bells in their hair, to
transport him about the campus now that advanced age
has made walking a  chore."
"To the U.B.C. Rowing
Team, nine inflatible life
jackets, brightly colored and
shaped like ducks or turtles
for the next time they all fall
out of their boat."
• •    •
"To Basil Stuart-Stubbs,
the librarian, one very large,
very loud pneumatic drill
with which he can make
some more lovely big holes
all over the library, but only
during those hours when students are attempting to concentrate."
"Can't leave out McAfee,"
mumbled Grad Class. "You
just write down something
"No, no," said Byron Hender, still taking notes rapidly, "you must follow the correct procedure."
"Oh, all right. To Roger
McAfee, retiring A.M.S.
president, a large autographed portrait of Roger McAfee
to go with the loving cup he
gave himself."
*    ¥    *
"Finally, to Simon Fraser
University, a generous supply
of second-hand students who
have been cluttering up
U.B.C. for years."
"Well, that does it," said
the Grad Class, and thinking
back over the tribulations of
this life, the assignments returned with Fail written
across them in red ink, the
cramming for exams, the
overdue essays, Grad Class
'65 sighed, "You know, I
don't really care what I
leave to my successors, I just
want to leave."
. . . lends name
Fine Arts
UBC's new commerce and
social sciences building will
be named after Dean Emeritus
Henry Angus and the fine arts
centre will be named after President Emeritus Norman MacKenzie.
Angus, now chairman of the
B.C. Public Utiuties Comission,
was a UBC faculty member
from 1919 to 1956.
In 1930 he was dean of the
department which included
commerce, economics, political
science, anthropology and sociology — all of which will be
housed in the new building.
He was also dean of graduate
studies from 1948 to 1956.
The Norman MacKenzie Centre for Fine Arts will consist
of the existing Frederic Las-
serre building, the Frederic
Wood theatre and the planned
new music building.
Dr. MacKenzie was president
of UBC from 1944 to 1962.
SUB in publand
built privately
Shades of SUB!
A $2.6 million international
students' house, similar in concept to UBC's planned student
union building, has been opened in London by a private
The centre, first of its kind
in Britain includes social, dining and recreational facilities
for 2,000 day students, as well
as accommodaton for 134 resident students.
Like the SUB project, the
London centre has a small
theatre, games rooms lounges
and a restaurant where 1,000
low-cost meals can be served
•-3';'xjv' Ast
OF 1965
C U S O needs
six UBC grads
The newly-affluent Canadian University Service Overseas is looking for six UBC graduates to help fill gaps in
underdeveloped countries.
400 needed
for Expo '67
The CUSO national organization, with coffers swollen by a
$500,000 federal government
contribution, has substantially
expanded its operation.
Twenty-six UBC applicants
had already been posted or
were approved and waiting
postings when the government
made its grant, part of Prime
Minister Pearson's "Company
of Young Canadians" program.
The result: UBC now has
room for six more.
Posted students will be on
their way to Ghana, Tanzania,
Zambia, India, Jamaica, Ecuador, Nigeria and Trinidad.
Applicants undergo a rigid
screening process to ensure
they possess qualities of maturity, adaptability and emotional stability. In the host
country, students are expected
to work side-by-side with local
teachers, doctors, engineers,
nurses, home economists and
Last year, 18 UBC students
went overseas — bringing to
about 60 the UBC graduates
in the field.
Students attended an orientation course in the final weeks
of the summer. There they
learn a smattering of the language of the country to which
they are posted, some local customs and culture.
The orientation course for
students going to Southeast
Asia will be conducted at UBC
toy Dr. William Holland, head
of the Asian studies department. Students going to Africa
will attend courses at other
universities before going overseas.
Cyanamid dollars
Seventeen thousand dollars
worth of student medical research fellowships will be distributed to Canadian medical
schools by Cyanamid of Canada Limited.
The fellowships will be
awarded on a basis of two to
each medical school.
Expo 67 is looking for 400
bilingual hosts and hostesses
for the 1967 World's Fair, in
Patrick MacLeod, Head of
the Host Services Division of
the Canadian Corporation for
the World's Fair, said recruiting of the 325 hostesses and
75 hosts is expected to begin
in the fall of 1966.
The recruits will toe chosen
proportionately from all provinces through the National
Employment Service.
Ideal for Man or Woman
TR 6-6362
4538 West 10th Ave.
Our sincere congratulations
to all Graduates of 1965
Give us the films of your
graduation for custom quality developing and printing
Albums, Frames and Mounts
available for the filing and
display of your graduation
The Store with the Technical
Photo Knowledge
224-5858 224-9112
Free Parking at Rear __
to the
OF  1965
1170 Glen Drive
Just say: "Paulin's please.
Manufacturers of
Quality Biscuits and Confections for Over 90 Years
New director
tor housing
The director of short
courses and conferences at
UBC, Knute Buttedahl, has
been named acting director
for university housing.
He will direct the housing
operation during the absence
of John L. Haar, who is in
Ontario as the first director
of a new centre for continuing education established
jointly by the federal and
provincial governments at
Elliot Lake.
a jolt
Hey, say,
why aren't
you using
Worn internally,
it's the
CORPORATION LIMITED, BARRIE, 0NT. Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 13
^ In all directions
Students, profs
shooting off
More opportunities  are  available this year than ever
before for students wanting to travel this summer.
Ten charter shiploads of stu
dents will leave New York for
Europe between June 9 and
Sept. 1.
* The trips are sponsored by
the Council on Student Travel,
777 United Nations Plaza, New
York, and include an intensive
orientation program for students planning to study
•    •    •
The council arranged the
trip at the request of the In-
t ternational Educators Conference which expressed concern
over the lack of adequate preparation among students living
in a foreign university community.
Forums and discussions on
national and international political and cultural issues will
be held, as well as daily language classes.
Students will sail on the
t Italian liner M.S. Aurelia. Fare
from New York is $168 one
The Student Committee on
Cuban Affairs is again sponsoring a six week work-study
tour of Cuba during July and
Ten B.C. students will have
all expenses paid by the Cuban
government. The tour is jointly
„ sponsored by student Cuban
* affairs organizations at UBC,
University of Toronto, and
Carleton University.
Interested UBC students
should apply to AMS, Box 22
in Brock Hall.
Three UBC students are
leaving June 17 with 37 other
Canadian students to attend a
World University Service of
Canada seminar in  Chile.
Janet Alexander, Valerie
Turner and Algis Baronas, all
Arts III will represent UBC
with Prof. John Wood of the
extension department and
Prof. John Wood of the extension department and Prof. A.
H. Siemens of the geology
They will travel through
Chile, participating in seminars and discussions and giving
talks and showing slides of
Canada for an exchange with
the Chilian students.
¥   *   ¥
The seminar will last until
Aug. 8 after which the Canadians may return home or
travel for a  month.
Operation Crossroads Africa,
an American-sponsored program, is sending Barbara Mcintosh, Arts III, and Manfred
Klien, Arts IV, to join 19 other Canadians and 250 Americans spending the summer
working on projects in Africa.
They will leave June 16 for
an orientation session at Rutgers University, New York,
and then proceed to Africa, returning Sept. 1.
Compliments of
Cc/Z/hJ & Collin*
1115 - 1030 W. Georgia St. MU 5-0564
GOOD VISION helps greatly
to obtain  WISDOM.
WISDOM decrees that you
safeguard your VISION, by
having regular eye examinations, followed by a visit to
Prescription Optical for the
proper glasses.
PlesCtibtioH Optical
Where prices are always reasonable
Phone MU 3-2454 for the office nearest you
Best Wishes to the
1965 Graduating Class
from the following
Friends of the University
& h. Saker
Percy & Sehftufk
Hon. ft W. fecmer
J. Ifl. Buchanan
gatfth X Cunningham
(jctdoH Jarrelt
Arthur JtukA
Cinar Ifl. (junderMH
£tuart Keate
Xecn J. Hterner
Walter C. Hterner
Xeen J. Xadner
Hon. Arthur Xaiha «..*>.
J. C. XierAch
£enater £. £. lUcHeen
(j. S. HtcXeaH
Victor 9. IflcXeah
#. R. DlaclMiUaH
hchciian ?. Duller
tilaucr U (j. gathie
J. C. &icharjMH
Hon. frank #£ &4J
Peter Paul £aun<jer<i
far. (jcrdcH i% £hrutn
Cot. V). (j. £W*
■J. X- Trumbull Page  14
Thursday, May 27, 1965
Ubyssey sports editor Ed Clark
gives a Birds' eye view of UBC's
future  in  the WCIAA.
A year this September UBC
will prepare for at least a
two-year fling in the Western
Canadian Intercollegiate Conference.
What does the WCIAA
mean to UBC in the future?
To put it in simple terms it
means that the Men's Athletic
Committee is willing to place
its athletes in a Conference
which is far below the standards that they have risen to
this past sc-ison and will rise
to this com'  « year.
The brain of the athletic
department St -ted using the
grey matter w. l it was discovered that UioC was up to
its neck with inferior competition. The result: an independent schedule for two years.
I grant you that for our
minor sports there is nothing
better than the WCIAA where
all the competition c a n be
played on a weekend or at
most five days at a minimum
But UBC is a big organization and we must think of our
major sports, namely, football,
basketball and hockey.
A glimpse in the past will
show the cost of these major
sports when UBC was in the
WCIAA. For example, in 1960
our expenses for 12 sports
came to $16,080. Football,
basketball and hockey accounted for $12,050 of this
amount. In the 1963-64 season
the amount was $27,078 for
the same number of sports.
The three major sports mentioned previously absorbed
$22,388 of this sum.
Oh yes, but we have reentered the WCIAA in 1966-
67 on certain conditions which
will cut travelling costs, UBC
will play a full hockey schedule but will only play five
games in football and 12 in
basketball. The rest we play
What does this prove? UBC
will be eligible for Canadian
national intercollegiate finals
and according to the terms
stipulated in the meeting two
weeks ago in Edmonton the
WCIAA league winners in individual sports will be chosen
by a selection committee
which will evaluate the overall records of the teams.
Let me take you into the
future for a WCIAA horoscope. For example, if our
football club wins all five of
their WCIAA games, which
they will undoubtedly do, and
then win, let us say, five of
ten games in the independent
schedule we will have a 10-5
But if a WCIAA team has
only been beaten by UBC and
has fewer losses at the end of
the season, who is going to be
chosen as the best team. Think
again, gentleman.
Competition - wise the
WCIAA smells and the odour
gets more rancid every year.
UBC's basketball Birds defeated Calgary this year 88-
51 and 87-50. Calgary at the
time was tied with Edmonton
for first place in the WCIAA.
Coach Peter Mullins had
his crew to five straight West-
eren championships up to this
year which would surely have
been the sixth. They had a
15-9 won-lost record playing
an independent schedule; the
football club had a 5-4 record.
We don't have to lower our
standards for the WCIAA, but
it needs to raise the level of
competition for us.
Let this fling be a lesson,
Ex-Ubyssey sports editor George
Reamsbottom reflects on a past
which has led to a negative future
in   UBC  athletics.
Someone at UBC doesn't
like progress. Not when it
comes to our extra-mural athletic system.
Last year our high-powered athletic officials lurched
off their sagging fence long
enough to give our Thunderbird teams and fans a taste
of rugged but exciting American competition.
And the Birds didn't disgrace themselves.
For the first time in the
athletic history of our school
UBC had a winning record in
football against U.S. schools.
The Basketball Birds were
not to be outdone either, they
finished with a winning record against southern opponents for the first time since
For one year we were happily independent of an conference—Canadian or American.
But it was only an exhilarating breather. Now we have
re-joined the sprawling Western Intercollegiate Athletic
Conference. But for what
We pulled out because of
the heavy travelling expenses, unbalanced competition
and lack of interest towards
the WCIAA on the part of
UBC students and alumni.
These reasons are still
True, we have rejoined on
the basis of a reduced schedule, but only in football and
basketball. Our athletic bud
get is still strained and will
need $22,000 more to cover
expenses for our first year
back in the WCIAA.
The only advantage, if it
can be called such, in reentering the Western league
is the opportunity, once
again, of competing in Canadian championship tournaments in basketball and hoc-
graduation issue but this writer was blinded by the nonprogressive decision of our
unimaginative Athletic officials.
And it might be pointed
out that the opinions expressed here are not isolated in
this writer's  mind  alone.
For reasons of their own
most Thunderbird coaches
chose to restrain their irritation upon hearing of UBC's
decision to re-enter the Canadian league but next time
you have a chance to corner
one of them, now as a member of UBC's alumni, do so.
Such a backward decision
by a University which prides
itself in its progressive outlook is no less than astounding.
One wonders how many
members of this year's graduating class will bother attending Thunderbird sports
in future years.
UBC re-enters
Western league
But this seems a moot
point when one considers
both the basketball and football Birds this year played
American schools which
could have easily trounced
Canada's best in these sports.
Striving to beat these American schools seems to be
much more of a challenge
than competing with Eastern
schools for little-publicized
Usually one sentimentally
reflects on past glories in a
• * •
Travelling costs for full sched
ules in these sports would be
too extensive.
UBC will play a full
WCIAA hockey schedule and
will participate in at least six
minor sports.
UBC will play five WCIAA
games in football and 12
games of a 16 game schedule
in basketball in 1966-67 and
will be eligible to represent
the WCIAA in Canadian national intercollegiate finals.
It was stipulated in the
meeting that although the
other WCIAA schools are
scheduled for a full slate of
games in these sports the league winners will be chosen by
a selection committee which
will evaluate the over-all records of the teams involved.
For the 1965-66 season UBC
will continue its independent
Rowers end
season with
near miss
UBC   has   re - entered   the   Western   Canadian   Intercollegiate Athletic  Association.
UBC was granted a two-year
associate membership, beginning in 1966-67, at the WCIAA
annual meeting in Edmonton
May 13-14.
UBC had dropped out of the
Western Conference in 1964
because of lack of competition
and extensive travelling costs.
UBC faced an ultimatum by
the WCIAA to either rejoin
on a full-time basis or stay out.
However, UBC successfully reentered as an associate member on the basis of a limited
number of games for its football    and    basketball    teams.
Climaxing their racing season with a near-miss in the
Western Intercollegiate sprints
at Seattle, May 22, the UBC
rowing crew will be looking
forward to top international
competition in 1966.
The oarsmen won three and
lost two this year, being beaten only by the University of
Washington on the last two
weekends of the season. The
Thunderbirds' second loss to
Washington was in the Western Sprints Regatta on Lake
In one of the most exciting
races on the coast this year,
favored Washington held off
the sprinting Thunderbirds to
win by nine-tenths of a second. Third in the final was
powerful California, the second-best American college
crew last year.
Coupled with the junior
Varsity's fourth-place finish,
the 'Birds made their best exhibition in five years of sprint
Wayne Pretty's varsity,
stroked by veteran Daryl Sturdy and coxed by Dave Overton, included Olympic medalists George Hungerford and
Roger Jackson, Phil Weber,
Bruce Jacks, Eldon Worobieff,
Alan Roaf and Rol Fieldwalk-
OF  1965
Architects - Engineers - Planners
News: Ron Riter, Night: George
Reamsbotton, City Mike Bolton,
Managing: Norm Betts, Sports: Cassius Clark, Photo: Bert MeKinnon,
Ass't News: Lorraine Shore, Ass't
City: Rick Blair, Associates: Don
Hume, Mike Hunter.
This is a funny place for a mast-
hed, isn't it? But it's still recognition, isn't it? So shut up and keep
■working, new editors, old editors,
new reporters, old reportesr (all one
of her): Carole Anne Baker. Jeff
Wall, Al Birnie, Lynn (himl Curtis,
Robin Russell, Rat Burton, Doug
Halverson, Robbi West, Lome
SFMallin, the unHumed hinge,
George Railton, Hunter - Horsey,
Steve Brown, Art Neumann, Bradbury Jones, Totem Park Wall Vets,
and friendly local news management
to the
(jra4uatina ClaAA
from the
BOOKSTORE Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 15
(Continued from Page 10)
to the Alumni Annual Giving
campaign—which last year
* collected a record $100,000.
That 100 grand is nothing to
scream about when it is realized that it came from only
4,500 of our forebearers.
4 Surely this years 2,000-plus
grads can do better.
Has this year's batch of
graduates been equipped to
. handle the problems of a fast-
fast-fast world? One wonders
when an old U.B.C. course
^ notebook is pulled out and
the following fascinating information appears:
"Besides the ostrich there
are at least 40 other species
^ of  flightless   birds, among
them   kiwis,   emus,   rheas
and cassowaries."
• • •
One expects that this year's
graduates are better schooled
(despite ostriches) than their
parents and will make a larger contribution to man's progress. We will have produced
fewer women whose sole in-
rt terest is the whitening quali
ties of detergents and fewer
males are impressed all to
heck by whether a stainless
steel blade gives 15 shaves to
a group of Italian barbers or
14 to a group of Russian hair-
"f       dressers.
We are at a unique stage in
development of the world
and will remain there for a
few years yet. We have the
power to destroy ourselves
with weapons or by our failure to understand the nature
of our scientific achievements. We must tie the teachings of the humanities to
^ science and produce a proper
balance. The great part of
this burden will fall to this
year's graduates.
Galbraith wins
alumni award
Political science grad student Gordon Galbraith has been
awarded the Alumni Association's new $3,000 scholarship
for further study at UBC
too much
Dr. Charlotte Black, UBC's
director of the school of home
economics, is resigning to
make way for progress.
Prof. Black, who has been a
UBC faculty member since
1944, said she was resigning
because major scientific and
technological d e v e 1 o pments
are radically altering the study
of home ec.
... to Geneva
Two Profs win
Two University of British
Columbia faculty members are
among eight Canadian university professors chosen for 1965
fellowships by the John Simon
Guggenheim Memorial Foundation of New York, from a
field of 1,869 applicants.
The UBC awards have been
made to Prof. Cyril Belshaw,
of the anthropology dept., and
Dr. William E. Fredeman, associate professor of English.
Both UBC faculty members
will be on leave of absence
during the 1965-66 academic
year carrying out advanced
research abroad.
Prof. Belshaw will live in
Geneva where he will be associated with United Nation's
Institute for Social Development. He will also visit libraries and scholars in Europe as
well as areas of social development and experiment, making
a comparative study of the
performance of different kinds
of social systems.
Dr. Fredeman, an expert on
the pre-Raphaelite movement
in English literature, will be
on leave in England where he
plans to investigate materials
to be used in an edition of original documents of the movement.
The Foundation this year
made awards totalling $2,115,-
700 to 313 scholars, scientists
and artists.
The award was presented to
Galbraith at the Alumni Association annual meeting at the
Bayshore Inn.
Former Ubyssey staffer Pierre
Berton was guest speaker.
The Alumni association merit
award for a UBC graduate who
has given outstanding service
in his field went to Dr. George
Davidson, secretary of the treasury board in Ottawa.
Honorary life memberships
in the Alumni Association
were presented to Cyrus McLean and Allan McGavin, co-
chairmen of the Three Universities Capital Fund Drive, and
to W. H. Mclnnes, a founding
member of convocation.
Berton said whenever he
meets British Columbians, they
want to know what the East
thinks about the Pacific Coast.
"I am tempted to reply 'not
very often'," he said.
A Quebec-like preoccupation
with itself is another of B.C.'s
faults, according to Berton.
"I am concerned with what
appears to be a passive separatism in B.C. and other provinces which is quite different
and in some cases more dangerous than the Quebec variety,"
he said.
He said B.C.'s "passive separatism" is her willingness to
allow the French to drop out
of Confederation.
"People who say that don't
understand the unique brand
of Canadianism that keeps this
country together," Berton said.
Atomic scientist
hired by UBC
Two scientists at Canada's
Chalk River atomic research
center have been hired by
President John Macdonald
announced Thursday Dr.
James Kennedy and Dr. Erich
Vogt will join the UBC faculty.
UBC to spend
$7 million
Plans to spend $7 million
on new building and campus improvements at UBC
next year have been approved by the Board of Governors.
Plans call for the completion of the commerce and
social sciences building, and
a start on the dentistry, forestry-agriculture, and music
The first phase includes
plans for the new stadium,
metallurgy, bioscience and
engineering buildings.
The money will be provided from last year's surplus,
a provincial grant, the Three
Universities fund, the UBC
development fund, the Canada Council and a bank
White Dinner Jackets
Tails, Tuxedos
Dark Suits, Latest Styles
Fur Stoles
Ring Bearer Outfits
complete with accessories
for your wedding party
rented at nominal fee.
4397 West 10th Ave.    Night and Day CA 4-0034
all 1965 Grads!
Drop   in   and  toy  'Hello'
whenever your   near   the
Brock Extension
(Entutntantr l^ljnp
Fine China
Lambert Pottery
4433 W
. 10th Ave.                                           Ph. 224-5488
Here are the Village Look PLAYBOYS. All suede. Putty beige. Grey.
Faded blue. All styles available in "His"— $9.95. "Hers"— $7.95.
($1 higher west of Winnipeg)
You're right when you wear playboys
Foot-watchers see more PLAYBOYS than anything.
Reason? The Village Look is big now. And PLAYBOYS
have it!
Dashing! Light! Casual! Select suede uppers look better
longer. Plantation crepe soles. Steel shanks.
Ask for your PLAYBOYS at your shoe store today.
A Division of Shoe Corporation of Canada Limited CONGRATULATIONS
Look again ... its still
for the Man of Action
BIRKDALE "Immaculo"
Permanent Creasa Slacks
Imported worsted flannels with
pleated or plain front. Blues,
greys, browns and olives. Sizes
30 to46. Each     19.95
EATON'S lagjhbw^-&z&Lck#ic&


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