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The Ubyssey Jul 15, 1964

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Array it's SUBmer
time
THS UBYSSEY
Special Summer Edition
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, JULY  15,  1964
CA 4-3242
Meeting set
for fee hike
debate, vote
Summer school students will be asked next month to
approve a fee boost from $2 to $5 in summer session dues to
support construction of a $3.8 million student union building.
UBYSSEY ART DIRECTOR'S conception of n ew $3.8 million student union building
showing site of bulding overlapping present stadium playing field. View is looking
West; University Boulevard runs diagonally from the bottom right hand corner of this
aerial view of campus.
University students get
liberal summer handouts
By AL BIRNIE
The federal government is
piling on the summer goodies
for university students and for
UBC students in particular.
Monday the Commons, acting
with rare speed and in near
unanimity, cleared the path for
an early decision on interest-
free student loans.
"And UBC's complex medical
science center moved a giant
step closer to completion with
the announcement of a $4 million federal government grant
for the project.
Members of Parliament
agreed Monday to waive customary debate before first reading of Finance Minister Walter
Gordon's loan bill, then approved the first reading
quickly.
The only objection was registered by Gilles Gregoire, Ral-
liement des Creditistes MP
from Quebec.
Gregoire said he resents what
he terms the intrusion of the
federal government into the
field of education.
Gordon's bill would guarantee interest on individual student loans up to $1,000 a year,
and a maximum of $5,000 over
his university career.
The student would not have
to pay interest while at university or for six months afterward.
Terms of the medical grant
announced by Health Minister
Judy LaMarsh require an equal
grant from the B.C. government.
The grant will go toward a
$30 million, 16-building medical center, already under construction.
Core of the center will be a
410-bed research and teaching
hospital.
Square dances and tennis
make dull students shine
All   work   and  no  play   can   make  a   summer   school
student dull, so the summer session association has planned
these activities.
Dancing lessons every Monday and Thursday from
12:30 to 1:30 p.m., in the Memorial Gym, Upper Lobby.
Square dancing every Wednesday, 8 to 10 p.m., in the
Women's  Gym  or   the Buchanan Building   Quadrangle.
And you can have free swims in the Memorial Pool
from 2 to 5:30 p.m. any afternoon with swimming instruction on request.
Tennis courts are available all week from 2 to 5:30
D.m. and the pool room and lounges in Brock Hall are open.
The fee hike will pass or
fail at a general meeting of
summer session students on
Aug. 6.
If the motion passes, fees
will remain at the $5 level for
15 years, the period of financing for the SUB.
In addition to today's announcement in The Ubyssey
the motion to hike fees will
also be posted on bulletin
boards a week before the August general meeting and will
be carried in one or two of
the SSA bulletins before Aug.
6, according to SSA president
Bill Lucey.
Lucey refused to take sides
on the issue.
He said students should decide for themselves whether or
not they want a part in the
building of SUB.
"We are presenting a proposition to take part in the building of the SUB on a equal ratio with the winter students,"
he said.*
Lucey urged all summer
students to come to the Aug.
6 meeting and present their
views.
Alma Mater Society president Roger McAfee urged the
summer students to pay the
fee boost and take part in the
SUB.
"It's imperative that all students take an active part in
the building of the student
union.
"The    services    offered   to
summer session students   will
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: FEE
•    •    •
SUB set
to arrive
in summer
The student union building
will open in time for summer students of 1967 according to present plans.
Construction of the $3.8
million building is set to
start early in 1965 and the
tentative completion date is
sometime in the summer of
1967.
Four architectural firms
which will compete in the
final stage of the design competition were selected July 6
from 70 firms who submitted
plans.
The four firms are Kenneth R. Snider of Winnipeg;
Ron J. Thorn and John Andrews of Toronto; P. N.
Thornton, Asbjorn Gathe and
R. M. Garrett of Vancouver;
and Frank P. Tofin and Robert W. Baxter of Richmond.
Each of the finalists was
awarded $2,500; two $500
honorable m e n t i o ns were
also awarded.
The four finalists will receive critical commentaries
on the building and will submit more detailed  schemes.
Final winner will be announced by the end of Octo-
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: SUB
We'// change it'
when someone notices
Motto too much for painters
By MIKE VAUX
The old traffic wagon
changeth, yielding place to a
new one.
A nice shiny new one that
is designed to carry out the
duties of a patrol wagon-
come-shambulance.
It has a stretcher, red light
and siren, first aid kit, and
radio-telephone.
It also proudly displays
the UBC crest on its doors,
with the motto Tumm Est
painted on.
Only trouble is, UBC's
motto isn't Tumm Est, it's
Tuum Est.
It's been Tuum Est for
years and years and years.
And  traffic  patrol   head
Cece  Paul   says   the   patrol
isn't trying to change it.
"The  sign    painter   must
NEW SHAMBULANCE
up to no good
have goofed," said Paul.
"We'll have it changed right
away before anyone notices
It."
But Paul  said the crests
are the only things that are
wrong   with  the  new   1964
model GMC panel truck.
"It has everything that the
old one didn't have, and then
some," he said.
"We have plenty of room
in the back for the stretcher
plus a doctor and nurse in
case anyone is injured, and
a telephone so that the patrolmen call for help in case
of emergency."
Paul said the radio-phone
was connected to the wagon's
red light so that when the
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: WAGON THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays 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.
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, news photography, editorial writing.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1964
Ho hum, they say
UBC has 6,400 eager summer session academics
who study all the time — except when their summer
session association organizes a dance or some other bit
of fun. Then droves of academics stop studying and turn
up in gay, unacademic summer prints and ivy league
suits.
But of course when the summer session association
holds a general meeting to tell students how such event-
are organized everyone is far too busy with his courses.
Like last Thursday when the summer session held its
first general meeting of the summer. The executive was
there — or most of it — but only eight students thought
it was worth attending. And two of those left half-way
through.
But then the executive wasn't expecting a tremendous turnout for the meeting. They only booked the
auditorium — capacity 600 — assuming it just might
hold 10 per cent of the summer session students. And
after all they don't require a great number for a quorum
— 20 students out of 6,400 isn't really too much to ask.
But if the exceutive hadn't been there Thursday there
wouldn't have been a quorum.
Ho-hum you say. Summer session never deals with
anything worth shouting about.
Ho-hum we say. On August 6 summer session students will be asked to more than double the present fee
paid for extra-curricular activities.
A general meeting will be held and if summer
session students hold true to form a few disinterested
students will mumble their approval and presto — summer session students will be paying their association
$5 instead of $2.
Summer session association president Bill Lucey
says he doesn't care whether the fees are boosted. AMS
president Roger McAfee wants a fee hike — and how.
Lucey would like to see a few students become interested. He would also like to see a few more than the
required 20 at his general meeting in August.
And so would we. We'd also like to see you accept
the proposed hike. It means an average of an additional
$18,000 per year going toward the construction costs
of the SUB. Over 15 years the figures become more
impressive — nearly $300,000 more will be made available to help finance the project.
Of course if summer session students prefer to
keep their money someone should start doing something
about it. After all that $3 increase per student takes care
of a case of beer pretty nicely, or pays the cost of one
baldly over-priced textbook, or even buys 30 cups of what
the university laughingly calls coffee.
We suggest that mor_ than 20 students attend the
August genera* meeting; It i_n't like going to a dentist.
FEE MEETING
'.•f4 *.*v-      /
: -, {Continued fepn. p8ge 1). ,
ber. He^ .wilf receive $3,000
• _nd* the commission "for the
building.
Working drawings will be
produced as^soon as the winner ie decided, and tenders
will "be called early in 1965.
The pUB, witb a total floor <
area of between 157,000 and
* -8T^^'sq_are:"f-et,1wili include both" f-cr$alional and ■
* office facilities:
• a ten-lane bowling alley,
reading rooms and m jffs.I c 7
lounges; y'"'■"]]' '■■■■"" ']. '"'..'■'.
"•a 'large 'cafeteria, several
private; dining room_ and
snack bars. •   ;
WAGON
(Continued from Page  1)
phone rings, the light goes
on.
"This is so the men will
know there is a call for them
when they are out of the
car,"' Paul said.
He said the old shambulance (a 1957 Chevrolet station wagon) did not have
enough room for a stretcher
in the back, and so was useless as an emergency vehicle.
The new one arrived on
campus last month, when its
predecessor broke down.
,• bookstore, barber shop,
besujt^ shop, clothing stores,
and bank. *
• a large ball room.
• all student council and
publication offices, plus many
athletic offices.
SUB
(Continued from Page  I)
be similar to those using the
building in the winter.
y "I can see  no reason   why
summer school students should
not take part," he said.
Winter students -voted to
build the student union building in a referendum' last fall.
This spring they voted to increase building fund contributions from $10 to $15 per student, bringing student council
fees for winter students to $29.
Lucey said today's Ubyssey
serves as constitutional notice
of the motion to raise the fees.
He said quorum necessary
Aug. 6 for the 6,400-member
association is 20.
There are 17 members on
his executive.
An earlier meeting last
Thursday produced eight students and the association's
executive.
At summer symposium
Green gives opening talk
Howard Green, former external affairs minister in the
Diefenbaker government,
will give the opening address
at UBC's summer symposium
Friday evening in the UBC
auditorium.
Green will speak on Canada's place in a rapidly
changing world.
Discussion in private homes
will follow Green's speech.
Saturday, the symposium
moves to International House
where, at 9 p.m., Toronto
Star columnist Mark Gayne
will speak on -the Soviet
point of view in the Sino-
Sovtet disagreement.
At \l a.ai., Prof. Charles
Fitzgerald of the department
of Far Eastern history at the
Australian National University will speak en China's
point of View.
At 2 pjn. a panel discussion with Nigel Morgan, B.C.
Communist jParty head, Rev.
Jack Shaver, United Church
chaplain at UBC, Robert Ku-
bicek, history professor, and
Hardial Bains, graduate student, will take place.
More discussion groups follow.
At 2 p.m., Aran H. Ohan-
janian of UBC's department
of Slavonic studies will discuss China and Russia's common boundaries.
.EDITOR: Mike Horsey
Managing _.^c George Railton
N%ws vTr„.._.,_■,_ .,T«j} Padmore
City ._'___:.___ Tonx Wayman
Se-uojr y-'-i- rri— Mike Vaux
Art --_-7-_._.„l^ Don Hume
CUP _—....__ Lorraine Shore
Sports. _ George Reamsbotlom
Associate  ;__ Mike Hunter
Associate '___' Ron Riier
Associate Dave Ablett
Those fools who interrupted the
one good weekend we had this
year were: Carol Anne the Baker,
of chocolate cake fame, Al
"Sweat" Birnie, and Janet "Good
Intentions"   Currie.
PRESCRIPTION
EYEGLASSES
Includes
Frames
and Lens
1695
GRANVILLE OPTICAL
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• Coots    * Suits    * Dresses
" Sportswear •' Good Selection of Knits
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2774 W. Broadway
RE 8-9610
Summer Roller Skating
and Ice Skating
UBC THUNDERBIRD WINTER SPORTS CENTRE
MON.—Party Bookings TUES.— 7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
WED.—7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.     THURS-Party Bookings
FRI. — 7:30 p.m.;?:30 p.m.     SAT — 2:00 p.m.-4:Q0 p.m.
7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
SUNDAY - 2:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.-9-.30 p.m.
ROLLER SKATING ADMISSION
All Sessions: — Students 25c — Adults 40c
(including Saturdays, Sundays and  Holidays)
Skate Rental: 25c per pair
ICE SKATING ADMISSION
Afternoon  Sessions —Students 35c — Adults 60c
Evening  Sessions — Students   50c  —  Adults  75c
(including  Saturdays,   Sundays and   Holidays)
Skate Rental — 35c per pair
Skate Sharpening and Grinding
35c per pair except figure skates
75c per pair figure skates
Reserve your time for a Skating party or hockey practice at CA 4-3205
One  block  west  of  the  Village  Shopping  Center,  turn   left  two   blocks
on Wesbrook  Crescent. Wednesday, July 15,  1964
THE      UBYSSEV
Page 3
CHIMNEYS AND SMASHED BOARDS ... old married quarters
Social workers take
place of socialites
Gay balls and teas will give way to balding professors
and books when the school of social work moves into a
former Vancouver society center in September.
        The $500,000 F. Ronald Gra
Work flood
stemmed by
namesakes
Kyles are keeping their fingers in the Alma Mater Society
executive secretary's dyke.
AIMS treasurer Kyle Mitchell
now has the position vacated
by farmer executive secretary
Mrs. Neva Springman in June.
But Aug. 1, Miss Margaret
Kyle will take. the post permanently.
Mitchell was hired July 1 as
Ja tempc^aify "executive- secretary at $385 a month.
The executive secretary helps
£6 Relieve tEfe* work load ori
other AMSLeyecutives and will
also assist in the current' reorganization of AMS business
".procedures'and persontfel
structures
Miss Kyle, who takes up her
. position August 1, was chosen
jferom twenty-eight applicants
by a special AMS committee..
She has bad secretarial ejr-
.. perience in a, variety of busi-
.nesses and is currently secretary to the chief surgeon at
^ing County-hospital..
ham mansion at 6101 Marine
Drive was willed to UBC by
Graham, who died April 1963
at 78. President John Macdonald announced in June the
school of social work will occupy the home until their permanent building is finished in
the 1968-69 term.
The mansion contains huge
entertaining rooms and a large
swimming pool. •'■
Many benefit parties were
held there. It was said -guests
arriving for one party would
meet guests departing from a
previous affair. '
' "There were some great
times there over the years,"
reminisced Professor Williata,
Dixon, liead of social -work.
*But a lot of money was
raised for very worthy causes/'
he said.
"It is our wish members of
the Gr&ham family will regard
the occupancy of their former
home by the school of social
work as an extension of their
(the Graham's) long-standing
interest in serving the community."
The building .will be  used
.with little interior alterations,
but the bars and pool will be
'kept dry.
Theres an easy remedy
for rainbow of problems
Have those little brown men from that big blue truck
been hanging around your little red car handing out little
blue tickets?
They have?
Well, you can change all that.
Just pop over to that little grey house at the top of
A-lot and exchange a little green cash for a little yellow,
blue, or red parking sticker.
The summer parking stickers cost $2.50 and will keep
the little brown army away from your car until Aug. 31.
(A $5 winter parking sticker, if you have one and
haven't scraped it off your car window, is good for summertime, too.)
For dental colleges
Married housing
being torn down
By CAROL ANNE BAKER
Going, going, gone are the Wesbrook married quarters.
They've gone to make way
for the new dental college.
Workmen are busy demolishing the last of the old army
huts opposite Frat Row.
All the married students
who were living in the Wesbrook quarters were moved
out last month, housing head
John Haar said.
Some have moved into privately - owned apartments because they don't want to stay
in UBC-operated housing facilities, he said.
The remainder of the married students have moved into
the other UBC-operated housing facilities.
The married students were
given top priority to squeeze
them into the already overcrowded campus facilities, Mr.
Haar said.
"Something had to go to
make way for the new dental
college, and they were the
lowest on the totem pole," he
said.
Student council has taken a
hand in the situation, too.
"We've been investigating
all the new housing developments," said Roger McAfee,
Alma Mater Society president,
Saturday.
"Council will be asked to approve a request to the university for land; either the AMS
or the university is going to
construct 100 married units,"
he said.
A student committee to look
into married student quarters
was formed earlier this summer.
It is headed by Jim Slater,
grad studies president, and includes a representation of student wives who approached
the AMS about the need for
married students' quarters.
"We feel somebody fca* to
get. into  the married housing
Culture awaits  ,
Ttvtf display areas buried in
the 'library basement provide
a bit of culture for interested
summer students.
On display are 33 surrealist
works, and prints, drawings
and painting by Mac Drope.
Still Time For
a Summer Vacation
Drop In or Call
R & H Travel Ltd.
Domestic and
International  Travel
Information • Reservations
TICKETS HERE
(No Service Charge)
4576 W.  10th Avenue
CA 4-3262
1   block from UBC Gates
field," McAfee said. "The university is in the process of tearing down married housing and
is not replacing it."
He said the AMS building
plan would be self-liquidating.
However, he said, he didn't
know how long liquidation
would take.
The committee suggested a
cost of about $7,000 a unit.
The units will have one, two
or three bedrooms.
"By September a well-
worked-out plan will foe presented to the proper university
authorities," McAfee said.
Cow sex studies
get 10 G boost
Because the fertility of
B.C.'s female cattle is inhibited when they eat yellow
pine needles, a UBC faculty
of agriculture project has received a $10,000 grant from
the Population Council, Incorporated, of New York.
The project, under the direction of Dr. Warren Kitts
of UBC's division of animal
science, is investigating and
isolating chemical substance
which occur in certain B.C.
plants and cause infertility
in animals.
Two new deans
The university has two new
deans, Dr. Ian McTaggart-
Cowan, new dean of Grad
Studies, and Dr. Vladimir Okulitch, new dean of Science. Dr.
Okulitch will be the first dean
of the fledgling Science faculty.
BEAUTIFUL EYES! No need to cover them with spectacles!
CONTACT LENSES can be so comfortable you don't feel
them! Properly fitted they satisfy the most exacting requirements (at a reasonable price). Call LAWRENCE CALVERT,
MU 3-1816, 705 Birks Bldg., 9:30-5:30 (Sat. noon).
Summer Session
• • •
"THe following' Activiti-^ai^free to Faculty, Student*
and Staff. Each is entitled to bring one guest.
AlMS—tvery Monday *- two showings —  12:30 in Bo
106 and 8 p.m. jn Auditorium.
'   July" 20—Hiroshima Mon Amour
Juh/ 27—Never on Sunday
Aug    3—To be onnounted
CONCERTS-Every Tuesday  12:30, Auditorium.
Jujy 21—Philip rtanson
'    -        Kings aiftt Clowns (Shakespeare)
July 28—Hootenanny
July 30—Pacific Dancers
Aug    4—Jazz Concert
MANIST-EVery Wednesday BU 106 I2s30
Randolph Hokanson — Lecture-Recital
SWIMMING—5  Free Swihis on  Student Activity Card
GARIBALDI TRIP-Diaroond-Head Aug. 2
MOONLIGHT CRUISE AND DANCE -
July 18th, $1.75 per person
See  the   Summer   Session   Bulletin   Distributed
on  Mondays  for  further  information   on
these and other activities ?age 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday,  July   15,   1964
From a non-graduate
B.C. gets Daly
course on UBC
By LORRAINE SHORE
A man who never attended university has the job of
selling this one to the people of B.C.
But  Ralph Daly, a   25-year
Coolest spot
open during
the summer
Coolest spot on campus will
be kept open to students all
through the long, hot summer.
The Thunderbird Winter
Sports Center, located out behind C-lot, has turned the
thermostat all the way down
so students can skate all summer.
• •    •
The curling rink has retained its ice and is used for ice
skating, while the regular
skating rink is now used for
roller skating.
The centre is open for both
roller and ice skating every
evening from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
except Mondays and Thursdays
and from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday afternoons.
• •    •
An afternoon on ice costs 35
cents for students and 60 cents
for adults. Evening charges are
50 and 75 cents while roller-
ing costs 25 cents and 40 cents
at all times.
Both roller and ice skates
may foe rented ftom the centre
at 25 to 35 cents a pair.
Aggie minister
speaks on Kenya
Former Kenyan agriculture
minister Sir Michael Blun-
dell will speak on Kenya at
8 p.m. August 11 in International House.
Sir Michael was the leader of the Elected Europeans
Party before independence.
He advocated a programme
of multi-racial government.
veteran newspaperman and
radio commentator, didn't need
letters after his name to convince the Board of Governors
he was best man for the newly
created post of director of information services, a job he
started June 1.
"Anyway maybe it gives me
a fresher eye to look at the
university," he said in an interview.
Daly, who will work out of
President John Macdonald's
office, started his journalism
career as a reporter with the
now-defunct News- Herald in
1940. He went to the Vancouver
Sun in 1950 as an editorial
writer.
He was one of Time magazine's first Canadian correspondents, and also worked with a
Vancouver radio station on a
news commentary program.
Daly sees his job as a news
bureau for the campus feeding
information about the university to television, radio stations,
and newspapers.
"The best way to sell the
needs of the university is to
tell the public what UBC is
doing," he said.
While Daly's work will not
directly involve fund' raising,
he will provide information on
finances.
Daly said he is happy with
the troika arrangement of the
joint building fund for UBC,
Simon Fraser Academy and
Victoria College.
"The average businessman is
convinced of the needs of the
universities, but he wouldn't be
impressed with a horse race
competition for funds," he said.
"We have to show the people
of B.C. that their prosperity is
affected by the university, that
there is a need for trained people,"
Daly stressed that his position is not a policy-making post
and will not replace the present information service.
t.-;)*'.' ;l*
UBC BOOKSTORE
OWNED  AND  OPERATED  BY THE  UNIVERSITY
HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES
*f* .^s
ANY BOOK ORDERED ON REQUEST
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS - SCRIBBLERS
ALSO
• Graphic Engineering Paper
• Fountain  Pens
• Ink   and   Drawing   Equipment
• Biology Paper
HOWARD GREEN
HOWARD GREEN, former
external affairs minister for
Canada, will define Canada's position in today's
world to more than 100
delegates at UBC's summer
symposium Friday. (See
story p. 2.)
Grad returns
UBC graduate Dr. W. E. Raz-
zell returns to campus next
year as associate professor of
dairying in the faculty of agriculture.
Survey takes mean cut
at student aid ideas
The Student Means Survey is threatening to upset long-
established notions on the best methods to aid students.
Alma   Mater
Society president Roger McAfee said: "Survey results so far indicate the
present methods of student aid
may not necessarily be the best
methods."
Processing of results is about
50 per cent complete.
McAfee declined comment on
specific trends that have shown
up until tabulation is finished
and a complete report is submitted to the AMS in September.
So far about 25 hours of computer time has been spent co-
relating the answers to the six-
page questionnaire distributed
to 1,400 students in March.
The Student Means Survey
was set up after a fee hike of
$50 for winter students was
announced in January. Summer
session fees went up $3 a unit.
The survey asked one tenth
of the winter students how they
now finance their university
education.
A research firm was hired,
McAfee explained, because the
AMS plans to submit the results to provincial and federal
governments.
"We don't want anyone to
claim we've weighted results
to prove students can't pay,"
McAfee said.
He said the research firm
will have finished tabulation
by the end of July, and will
present a complete report to
the AMS in September.
Copies will then go to the
government education authorities, and also to the commission
on university finances set up
by the Canadian Universities
Foundation under Dean Vincent Bladen, of University of
Toronto.
AUTO   INSURANCE  AT
SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call  Bob  Baker  of  A.R.  Baker   Ltd.
1327  Marine,  W.  Van.       922-6188
Summer Session Association
2nd General Meeting
Thursday, August 6
To consider the following constitutional changes:
BE IT RESOLVED that the following clauses of the Constitution of the
Summer Session Association of the University of British Columbia as amended
August 10, 1961, be amended as follows:
CLAUSE 4
FROM:
4.    FEES
The Sessional fee shall be two dollars ($2.00), payable at the time the regular
Sessional Registration fees are paid.
TO:
4.    FEES
The Sessional fee shall be five dollars ($5.00), composed of two dollars ($2.00)
for the Summer Session Association activities, and three dollars ($3.00) for
the Alma Mater Society Student Union Building Fund, these fees payable
at the time the regular Sessional Registration fees are paid.
CLAUSE 6 e. 1
FROM:
6.    DUTIES OF OFFICERS
e. TREASURER:
1) The Treasurer SHALL give a receipt for all monies, which shall be
deposited in a chartered bank in the name of the Association.
TO:
6.    DUTIES OF OFFICERS
e. TREASURER:     -
1) The Treasurer shall give a receipt for all monies, which shall be deposited in a chartered bank or credit union in the name of the Association.
CLAUSE  10 e.
FROM:
10.    ASSOCIATION FINANCES:
e. The Association's financial year shall commence on September 1st and
end on August 31st of the following year.
TO:
10.    ASSOCIATION FINANCES:
e. The Association's financial year shall commence on February  1st and
end on January 31st of the following year.
CLAUSE 14 g.
FROM:
14. RULES AND REGULATIONS:
g. The  Treasurer shall be  paid  an  honorarium  of  Seventy-Five  Dollars
($75.00) on or before August 31st of each year.
TO:
14. RULES AND REGULATIONS:
g. The Treasurer shall be paid an honorarium of One Hundred and Fifty
Dollars ($150.00) on or before August 31st of each year.
Submitted by,
C. T. WALTERS,
Resolutions Convenor,
SUMMER SESSION ASSOCIATION
Your Attendence is Requested
Location to be announced

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