UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey May 28, 1964

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Array  Message to the Graduates
of 1964
University of British Columbia
The Government of this Province, representing the people of British
Columbia, is pleased to utilize this opportunity to extend ifs congratulations to the 1964 graduating class of the University of British Columbia.
During the years that the members of this graduating class have
been on the campus, they have observed the progress that has been
made in the provision of new facilities to accommodate fhe ever-
increasing number of students at both undergraduate and graduate
In providing increased financial support for the University of British
Columbia it is the hope of the Government that those who have graduated from this University will be able to provide leadership in the many
technological and professional fields that are developing throughout our
great Province. By providing such leadership graduates will use their developed capabilities not alone to obtain individual satisfaction and to
realize individual ambitions but also to contribute to the gratification of
society's needs and to improving opportunities for all those who live in
British Columbia.
Vol. XLVII, No. 60
CA 4-3242
SKELETON of new classroom and office block at corner of Main Mall and University
Boulevard puts a little flesh on its bones. The $2.9 million edifice, which will house
commerce and social science departments now living in drab huts, will be finished next
summer. Sunny weather for the last few days has speeded work on the building which
will  eventually  reach   nine  stories. —photo by Don Hume
Teaches till end
Dying prof finds
pain no barrier
Law professor Malcolm Maclntyre promised he would
not let down his students, and he was true to his word.
Maclntyre, professor of torts
at UBC,- had known he was
dying from cancer for several
But he refused to give up
teaching: "The students are depending on me," he said, "I will
not let them down."
Toward the end of his life he
found it very difficult to carry
on, but he was never known to
complain though he was often
in great pain.
Doctors had told him he
should give up his work but he
refused. They said if he stopped
it would extend his life, but
again he refused.
James Maclntyre, a lecturer
in law at UBC, said his father
had loved his classes too much
to give them up.
"His whole life revolved
around his work," Maclntyre
"He could not have given up
even if he had wanted to. He
knew he was going to die, and
he wouldn't stop teaching just
to put it off."
James Maclntyre says he will
continue in his father's footsteps.
"It's a good school here, and
there are memories," he said.
He said his father started
teaching at UBC in 1948 and
stayed there until he died this
April.   He was 59.
Members of the law faculty
acquainted with Maclntyre expressed unqualified admiration
for him.
Typical comments were:
"A wonderful man, one of
the foremost authorities on
torts in the country."
"His courage was an inspiration to all he came in contact
His students said:
"He did it, but it was really
pathetic to see him work his
life away for us, but somehow
he managed to finish the job he
"Those of us that passed this
year owe a lot to Professor
But perhaps the tribute that
Professor Maclntyre would
have appreciated most came
from a fellow member of UBC's
law faculty, assistant professor
J. C. Smith: "He died doing
what he wanted to do, but how
he found the strength I don't
know—it was the most absolute
devotion I think I will ever
AMS shells out
for rank amateur
The AMS has started to
hire amateurs as well as professionals.
Besides obtaining the services of a publications coordinator and an executive
secretary recently, student
council has approved retaining AMS President Roger
McAfee at a $400-per-month
salary for the summer.
"I think the policy of
hiring the president to work
during the summer will end
the tradition of his having to
take a year off from studies
to be able to conduct all student business properly," said
"The president can prepare his year's program during the summer and have it
ready for council at the beginning of the year.
"I'm spending an average
of 12-13 hours a day on the
job, including evening meetings and business dinners."
SUB grows
from gleam
to reality
The student union building goes onto the drawing
boards this month after a four year struggle during which
the '64 grads have watched SUB grow from a gleam in Dean
Feltham's eye to a full-fledged and fully financed building.
Over   90  architects  should
Red shirt
best way
to get ring
architects should
submit first stage plans by the
July deadline, making this the
largest competition in North
America for student unions,"
says planning committee head
Dean Feltham.
These preliminary designs
will be narrowed down to four,
with selected entrants receiving a prize of $2,500 each and
competing with expanded plans
in the final.
An award of $3,000 plus
costs is at stake.
Deadline for entries in the
final stage of the competition
will be sometime in October,
with the Board of Assessors'
decision expected before the
end of that month.
Making up the board are W.
W. Wurster, San Francisco:
Professor Henry Elder, UBC;
Guy Desbarats, Montreal; and
James Murray, Toronto, with
Feltham and Warnett Kennedy
of Vancouver as non-voting
"The grad class's gift of a
fountain for the SUB has been
taken into consideration in the
architectural plans, at an expected cost of $8,000," said
"Any deficiency between
this and the graduates' contribution will be made up by the
Alma Mater Society.
"We have not received a
cheque to date from the class,"
he •added.
Now you've got the B.H.E.
or the B. Ed. and no husband,
here's what you should have
Gone into Engineering.
Or Architecture, or Law.
You might never have become Mary Smith, B. A. Sc, or
Jane Jones, LL. B., but you
sure could have become Agatha
Hinkleman, MRS.
The engineering faculty has
three girls in it, a ratio of one
to 305.
Law has 29 men for every
girl. Agriculture has 25 to one.
But Forestry tops them all.
It hasn't got any girls in it.
And you went into Home
Economics, didn't you, Judy?
After all there is one man in
that faculty—and 213 women.
Or you decided to become
Florence Nightingale and join
that maleless faculty of Nursing.
Or go into primary Education, where there are three
times as many women as men.
Time to start all over again,
isn't it, Susie?
Incredible wagon   retired
Shambulance ambles out in class
UBC's venerable traffic
patrol wagon - come - shambulance has graduated with this
year's convocation.
The wagon, a 1957 Chev
which has been in a state of
rapid deterioration for the
last seven years, is being
traded in on a new one.
And, according to traffic
patrol head Cece Paul, it is
good riddance.
''We drove the old bus about
70,000 miles over the years,"
he said. "And most of those
miles were in low gear at
under 20 miles-an-hour.
"It is incredible that it even
lasted this long."
Paul said the new wagon
would be a 1964 Chev station
20 miles an hour
wagon equipped with first aid
equipment and a stretcher.
"It will be much better all
around," he said. "The old one
wouldn't even hold a stretcher
"Our men are trained in
first aid, and this new car will
serve a vital function at
Other traffic patrolmen
agree with Paul.
"The damned thing has
been around so long it has
become an institution," said
one patrolman. "It was the
butt of all kinds of student
"They should put it on the
main mall as a decoration for
(Continued on  Page  11)
Published   Tuesdays,  Thursdays  and  Fridays throughout  the  university
vear by the Alma Mater Society,  University of  B.C.  Kditonal opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the  AMh
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 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
Ivy and UBC
It's a little hard to be reminiscent about UBC. We'd
love to spill some purple prose about the ivy-covered
walls, the past glories, and the days when we defeated
traditional Yurtsford at rounders.
But we don't have much ivy. What there is has been
carefully cultivated to hold up some of our shakier
shacks. And we haven't been around long enough to have
any rivals of the "drink-up-and-remember-the-good-old-
days" variety.
So with UBC's lack of real tradition you may be
wondering why all the medieval ceremony, as your flat
hat, tassel and bulky gowns combine to make graduation
thoroughly uncomfortable. You may also be a little
miffed to discover your part of the ceremony takes about
as long as it does to swat a fly. You may also be concerned that you are only one out of some 1,900 students
graduating this year.
It would seem a good time to ask yourself just what
you've gained. Four years have taught the majority of
graduates a slice of science, a pithy bit of information
about ancient philosophy and the full realization that life
after university is going to be very different. A few
others have been taught such highly specialized subjects
as to have become super-departmentalized. They become
so departmentalized as to be unable to talk to anyone but
other super-departmentalized souls. And they probably
won't have to if they continue at universities for the
rest of their lives.
For the majority, though, "all the courses in
(philosophy) (electronics) (English) will be wasted. In
future years at cocktail parties they will recall the names
of the odd author or concept, briefly pull it out, and
then shove it away after whoever they were talking to
has failed to see its significance.
After university most. companies seem to think a
graduate needs to be retrained. He has to be. Much of
the material he's learned isn't much good. And as the
bright-eyed graduate enters the accounting office for the
first day they tell him to forget what he's learned and
start learning about double accounting and income taxation loopholes.
And suddenly he realizes he isn't in university any
more. And a little later some department head tells him
to do something and when he's finished there isn't a
mark for the effort, just another job. And the student
suddenly realizes people are treating him as if he was
capable of handling the odd responsible job. He's not just
a feckless - wreckless student. He becomes a citizen —
something the university hardly trains him to be.
'Bye shambulance
It is with deep regret we note the graduation of the
university's famed shambulance. Like all good grads the
combination traffic car and ambulance has been set out
to pasture—in the harsh surroundings of a junk yard.
And this is where most students thought the
machine should have been in the first place when it
appeared on the campus two years ago. Mostly it got in
the way, ticketing cars and generally adding confusion.
The ambulance function it was supposed to serve
was always a bit of a laugh. It had an ill-equipped first
aid box and was too short for a stretcher to fit in.
Still it was a part of the university. It did many good
things. Sometimes even it helped students when they
were stuck in the depths of C-lot late at night and it did
bart the odd injured student to Wesbrook hospital, even
if he did have to stand.
And without the shambulance UBC lost another
little bit of its character. We hope the new one that
replaces it isn't too efficient and well-painted. We hope
it doesn't look like an ambulance or a traffic patrol car
any more than our old shambulance did.
"B. C." Gets To College!
Get rid of dirt, grime
and grads in a minute
Groping throught the dust
that has accumulated on our
news desk since we buried the
last volume of Ubysseys, we
came upon a press handout
marked For Immediate Release, from, of all people,
Proctor and Gamble. It contained word that another
UBC graduate has made his
mark in this world, which we
of course were very glad to
It seems one Clifton W.
Healey, B. Comm. 1960, has
been promoted in P&G's advertising department—to the
group responsible for consumer marketing of Mr.
Clean, the man who gets rid
of dirt and grime and grease
in just a minute.
Mr. Healey, we are informed, will assist in planning
advertising and sales promotion campaigns for the product, and in co-ordinating
market research, product research, budgeting and packaging  activities.
•    •    •
This being graduation time,
when everything is rosy and
glowing and hallowed, it
came as a bit of a shock to us
to discover what subversive
things UBC grads actually do
after they get out of here.
We have always been suspicious of commercemen, them
and their thin ties and olive
corduroy jackets, and those
super-confident little grins
wiped all over their faces.
Well, now we know it's all
When commercemen graduate, they run gleefully onto
Madison Avenue and begin
writing those excruciating
soap commercials. Terrorizing
our youth. Driving us to tranquilizers (Benz-E-Pep, with
ZX-3), teasing our ids, playing
on our neuroticisms, exploiting our secret desires, and
generally interrupting our
Prime Time bliss.
Healey, where's your sense
of loyalty to Alma Mater? To
think we have to listen to
singing commercials composed, planned, co-ordinated, researched, budgeted, and packaged by a UBC grad!
Why didn't you want to be
a    nuclear   physicist,   or   an
engineer,   or   an   aggie,   like
other red-blooded students?
But wait a minute.
What's so good about
After all, it's those nuclear
physicists who made The
Bomb, that curse which is
next only to singing soap commercials as a threat to our
search for peace and contentment.
• •    •
It's the aggies who put the
weed killer in our milk and
butter; it's the engineers who
build those eyesore apartment
slums; the architects and
the planners who design the
traffic-jammed roads; the lawyers who snarl everything
with red tape.
All those grads of the other
faculties — they're no better
than that thin-tied terror behind the soap bubbles.
And to* think you're going
to join them. Migawd. You're
all out to get us.
You know, the more we
think about it, the more we
begin to agree with a spiteful,
black-haired demon we once
worked for. What was it he
"If there's one thing this
world can't stand, it's a bunch
of goddam university kids."
• •    •
Well, there you are, all unavoidably capped and gowned. Emblazoned with the stigma of knowledge.
Go forth, and pursue your
despicable purpose.
But have mercy on the rest
of us, eh?
EDITOR: Mike Horsey
Managing George Railton
News Tim Padmore
City Tom Wayman
Senior - _    Mike Vaux
Art Don Hume
CUP Lorraine Shore
Sports     George Reamsboltom
Associate Mike Hunter
Associate   Ron Riter
Associate Dave Ablett
Al Birnie, John Kelsey, Lionel Wood,
Danny Stoffman, Carol Anne Baker,
Al Donald, George The Grad, Dean
Feltham, Tom Skupa, Jeanne
Hughes, Pete Shepard, Andrew
(Late) Black, Bev Adams, Winton
Derby, Hoger Mouse. Roger McAfee,
Richard Simeon, Georpe (Sweat)
ftailton, Klephant Mastadon, Leo
The Proctor, George The Janitor,
Garth The Gardener, Louie The
Lock, Kay The Key, Open Spaces,
Padded   Masthead.
Poor Dick
his last
So long, UBC, it's been
good to know you.
And as we say goodlbye,
we have some parting wishes
for you.
To General Sir Ouvry Roberts, Director of Traffic: may
the traffic ever flow smoothly, the parking meters pay
handsomely, and your army
ever be victorious.
To Miss Ruth Blair, head
of food services: let the hamburgers ever be drier and let
none ever be able to say they
got ptomaine poisoning from
the food YOU cooked.
To AMS president Roger
McAfee: may you get those
things done which ought to be
done on time, and may you
not do those things which
ought not to be done, so help
you, Scott. May you continue
to bark loudly and wave
your very little stick.
• •    •
To    Basil    Stuart - Siubbs,
chief librarian: may you ever
get books, but never be booked, may you drink happily,
but never get bombed.
To Dean Feltham, chairman
of the Student Union Building
planning committee: may your
grandchildren one day have
the thrill pf resting on a cot
in the "quiet room" of a
multi-million dollar SUB.
To SFA president Pat Mc-
Taggarl-Cowan and Chancellor Gordon Shrum: We wish
you continued good hunting
for bright young professors at
UBC to staff your aerie entity
atop the mountain.
To soap-box orator Dietrich
Luth: May you carry your
box wherever you go—it will
make nice firewood.
To AMS vice-president Jim
Ward: Please don't pull any
more fast ones on us; you
might waste away.
To the Board of Governors:
May your lips, in the interests
of public order, ever  be  sealed. May you never let the students disturb your quiet rest.
To UBC president John B.
Macdonald: May the Premier
be nice to you, the students
be nice to you, SFA be nice
to you, the board of governors
be nice to you and the faculty
be nice to you. May you get
your graduate school, and
may you see the day when
your university really is the
Harvard of the West Coast.
To the faculty: may the
wages go up, the work load
go down, and may you all
publish definitive works in
your own fields. May students
never interfere with your
real  work.
• •    •
' And finally to the Students:
May you have a covered
walkway in from C-lot, clear
set used to teach you sociology, an honest student government, a federal government scholarship plan, a
united CUS, fewer assignments and more time for creative work on your own, fees
you can pay out of one summer's earnings, a student union
building, a pub on campus,
and an end to the RCMP
.  .  difficult role
Grads will
need other
AMS President
A university graduate has
a very difficult role to play at
any time, but graduates of
this university will probably
be called upon to play an even
more difficult role in an even
more difficult period.
This province is currently
undergoing an educational
Two new institutions of
higher learning have recently
come into being. The competition for loyalties and dollars
will be keener than ever, and
a full-scale war among the
three could very easily develop.
The people of the province
are being bombarded with
facts and figures about the
two youngest institutions and
it seems at times like UBC
has been completely written
You are going to be badgered by critics who insist UBC
has reached the "stale" stage
and needs a little competition
to brighten it up. You are
going to be put upon by the
ignorant, demanding to know
why a university as big as
UBC should receive funds
when a poor, struggling institution like Simon Fraser really needs the money to get
going? Inanity will follow inanity.
You'll likely get pretty fed
up. You'll likely be tempted
to tell such types to drop off
the Lion's Gate Bridge. Or
else you'll spring to the defence of UBC, at the expense
of the other two institutions.
This must not happen, because if it does, if you put
UBC before the educational
needs of the province, you will
be doing yourself and this
university a great disservice.
As a university graduate,
one of your greatest responsibilities in the next few years
should be to convince the uninitiated of the value of higher education, regardless of
whether it is in Vancouver,
Burnaby or Victoria.
So when you are tempted to
defend UBC at the expense of
the others, remember that one
of the things this university
has tried to teach you is
will face
high seas
UBC  President
As the graduating class of
1964 prepares to leave the
campus I want to add my
word of congratulation to
those parents and close friends
who are elated, though not
surprised I am sure, at your
Some of you will be setting out on well-charted seas.
Others will be entering upon
uncharted, stormy and precarious voyages in distant
parts of the world or of the
economy, or beyond the frontiers of scientific knowledge.
Still others will set sail on
the sea of matrimony.
To all of you I say good
luck. We hope that we have
given you the preparation
which you need in the years
But do come back occasionally to re-charge your batteries. Become active members of your alumni association, the better to build sound
colleges and universities wherever you go.
The friendships and associations of your days here will
sustain you for the rest of
your lives, incredible though
this may seem to you now.
UBC looks to you as a group
to change the world for the
better. I wish you health and
strength in your endeavours.
Hard worker
AMS president Roger McAfee commented on his standing of 86 out of 91 passing law
students: "I did too much
... do come back
Walker moves
Dr. George Walker, research
professor at UBC, has been
named head of electrical engineering dept. at the University of Alberta.
Five UBC professors
account for Malaysia
Five UBC commerce professors went to Malaya last month
in the final part of a five year
$500,000 aid program to two
Malaysian universities.
Led by Prof. Leslie Wong,
director of the project since it
began in 1961, the team is composed of Professors Hugh Wilkinson, Arthur Beedle, Dr. Wil-
lian Hughs and D_\ David
Quirin. A professor from Alberta, Bryce Rollins, is accompanying them.
The project has established
nine courses in accounting and
business administration at the
University of Malaya, at Kuala
Lumpur, and University of
When the UBC team returns
in August, 1965, it will be replaced by nine Malaysians who
TO THE 1964
2015 West 12th Avenue
Printers of 'The Ubyssey"
for over 25 years
lA/hat hath this day
deserv'd? what hath it
done that it in golden letters
should he set among the high
tides in the calendar'?"
KinB John, Act III, Scene I.
The BANK OF MONTREAl takes pleasure in
congratulating the graduates of       faculties upon the
successful completion of their studies.
will have completed post graduate work at UBC under the
Colombo plan.
Prof. Wong said the project
is an outcome of the government's decision after independence last year to replace
foreign personnel with Malaysians in the civil service.
You'll feel like
for having changed to Tampax
Tampax is more than internal sanitary protection. It's a state of mind.
It's being sure that nothing can
show, no one can know.
It's never worrying about odor.
It's knowing you can be as active
as you wish without being concerned about chafing or irritation.
It's exulting in the fact you've all
but done away with differences in
days of the month.
Tampax is not, we repeat not, difficult to use. The silken-smooth applicator guides insertion perfectly.
What's difficult is to be without the
advantages of Tampax. Especially
after you become a user.
Choice of 3 absorbency-sizes (Regular, Super, Junior) wherever such
products are sold. Canadian
Tampax Corporation Limited.
Barrie, Ontario.
Invented by a doctor—
now used by millions ot women
ANNE SMITH ... to  retire   after  44   years
She watched the ivy grow
Graduates honor librarian
at UBC before cairn built
The grad class honorary
vice president has been at
UBC as long as the cairn.
Next year only the ivy-
covered cairn will remain.
Miss Anne Smith, 65, retires
this year. And in recognition
of 44 years of service the class
of 1964 has elected her their
honorary  vice  president.
Miss Smith, now assistant
head librarian, started attend
ing classes in the old Fairview
shacks, site of the university
before the Great Trek of
1922. The cairn was built to
mark the trek to Point Grey.
Miss Smith went to the
United States to complete her
graduate work but returned
to become part of the library
staff in 1930.
Miss Smith said she has
been giving students lectures
Studying minor
Ted Chamberlin can add a Rhodes Scholarship to his
already impressive list of accomplishments.
Chamberlin, 20, UBC's
Rhodes winner for 1964, is a
grad in double honors Math
and English this year.
But studying is one of his
lesser accomplishments.
He plays tennis, rugby, cricket, and several musical instruments.
He is a profesional big-game
guide and hunter.
He leads canoe trips down
such rivers as the Columbia
and the Fraser.
And on top of all this, he
still finds time to be a loyal
frat boy (Zeta Psi).
A graduate of St. George's
school where he was head boy,
Chamberlain won the David
Spencer scholarship awarded
for topping the provincial high
school government exams.
Since entering university, he
has been awarded many additional   scholarships.
Chamberlain is organist at
the University Anglican
Church during the academic
year, and spends his summers
as a canoeing instrctor at the
Rocky Mountain Boys Camp.
He has been in residence at
Robson House for the last
three years.
on the use of the library for
as long as she can remember.
The Ubyssey asked Miss
Smith what an honorary vice
president does.
•    •    •
"Frankly, I don't know,"
she said, "and I don't think
anyone else does. I've been
trying to find out.
"I have to make a few
speeches, and serve at the
tree planting ceremony. But
that's about all.
"It's a great honor, though,"
she said.
Miss Smith is also head of
the library research division.
"I don't quite know why
they selected me for the position," Mjiss Smith said. "I
don't know too many students
of this generation.
"But I knew all their parents by name," she said.
Top grad returns
to beat system
The top science graduate at UBC believes he missed a
lot by concentrating on his honors math and physics program,
so he's coming back to study the arts.
Andrew Stuart Glass
son of North Vancouver physician Dr. Leslie Glass, 4035 St.
Alban's, believes scientists
should be thoroughtly versed
in the arts.
So he's coming back to take
courses in languages and economics — and also math and
physics,  "to   keep in touch".
"Ideally, I would have liked
to take a five-year program,
the extra time being used for
arts,"  said  Andrew.
"But I found the only way
I could do it was to graduate
in science and come back."
He plans to spend only one
year in arts, returing to science
for a doctorate.
The head of the graduating
class in architecture thinks
he'll settle down into a job now
that he has a second degree.
Lawrence Redpath graduated in engineering at McGill
five years ago but decided architecture would be more interesting so he joined the
school at UBC.
He intends to work for a
Vancouver firm.
The top engineering graduate is planning three years of
research before returning to
the RCAF.
James Sutherland's successes at UBC have won him a
promotion to flying officer,
but he will take further studies
in control systems before accepting his commission.
Many of the top students
will be travelling afar, to take
jobs or more studies.
Head of the forestry class,
Bart van der Kamp, will study
in Aberdeen, Scotland, for
three years on a grant.
The leading medical grad is
off to intern in Montreal, although he said he is not bilingual:
Dr. Malcolm Wilson wants
to spend his interning years
there because he is anxious to
see Canada.
Elizabeth Anne Leroux, top
home economics student, is also going to Montreal — to an
internshijp in dietetics at
Royal Victoria Hospital.
She also attributes the move
to a desire to travel.
One of the few leading graduates staying in Vancouver is
Kenneth Bagshaw of the law
Hazy days
passed by
'64 grads
Hey, whatever happened to
The class of 1964 is the first
class to graduate without having been hazed.
The practice of harrassing
frosh was stopped by the AMS
in 1960.
The Ubyssey asked an old
pubster if he remembered the
good old days.
"Actually this is where the
dunking all began," he croaked.
"Frosh used to be told they
had to wear a frosh beanie,
sawed off blue jeans, a shirt
on backwards, and a sign called a frosh report card, a big
piece of cardboard looped
around their neck," the old-
timer recalled.
'Any upper classman could
check a frosh to make sure he
was wearing the correct dress.
If not, we'd chuck him in the
pond, or make him wash Brock
lounge floor with a toothbrush
The wheezing pubster collapsed over his typewriter in
a fit of laughter.
Books collected
National Union of Australian
University Students has collected 1,000 books for students
in Basutoland and India.
Tradition, a la $1.49 day
Shady paths - in 5 minute doses
Are you a traditional-type
The type that thinks he
needs four calm and thoughtful years to learn about the
world and about himself?
•    •    •
The type that has visions
of leisurely strolls amid tree-
lined campus walks?
Well, a beautifully-designed university is rising on Burnaby Mountain. But if you're
a traditional-type student, forget it.
"Not more than five minutes will be allowed between
classes,"   says   SFA  president
Patrick McTaggart - Cowan.
"That's all that's necessary."
"Simon Fraser will be a
year-round operation," says
chancellor Gordon Shrum.
"That way a student doesn't
have to waste time. He can
get out of here sooner."
Forget about that lovely
hilltop, traditional-type student. SFA won't be a musty
bookstore to browse in. It'll
be Woodward's on $1.49 Day.
SFA is speeding toward its
target opening date of September 1965.
•    •    •
Architects completed plans
in nine months instead of the
exepcted   27.
Already $14 million worth
of  buildings  are  under   con-
... no wasted time
struction—an academic quadrangle, a library, a gymnasium, and a science complex.
Chancellor Shrum is proud
of Shis ultra-modern univer-
sity-in-a-hurry. The chancellor
seldom discusses SFA without
gleefully announcing:
•    •    *
"Once a student' takes off
his rubbers in the morning,
he won't need to put them on
again until he leaves for
home at night."
Imagine that, traditional-
type student! Day after glorious day 'without rubbers.
Maybe you'd better reconsider. No other university can
promise both Burnaby Mountain and dry feet, too.
Not even Oxford. r     '.-WV»fc»«V-r**
Fat Scott
big hole
With the passing of
Malcolm Scott from the
campus, an era has come
to an end at UBC.
In the six years he has
been a man about this
campus, the cheery, chubby Scott has held five
elected  positions.
He's a member of the
men's honorary society
Sigma Tau Chi. He ha-
also received the hone
ary activity's award, the '
Alma Mater Society's
highest service award.
And he has received an
even greater distinction
"Malcolm can truly be
called a friend to everyone on campus," said
Dean Feltham, who ha?
worked with Scott in the
past two years as together they conceived, planned, and almost single-
handedly convinced the
student body of the need
for a student union building.
Scott appeared on UB^
in 1959, an emigree from
Victoria. The same year
he was operations mar
ager of the film society.
By 1960 he was treasurer
of that organization, his
first step up the ladder to
He never looked back.
By 1963, already
twice treasurer of the
AMS, he reached the pinnacle of student government. He was elected
president of the society,
a $700,000 Organization,
that year.
(Continued on Page 10)
See:    SCOTT
Into cruel world: purposefully?
Du-ing the years we have
. en at UBC our lives have
nen channelled towards this
lay.   Many have gone before
us, working in the factory on
the same job and leaving with
the same box of tools which
•ve, ourselves, have now manufactured.
It is unfortunate but necessary that in today's age of
mass education, manufacture
of the required box of tools
necessitates   an   organization
resembling a factory production line. It is certainly no
one's fault, particularly not
that of the administration or
our professors.
With the number of students
increasing so rapidly, qualified professors and good facilities are now at a premium.
The result is an impersonal
education in which standards
must be met, exams passed,
essays written and laboratories
The   tools   manufactured
The wrong number was
the corrections one
If you're looking for SFA president Patrick McTaggart-
Cowan, try the department of corrections.
A Ubyssey reporter dialed the wrong number when
trying to reach the academy Tuesday, and asked for McTaggart-Cowan.
"He's not here," said a voice, sweetly.
"This is the department of corrections. Should he be
"Why don't you call back later," the voice cooed.
Athletics look ahead
Birds beam in
on the big time
Ubyssey Sports Editor
One of the unhappier memories graduates will probably
have is how often UBC students were accused of apathy for
their lack of support for campus athletic events.
Attendance at varsity sports
attractions has been consistently poor.
But those who have cried
about poor attendance spent
too much time looking at
empty seats and not enough
time observing the quality of
the attractions.
The real reason varsity sports
have few fans is the low calibre of the athletic talent.
Students will not accept a
mediocre standard of sports
from a major university. And
until the quality of athletics
parallels the size of the university, student support will not
be forthcoming.
Happily,  the  long   overdue
transition from a minor to major centre    of    college sports,
ppears to be underway at UBC.
Several top-quality coaches,
ncluding Lionel Pugh, one of
England's best in track and
field, will join UBC's department of Physical Education
next fall.
Committees   are   investigating ways to stretch the athletic
budget   and   provide   athletic
Thunderbird teams have
withdrawn from the weak and
sprawling WCIAA in favor of
a two-year schedule against
much stronger American competition. Besides gaining better
competition, varsity sports will
save greatly in travel expenses.
In football, hockey and
basketball alone the saving
will be $10,000.
Other promising signs are
possible admission of the
Thunderbird team to the Pacific Coast Soccer League, and
probable  representation in
this   year's   Olympics   by  the
UBC rowing crews and grass
hockey team.
However there are currently
two major problems.
The building of the new Student Union Building means a
new sports stadium will have
to be built and the funds for
it raised promptly since work
on the SUB will start this
coming year.
Also Thunderbird sports
now have much stronger competition than in past years, and
are desperately short of athletes because of severe restrictions on athletic scholarships.
But, thanks to Dr. Gordon
Shrum's |plans to offer athletic scholarships at SFA, resistance at UBC's upper levels
may soften.
Meanwhile, Thund e r b i r d
coaches will have to stretch a
thin supply of talent even
thinner to attempt to complete
successfully with the tougher
S h r u m's much - publicized
plans to point up the need to
overhaul UBC's athletics to
make SFA a major sports centre.
UBC athletic officials are anticipating an intense rivalry
with the Burnaby campus and
look forward to a possible
league made up of UBC, SFA
and Victoria College.
Nuffield award
Dr. Philip V a s s a r, of the
faculty of medicine, has been
awarded a Nuffield Foundation
grant for cancer research al
London University College,
from such an education are
the ones that will enable us
to get a job. The fact that we
have manufactured these tools
to the required specifications
is symbolized by the degrees
which we will receive this
There are, however, other
utensils which we must have
at our disposal. They have
not been manufactured on the
production line 'but have been
developed during our lunch
hours and many coffee breaks.
By entering into political,
religious, and sociological
discussions, by joining clubs,
by attending social functions
and, in general, by participating in the kaleidoscope of
activities varying from athletics to academic symposia,
we have acquired essential
tools wheh will enable us to
work with people and to help
solve the problems facing
society today.
• •    •
While at university our time
and effort have been devoted
to obtaining these tools. Our
lectures and laboratories took
up most of the day and we
studied at night. We worked
hard during the summer to
finance our education.
Our social life and extracurricular activities have been
a necessary psychological balance. Our prime objective has
too often been just a desire to
get a degree as a key to the
"affluent society".
At this time we realize that
we have only been "standing
like dwarfs on the shoulders
a giant" (Robert Burton). We
realize the factory has been
supplied by society and the
knowledge contributed by our
forefathers while we have
given relatively nothing except when the manufacture of
our own personal tools was at
• •    •
Now we have the basic
equipment. Now we must
make our contribution to
society. Because we have a
larger box of tools than non-
university graduates, our contribution must be that much
The tools which we manufactured on the production
line we shall use to earn a liv
ing. In our particular fields we
must apply ourselves unsparingly. We must strive for the
best technique, the most comprehensive theory, the best
work of art or the most efficient operation.
In order to contribute to
society we must build on the
ideas and principles we have
been taught. If we do not we
are merely using the tools in
a mediocre way, resulting in
a complacent and selfish
• •   •
A more effective way to repay our debt is to expand and
use the "coffee break and
lunch hour" tools which we
devised by entering into extracurricular activities and participating in discussion. We
now have more time to develop and use these special
tools and we must take advantage of this opportunity.
We must turn our thoughts
to the social problems of our
time. We must evaluate the
decisions and policies of our
governments and ensure that
they are taking a responsible
approach. We must help dispell
hatred, untruths and narrow-
We must challenge the old
institutions and be cautious of
the new. We must take an
active interest in welfare
societies, youth organizations,
church groups and political
clubs. It is up to us to contribute to society by coming
forth with our ideas and participating in the issues of our
• •   *
A university equips us only
with the essential tools. We
must continue to develop new
tools and to throw out those
which we find corroded. If
we do not, our effectiveness
in society will soon fade.
It is easy for me to stand
before this graduating class,
and on your behalf thank the
people who have made our
.education possible: to thank
our professors, our parents,
the taxpayers, and the administration. I believe, however,
that our true thanks and appreciation can best be shown
by all of us in the years to
come, by making the world a
better place in which to live.
£&&L Uti&hndu Jjpl J Jul
(jraduatty OaU
a      _^_«   FRIE NDLT   SERVICE    m
■^^ *»    CUMIIKJ1A* 1>UC STMrtS :n>.
GRADUATION EDITION Record number of graduates
Let's start
at the top
• •  •
Grad class heads
The Governor-General's gold
medal for the head of the graduating class in Arts, degree of
B.A.: Patricia Mary Ellis, Vancouver.
The Wilfrid Sadler gold medal for the head of the graduating class in Agriculture, degree of B.S.A.: Thomas Andrew
Black, Langley.
The Association of Professional Engineers gold medal
for the head of the graduating
class in Engineering, degree of
B.A. Sc: James William Sutherland, Vancouver.
The Kiwanis Club go'd medal
and prize, $100, for the graduating class in Commerce, degree of B. Com.: LeMoyne Marguerite Major, Dawson Creek.
The University medal for the
. . . elementary head
head of the graduating class
in Science, degree of B.Sc: Andrew Stuart Glass, North Vancouver.
The Law Society gold medal
and prize, call and admission
fee, for the head of the graduating class in Law, degree of
Congratulations and Greetings
JhsL fonnviMiuVL ShnfL
4433 WEST  10TH
LL.B.:      Kenneth      Mackenzie
Bagshaw, Vancouver.
The Hamber gold medal and
prize, $250, for the head of
the graduating class in Medicine, degree of M.D.: Malcolm
Leonard Wilson, Vancouver.
The Horner gold medal for
Pharmacy, for the head of the
graduating class in Pharmacy,
degree of B.S.P.: Ona Rosalee
Willis, West Summerland.
The Canadian Institute of
Forestry medal for the best all-
round record in professional
forestry and overall qualities,
in all years of course: John
Konkin, Salmo.
The H. R. MacMillan prize
in Forestry, $100, for the head
of the graduating class in Forestry, degree of B.S.F.: Bart
John van der Kamp, New
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.: Mrs. Marie Evelyn
Mandoli,  Prince  George;  hon-
Peter Van Dyke
Campus Barber Shop
Brock Extension
To The 1964 Graduating Class
of U.B.C.
. . . and a warm welcome to the
Industrial, Commercial and Professional life of Canada's
fastest-growing Province - BRITl'SH COLUMBIA.
Here are opportunities for the graduating student
to fulfill the career destiny for which University training
has been the preparation
Parliament Bldgs. - Victoria, B.C.
Hon. Ralph Loffmark, Minister
. . . honors chem
ourable meniton, Mrs. Sandra
Ann Djwa. Vancouver.
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.: David Ernest Mc-
Clenahan, Vancouver.
The Ruth Cameron medal for
Librarianship for the head of
the graduating class in Librarianship, degree of B.L.S.: Elisabeth Jupp, Vancouver.
The Royal Architectural Institute of Canada medal for the
outstanding student in Architecture, degree of B. Arch.:
Lawrence Andrew Redpath,
The Canadian Association of
Health, Physical Education and
Recreation medal for the head
of the graduating class in
Physical Education, degree of
B.P.E.: Louise Margarita Parker, North Vancouver.
Special University prize in
Home Economics, $50, for the
head of the graduating class
in Home Economics, degree of
B.H.E.: Elisabeth Anne Leroux,
Special University prize in
Music, $50, for the head of the
graduating class in Music, degree of B. Mus.: Michael John
Cass-Beggs,   Saskatchewan.
The Moe and Leah Chetkow
Memorial prize, $100, for the
outstanding student in Social
Work, degree of M.S.W.: Allan
E. Halladay, Saskatchewan.
The Laura Holland scholarship, $350, for the head of the
graduating class in Social Work
—degree of B.S.W.: Susanne
Bellward, Burnaby.
Rhodes scholar
The Rhodes scholarship, John
Edward  Chamberlin, Victoria.
General awards
The Encyclopedia Britannica
of Canada Ltd. prizes for high
overall standing and achievement in areas of liberal education, set of "Great Books of the
Western World". In Engineering: Terence Michael Gordon,
Vancouver. In Science: Andrew Stuart Glass, North Vancouver.
The English Honours medal
for the outstanding graduate
of the year in English honours
course: Mrs. Sandra Ann Djwa,
The Gordon M. Shrum book
prizes, $50 each for the greatest contribution t o social,
cultural and recreational life
in Lower Mall residences:
Marilyn H. White,     Powell
River; and David   M.    Young.
Italian book prizes, gift of
the Consul of Italy, Dr. Guido
Pagano, for proficiency in:
Italian 100: Ge°rge Robert Anderson, Rossland; Italian 200,
John Stuart Gardner. Vancouver, and Anna Whiteley, Vancouver; Italian 305, Franco
Martinelli, Vancouver; Italian
310, Lucio MarampOn, Vancouver; Italian 402, V. Louise Ka-
tainen, Ontario; Italian 500,
Raffae-le De Luca,  Vancouver.
The Lefevre gold medal and
scholarship, $200, for the highest standing in honours Chemistry: Wesley Gerald Schin-
del,  Vancouver.
Society of Chemical Industry merit awards, inscribed
gold key, for highest standing
in: Honors Chemistry, Wesley
Gerald Schindel, Vancouver;
Chemical Engineering, Gordon
Halcro   Thomson. Vancouver.
The University Essay prize,
$25, for the best essay in English courses in graduating year,
Mrs. Sandra Ann Djwa, Vancouver.
The David Bolocan Memorial
prize, $25, for the outstanding
student in Philosophy, final
year, Carol Sue Killy, Prince
The Frank de Bruyn Memorial prize, $50, for proficiency
and promise in 17th century
literary studies, Mrs. Elspeth
MacGregor  Fisher.   Ontario.
French Government bronze
medal for proficiency in
French, Janice Eleanor Hickman. Victoria.
French Government book
prize for proficiency in French
Andre Louis Le Palud, Vancouver.
Book prize of the Ambassador of Switzerland for proficiency in French language and
literature, Patricia Mary Ellis.
The Slavonic Studies graduation prizes, $50 each, for the
highest standing in Slavonic
Studies: Nick Galichenko,
Vancouver; and Emoke- Elizabeth Kornya, Vancouver.
The Heavy Construction Association of B.C., graduation
prize, $50, for highest standing
in C.E. 470, highway engineering: George Alan Clark, Vancouver.
Machine Design Prize, $50,
for best design in M.E. 463:
Stanley Charles Mosse, West
Timber Preservers Limited
prizes for best plans of a
structure of modern engineering timber construction requiring preservative treatments:
First prize, $100: Edmund H.
H. Pun, Hong Kong; second
prize, $60: George Alan Clark,
Vancouver; third prize, $30:
Arne Robert Carlson, Vancouver; merit prizes, $20 each:
John Herman Engweiler. Vancouver; David William Nairne,
North Vancouver, and Peter
Walter Newson, Comox.
Special University prize, $50,
for proficiency in graduating
class for B.A. Sc. degree: Jonathan Ernest Slater, Sidney. ops record crop of scholarships
Home Economics
The B.C.DA. scholarship in
Dietetics, $100 for^high standing, proceeding to dietetic internship in Canada: Margaret
Anne Watson, Vancouver.
The Lillian Mae Wescott
Prize, $70, for proficiency in
areas of clothing and textiles:
Mrs. Dorothy Lenore Webber.
Singer Company of Canada
Ltd. prize, portable electric
Singer sewing machine, for proficiency in area of clothing and
entering field of teaching: Marjorie Sharon West, Vancouver.
Best Printer Co. Ltd. prize in
Law, $50, for highest standing
in Wills and Trusts: Kenneth
Mackenzie Bagshaw, Vancouver.
The Boughton, Anderson,
McConnell & Dunfee prize in
Law, $50, for overall proficiency: William Alexander
Neilson,  West Vancouver.
Canada Law Book Company
prize, books to value of $50
for high standing: James Lewis
Barrett. Pitt Meadows.
Canada Permanent Trust
Company prize, $100, for highest standing in Trusts: Kenneth
Mackenzie Bagshaw. Vancouver.
Canada Permanent Mortgage
Corporation prize, $50, for the
highest standing in Mortgages:
Kenneth Mackenzie Bagshaw,
The Carswell Company Limited prize, books to value of
. . . high in law
$35, for highest standing in
third year: Kenneth Mackenzie
Bagshaw, Vancouver.
The H. Carl Goldenberg book
prize: Robert Paul Beckmann.
Ciba Prize in Psychiatry,
$100, Paul James Donald. Vancouver.
The C. V. Mosby Company
book prizes, Gerald Uirquhart
Coleman, Duncan; and Charles
Arthur Boyd, Argenta.
The Dean M. M. Weaver
Medal for outstanding record
and progress in the four-year
course, Lawrence Herbert Burr
of Vancouver.
The Dr. A. B. Schinbein memorial scholarship, $250, for
highest standing in surgery,
Malcolm Leonard Wilson. Vancouver.
The Dr. A. M. Agnew memorial scholarship, $200, for proficiency in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Alan Franklin
Hunter, North Vancouver.
. . . top surgeon
The Dr. Frank Porter Patterson memorial scholarship, $150
for a student meritorious in
surgery with special interest in
orthopedic surgery, proceeding
to internship, Marilyn J«an
Macvey. Vancouver.
Dr. Lavell H. Leeson memorial scholarship, $100, for high
standing and promise, Darryl
Glyn Morris. Cloverdale.
The Dr. Peter H. Spohn memorial prize, $150, for pediatrics, Anthony George Borsch-
fleck, Vancouver.
The Dr. Walter Stewart
Baird memorial prize, $50, for
best graduation dissertation,
Malcolm Leonard Wilson, Vancouver.
The Dr. W. A. Whitelaw
scholarship, $250, for overall
qualifications, Lawrence Herbert Burr, Vancouver.
The Hamber scholarship in
Medicine, $750, Malcolm Leonard Wilson, Vancouver.
The Hamish Henry Mcintosh
memorial prize, specially
bound volumes of Cushing's
Life of Sir William Osier, for
the student selected as best
qualified in every respect to
practise his profession, Paul
James Donald, Vancouver.
The Horner gold medal and
prize, $100, for highest standing in medicine,Malcolm Leonard Wilson, Vancouver.
The Ingram & Bell Limited
prize,   special   equipment,   for
best overall qualifications in
student affairs, personal qualities and standing, Donald
James Harterre, Vancouver.
Mead Johnson of Canada
Ltd. prize in pediatrics, $100,
for highest standing in pediatrics, Maria Ellen Stradiotii,
The Samuel and Rebecca Nemetz memorial scholarship,
$100, for special aptitude for
research, Malcolm Leonard
Wilson, Vancouver.
The Signus Club of Vancouver prize, $100, for best thesis
on nervous diseases, Allan Joel
Chernov, Vancouver.
The Marian Harlow prize in
Librarianship, $25, for leadership and proficiency: Gordon
Thomas Stubbs. Vancouver.
The Neal Harlow book prizes
for overall proficiency: Mary
Esme Leask, Cobble Hill; and
Sidney Owen Fosdick, Vancouver.
Armstead prize in Biology
and Botany, $100, for scholastic achievement and ability for
research, Frederick Patrick
Healey, Abbotsford.
The David E. Little memorial scholarship, $100, for proficiency iii Physics, proceeding
to graduate work, Norman Ian
Robb, Princeton.
Vancouver Natural History
Society prize, books to value
of $25, for best student in
Fourth Year Botany, Frederick
Patrick Healey, Abbotsford.
Canadian Forest Products
Ltd. prizes, $100 each, for gen
eral proficiency, Harvesting op
tion, B.S.F. degree: Kenneth
John Harmer, Alberni; Forest
Engineering, B.A. Sc. degree:
David Murray Lawrie, North
The H. R. MacMillan prize,
$100, for highest standing in
Forest Engineering, degree of
B.A. Sc: David Murray Lawrie, North Vancouver.
Special University Prize
$100, for proficiency in degree
of B.S.F.: Bruce Douglas Web
ber. Victoria.
Congratulations to the
Graduating Class of 1964
(Zed Cnu
Blood (Donah Qlink.
B.C. Division
Canadian Red Cross Society
1235 West Pender Street
Vancouver, B.C.
The Bristol award, special
books: Donald S. Millward,
The Cunningham prize in
Pharmacy, $100, for most outstanding record in all years of
the course: Ona Rosalee Willis, West Summerland.
The Dean E. L. Woods memorial prize, $50, for most outstanding record in both theoretical and practical parts of pharmaceutical subjects: Robert R.
Cameron, Prince Rupert.
The Edith and Jacob Buck-
shon memorial prize, $100, for
highest standing in laboratory
course in compounding and dispensing: Linda G. Rosenfeld,
Merck Sharp and Dohme
awards, books and $25 each,
for highest marks in pharmaceutical chemistry: Ona Rosalee Willis, West Summerland,
and Linda G. Rosenfeld, Vancouver.
Poulenc gold medal for highest standing in pharmacology
courses: Ona Rosalee Willis,
West Summerland.
Warne r- Lambert research
fellowship in Pharmacy, $1200,
for graduate study at UBC:
David George Wyse. Kamloops.
Social work
The B. C. Association of Social Workers prize, $100, for
best all-round member of First
Year Social Work Class, Peter
Griffiths, Vancouver.
Greater Vancouver Branch,
B. C.    Association    of    Social
Workers prize, $25, for all-
round proficiency and promise
in M.S.W. course, Micaela M.
Brown, Quebec.
Social Work Prize, $25, for
best thesis for M.S.W. degree,
Mrs. Ethel Allardice, North
Graduating Class of 1958
memorial shields for, overall
qualifications and standing:
Matthew H. Henderson memorial shield, Robert Barnett
MacKay, North Vancouver.
Dorothy Anne Dilworth memorial shield, LaMoyne Marguerite Major, Dawson Creek.
Awards by other
Athlone fellowships in engineering, post-graduate study
in United Kingdom with tuition, maintenance and travel,
Kenneth Freeman Dobell. Vancouver; Frank Arthur Dvorak,
Vancouver; Gordon Winston
Lorimer, Vancouver; Peter
Blair Shepard.
Prix Alliance Francaise de
Vancouver, $200: Patricia Mary
Ellis. Vancouver.
Disappearing act
LEIDEN, Netherlands (CUP)
—The first president of the
West African Student Confederation, A. K. Kludze, was arrested in Ghana on Feb. 3. He
has not been heard from since.
phys. ed
„ tumble
, push
pun puff
things gO
Both Coca Cola and Coke ate registered trade marks which identity only the product ot Coca-Cola Ltd.
Chemistry head
shot to death
Dr. Alistair Bryce, acting head Of the chemistry
department, was found shot to death on the banks of the
Fraser River early this month.
. The 42-year-old scientist ad-
.        _ ..       ministrator was to leave UBC
Canada Council
pays off for six
Six UBC students received
Canada Council awards averaging    $1,500    each    this
Awards were granted to:
Maureen Covell, Arts IV,
former senior editor of The
Ubyssey, for international
studies at UBC; Sidney Fos-
dick, Library I, for librarian-
ship and Chinese at University of Chicago; William
Neilsen, Law III, for economics and law at Harvard.
Murray Fairweather, Arts
IV, for history at University
of Toronto; Gilbert Johnson,
Arts IV, for economics at
University of Toronto; and
Dorothy Thompson, Arts IV,
for European history at University of Toronto.
(Continued from Page 7)
"I started my presidency
with the Back Mac campaign
and ended it with the SUB,"
Scott chuckled reflectively.
"My greatest achievement?
... I guess the winter sports
centre," he said. "That was one
of my pet projects."
"My greatest regret? . . . The
time my activities took away
from my academic work."
But he added that the number of offices he held was the
key to doing a successful job
"Good qualities are not
enough," he said. "It's necessary to amass a background of
contacts too."
Scott, 26, said he has no immediate plans after he makes
up missing requirements for his
degree. He is currently working for a market research consultant.
Scott said he plans eventually
to attend a graduate school,
finances permitting.
He said he only weighs 230
to the
in September to become dean
of arts and science at Vic College.
The move would have been
the highlight of a lifetime of
work in academic institutions.
Police said the body was
found just off No. 5 Road, Richmond. A .45-calibre revolver
was near the body.
Police said there was no suggestion of foul play.
Dr. Bryce was holder of
three National Research Council grants, and has studied at
Cambridge on a Nuffield Foundation grant. He held PhD's
from .McGill and Oxford.
A doctor who had attended
Dr. Bryce said he worked him
self too hard.
"He literally drove himself
to death," the doctor said.
Dr. Bryce is survived by his
wife and four young sons.
BIOCHEMIST     Dr.     Gordon
Dixon has been awarded
grants totalling $72,000 for
research into structure of
proteins in human body.
Markle grant
tor pediatrics
Dr. John Birkbeck, 31, instructor in the department of
pediatrics, has been named a
L964 Markle scholar by the
rohn and Mary Markle Founda-
ion of New York.
The appointment provides a
130,000 grant paid at the rate
if $6,000 a year to the medical
chool where the scholar will
teach and carry out research.
Electrons beam on
future metallurgists
The metallurgists at UBC
will be seeing things more
clearly this fall.
The department of metallurgy has a new electron microscope.
The microscope, made in
Japan, is the Hitachi model
It is worth $38,000 and financed by grants from the UBC
Board of Governors and the
National Research Council.
The new microscope uses
beams of electrons instead of
the beams of visible light used
in ordinary light microscopes.
Dr. Edward Teghtsoonian, associate professor of Metallurgy,
said that the wave lengths of
the electrons are many times
shorter than the wave lengths
of visible light making possible
a much higher degree of magnification.
UBC's new microscope will
have a magnifying power of
100,000 times. Ordinary light
microscopes have a magnifying
power of only 2,000 times.
J-fl «* Ifi'5
r~^HHand Lena   IU
861 Granville MU 3-8921
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OF '64
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Since 1869:
Goods Satisfactory
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. . . honorary degree
has dual
role today
Honorary president of the
grad class will receive an honorary degree at spring congregation today.
Dean F. H. Soward of graduate studies was elected honorary president of the class of
1964 in March.
Last month, the Board of
Governors announced that Soward, longest serving member
of UBC's faculty, would be
awarded an honorary doctorate
of laws today.
• *    •
An honorary doctorate of
science will also be given today to Dr. Arthur Kelly, general secretary of the Canadian
Medical Association.
Friday, honorary doctor of
science degrees will be conferred on Dr. Gerhard Herzberg,
director of physics for the National Research council, and on
Cecil Green, founder of a large
Dallas, Texas, instrument manufacturing company.
Dean Soward joined UBC's
faculty in 1922 and became
head of the history department
in 1953. In 1961, he succeeded
Dr. Gordon Shrum, now chancellor of the new Simon Fraser
Academy, as dean of graduate
Dean Soward will retire on
June 30 this year, but will continue to teach here.
• •    •
Dr. Kelly has ben secretary
of the Canadian Medical association since 1954. He also
plans to retire later this year.
German-born Dr. Herzberg
has been head of physics at the
National Research Council
since 1949. He has published
several papers on atomic structure.
Green, a student at UBC for
three years, later graduated
from Massachusetts Institute of
Technology in 1923. He started
a science school for boys in
Dallas, and helped create graduate study centres in Texas
and at MIT.
168 on Monday
Vic College give
grads first degree
Victoria College's first convocation saw 168 graduates
receive their degrees this
Chancellor J. B. Clerihue
presided at the ceremony Monday, first since Victoria College attained university status
in 1963.
Previously, degrees were
granted through UBC.
First honorary degree, a doctorate of laws, was conferred
on Jeffree Cunningham, former zoology professor at the
Judge Clerihue was installed
as chancellor by Lieutenant-
Governor George Pearkes
prior to the convocation cero
"It is a wonderful experience
to see coming true the dream
of this institution becoming a
university," said Pearkes.
The chancellor told the convocation that facilities at the
university would be inadequate by September, 1965,
even if a public fund drive for
expansion of the Gordon Head
campus reached its $5 million
"To handle the expected
2,400 registration by 1965, two
$1.7 million buildings, one for
arts and education,    one    for
laboratories, social sciences,
and administration are needed," said Clerihue.
"But I doubt if we will get
the latter by 1966," he added.
More literature,
more character
real has more "character" than
other Canadian cities, according to a McGill professor.
Dr. Brian Robinson told students this is the reason so
much great literature has come
out of Montreal.
(Continued from Page 3)
students to spit on," he said.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, director
of traffic, said the new shambulance will be equipped with
a red light and siren.
"But we hope they don't
have to use them," he said.
''But it is an emergency vehicle as well as a patrol car,
and the siren is required by
Sir Ouvry said the new
wagon probably wouldn't be.
around as long as the last one.
The old wagon could be
seen carrying its burden of
sunny-faced patrolmen around
campus at almost any hour of
the day or night.
It served as the subject of
pranks, engineers' and otherwise. In its years at UBC it
had the air let out of its tires
countless times, and was even
painted a bright red once.
Its passing will be mourned
by none and hailed by all.
Compliments of
The Empire Life Insurance
A   men c I y
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to the
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Books and new prof spur
study of Buddhism at UBC
The study of Buddhism is expanding at UBC.
Dr. Arthur E. Link, a specialist in Buddhism, has been
appointed to the faculty in the department of religious
studies at UBC.  He will take up his appointment July 1.
Also a collection of works on Buddhism is being assembled for the library using funds from the Leon and
Thea Koerner foundation.
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Black looks into a brighter future for grads
Every year, at this time, for
this special occasion a graduating student is asked to take
upon himself a task for which
he is ill-prepared. The prophet
of old was keen-eyed and always on the right spot at the
right time. He would have
found it much more difficult if
wearing spectacles and attending lectures. Its like asking a
campus mole to predict the
future. But after all, a mole
does emerge occasionally and,
no doubt, the meaning of some
Of the big reverberations coming from above must register
in his tiny brain.
So, unprepared and ill-qualified as I am, I would like to
offer some of my mole-like
ruminations and forecasts if
you will give me your attention.
•    •    •
Last year gave time enough
for students, educators and the
public alike to digest the MacDonald Report. It came as a
shock to most of us — a shake-
up from complacency. This
year, as expected, has seen the
influx of more and more students to UBC. We can see
that there is a very real limit
to the number of students this
university can educate. We are
approaching this limit rapidly.
But now, the Simon Fraser
University is a very real thing
— no longer an architect's
dream, no longer "Fearless
Tom's" Herculean task to find
it. (We now have, besides The
University of Victoria, municipal groups in the Okanagan
and the Fraser Valley especially planning for two-year colleges that will eventually become the universities of the
•    •    •
Debate is bound to continue
as to whether the full year
operation of our universities
as against the present seven-
month system is best, that is,
best scholastically or economically. ,
Students meet new teachers
with stimulating ideas; they
find themselves in a different
environment, both demanding
and rewarding. This reduces
the danger that the student
might fall into a "rut" and the
danger of "inbreeding", both
undesirable tendencies, made
manifest when there is a lack
of choice  in universities.   In
fact, the wider the field in
which we receive our education, the greater is the understanding between the people of
the world. And this leads me
to my next prediction—with
this kind of improved communication will come the
likelihood of international
peace. But it makes fresh demands on us. It is not enough
to be able to boast that our
physics and chemistry departments are as well equipped as
any in North America. For
those we lose to other universities, we must attract others
and this means not only new
buildings and equipment, but
funds to provide for fellowships and assistantships for
students from the U.S. and,
indeed, from any other part
of the world. This is an absolute necessity.
•    •    •
During the past several
years that this graduating class
has been part of the university, there have been certain
changes. One that we all
noticed, not only the Agricultural students, (and obvious
even to the underground mole)
is the diminishing of the uni
versity farm area. Although
we have been clearing the afforested area of our endowment land, building sites and
parking lots have encroached
more rapidly on the farm acreage than anywhere olse.
• * •
While dealing with small
but important faculties, I feel
confident in predicting a revolution in the attitude toward
agriculture and agricultural
training, which will also certainly apply to the school of
Home Economics. The full
significance of the world's
hungry imbalance and the role
of research through food production and technology has yet
to be realised.
Man has reached a unique
revolutionary stage at which
time he has within his grasp,
weapons capable of destroying
his very breed. But I predict
that man will never deliberately use atomic power as an
instrument of war. These weapons have come from scientific
education. Also through education, and even more remarkably so, comes a total rejection
of the atom bomb. From these
Leavings of a grad class
We, the graduating class of
1964, of the University of British Columbia, being of sound
though somewhat confused
Mind, hereby revoke all Wills
and Testamentary Dispositions
of every Nature and Kind
whatsoever by us heretofore
made, repudiate all hasty promises and foolish Utterances by
us made under the Pressure of
Examinations, and declare this
to be our Class Will and Testament.
We give, bequeath, and devise:
1. To Jim Ward, our ubiquitous first vice-president, a
ten year supply of metreca1
and an honorary membership in the Pilikwe School
2. To Malcolm Scott, presi
dent of the A.M.S., in order
to sustain his incredible
stamina in the bettermen'
of the. A.M.S., a lifetime
pass to Emilio's Spaghett1
•    •    •
3. To    Dr.     Gordon    Shrum
Chancellor of Simon Frase
University, indefeasible
title in 907 somewhat bat
tered, stomped upon,  over
and   under   heated,   poorl-
ventilated,        inadequately
lighted, army huts, that he
might establish a   thrivirr
academic community on thf
summit of Burnaby Moun
tain,    in    other    words —
Simon Fraser Academy.
4. To Dean Feltham, chairman of the Student Unior
Building Committee, o^
ton of Elk Brand instap'
cornerstone mix, on th'
condition that it only be
used   after   a   referendum-
with a built-in, automatic,
uncontestable fee hike, and,
to his public rel_ lions offi
cer, one acceptable photograph of the aforemention
ed gentleman to be forwarded to the local press.
5. To the University of British
Columbia, to the greater
glory of our Alma Mate-
Society, one fountain, fully
equipped with casters, to
enable willing volunteers
to trundle it around the
campus to find a suitable
site for the S.U.B.
•    •    •
6. To General Sir Ouvry Rob
erts,   Administrative    Offi
cer,  a   fully  equipped   Reviewing Stand in a Baroque
Modern   style,   to   be   constructed by Buildings  and
Grounds artisans at the cor
ner of Main Mall and University   Boulevard,  on  thr
condition that  the   job  b^
given  a   five   star  priority
rating (completion by or before  1970,  barring  unfore
seen eventualities).
7. To the University Patrol,
four spare tires installable
within eight minutes, an<?
twelve pairs of jackboot*
(some matched), dark black
to match their instant
8. To Jim Ward, the dealership and exclusive fran
chise in blue blazers for the
Brock set, to barter, trade
and sell.
9. To the Ubyssey, the stv
dent newspaper, the services of at least one literate
fully articulate and fully
matriculated reporter; and
to the rest of the reporters
a correspondence course ir
English 100-101, and a liw
parrot for the office whose
only words are, "the pen is
mightier than the sword".
10. To the U.B.C. Food Services, an adequate supply ot
ashes and lipstick with
which to forever garnish aV
the cups and glasses, and in
addition, the services of s
competent broker to guide
them in investing profit?
realized solely, from the
savings on sugar and staff
11. To the Brock Fine Art.'
Committee, the sum of two
million dollars in order te
purchase the companion pic
ture to "The Sun", as the
engineers were unable to
exactly duplicate the com
panion masterpiece.
12. To Lionel Thomas, a gif
coupon to the value oi
$100.00 negotiable at Em
pire Junk Company, to ob
tain sufficient raw material
to produce the $8,500 grad
uate class gift fountain.
•    •    •
13. To "Mort" Gillespie, the
president of the Graduate
Class, a new nickname, and
a handsomely bound copy
of Roberts' Rules of Order
14. To Tom Hughes, Super
intendent of Buildings and
Grounds, one number four
(Junior Colossus) meccanr
set — with the accompany
ing booklet ot 96 excitinf
working models.
15. To the Point Grey Contingent of the R.C.M.P., a copy
of Dale Carnegie's "How to
Win Friends and Influenc
Signed, Published, and Declared by the Graduating Clas
of 1964, as and for its Clasr
Will and Testament on this thf
twenty-ninth Day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Sixty-four.
two facts I predict that, while
science and the humanities are
taught side by side, the one
will control and balance the
The importance of the representation of the University
community in the government
will be more fully realized in
future years as shown by the
support of such public figures
as MLAs, McGeer and Loffmark.
•    •    •
In years to come, there will
be more co-operation between
various levels of education. Integration is the word. Students in schools will be made
aware of university objectives
and programmes, no longer
something remote as Camelot,
set up on cloud nine. Presidents, men like Dr. J. B. MacDonald, may yet assume responsibilities greater than any
man should be called upon to
bear. I predict that part of
this heavy burden must and
will be borne by this year's
graduating class, over 2000
strong, as it leaves these precincts to become responsible
citizens of the world.
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to the
OF    1964
"For the finest in biscuits
ask for Paulin Chambers" CLASS HISTORY
A quick, nostalgic glimse
at year that went too fast
year   1963-64   the   University  of  British
Columbia   made   news  of political   and
financial sorts and also in winter and bedroom
The year started early for the UBC-based
Olympic hockey team. The team lived in
shacks donated by the administration and
practised in the latest monument to student
autonomy, the Thunderbird winter sports centre. Their exhibition games provided some of
the best hockey the campus will ever see.
The National Federation of Canadian University Students changed its name to try and
stop the French-English rift but the Canadian
Union of Students by any other name would
smell as well.
As the term got underway, the new look
in styles was blue bowlers and birthday suits ,
and the new look in Food Service fare was
austerity program hamburgers and demi-tasse
coffee cups.
* * *
The New Freddy Wood Theatre, a welcome
cultural addition to any campus, was almost
outshone by an unwelcome cultural event on
most Canadian campuses, The Bitter Ash. The
premiere production in the theatre, Salad
Days, was a smash hit and did the beautiful
showplace proud.
The Engineers looked as if they were turning over a new leaf until they smashed their
new image along with the phoney statues that
they had placed around campus. Some art
lovers said that some of the "works of art"
were even worth keeping.
Professors in politics became a status symbol early in the fall. Everyone wanted to join
Pat McGreer in Victoria but only Ralph Loffmark made it.
Gordon Shrum's contribution to higher (on
top of Burnaby Mountain) education may
prove valuable in the future but to date it is
* * *
Homecoming centered around the goal-post
incident where the bad guys (fratmen) took on
the good guys (Engineers?). The Great Trekker
award was presented to Ab Richards at the
annual noise fest known as the pep meet and
the Homecoming Queen title went to Frosh
Queen Musa Linke. Miss Linke made a hat
trick of beauty triumphs in January when she
was named queen of the Waterloo University
Winter Carnival.
Then came the fateful day, November 22,
1963. On that day students were voting on
whether they should build a $4 mllion Student
Union to go with the newly opened winter
sports centre.   Then came the tragic news of
John F. Kennedy's assassination. The university closed in respect for the passing of a great
statesman and students spent a long weekend
in front of televesion sets as the tragic story
unfolded. Voting on SUB continued the following Monday and the students approved a long-
needed campus addition.
Firebugs tried to burn down several campus
buildings but their attempt to forestall the inevitable Christmas exams was in vain.
* * »
The administration's Christmas present
came just after the second term started. "Fee
Hike $50" read the headline. But the student
body accepted this increased burden with stoic
restraint. Little more than one or two curses
were heard that Friday night at The Arms.
Father Bauer's boys put Canada back on
the map of international hockey in February.
Despite the heavy odds against them, both on
and off the ice, our boys never forgot their
manners and came home unscarred. That is,
if being maneuvered out of a second place
finish into fourth can be termed as coming
home unscarred.
The Canadian Union of Students came
back into the limelight when the president of
the organization came to campus to gain support for his policy of appeasement. Then the
fun started. The Ubyssey, Canada's finest
student newspaper for the third successive
year, was called every name in the book, from
treasonous to obscene, for a zoological reference to some of our Eastern "Canadien" compatriots.
* * *
However, the furor soon died down and the
campus began setting up the triennial circus
known as Open House. This year's spectacular
was bigger and 'better than ever. However, the
general public still is not too interested in
higher education, and attendance reflected this
state of affairs. Nevertheless, the show was a
big hit and one of the more successful.
Then came the biggest surprise package of
the decade. Our Sugar Daddy, commonly
known as the provincial government, came
through with UBC's requested monies for a
drastically-cut operating budget. But all was
not sweetness. Just to make us realize who is
and always will be boss, the capital grant was
cut appropriately.
For the class of '64, the last set of undergraduate exams we would ever have to write
were the next event on the social calendar.
And so, our last year at Alma Mater came to
an exhausting end.
What kind of a year was it? A year like
any other year, filled with those events and
dances we have come to expect as well as some
we did not expect; and you were there. That
was the year that was.
THOSE OTHER YEARS: The retreats at Elphinstone
remember the sneaky radar traps
and the bedpush for books
. . . and, dammitall, those Buster's trucks.
AND THEN there were Grank Gnup's gridders, up against their own goal line, usually.       GRADUATION EDITION
13 Compliments of
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1315-1030 W. Georgia St. MU 5-0564
Graduates of 1964
General Equipment Limited.
224 West 5th Avenue
TR 6-8881
1 HI 1
Percy £. Senaouak
Hon. Robert W. Sonner
J. Ht. Suckanan
(jeorqe  T. Cunningham
Gordon Orwell
Cinar tit.  (funder Jon
£tuart Heate
Xeon J. Koerner
Walter C Hoerner
Xeon J. Xadner
Ckietf justice gkerteood Xett
Senator £. £. titcHeen
<j. S. filcleah
Victor J. titcXean
#. # titactititlan
honoiUan ?. tititter
W. <j. titurrin
William (j. gatkie
g.  W. gobinAon
J. C. Rickarfoon
Hon.  Jrank tit. (ZoAA
Cordon tH' £krum
Robert tit- £trackan
Cot.  W. <j. £uan SOARING into the wild blue yonder is one of 157 Douglas
Firs planted by classes of '34 and '35. This is one of the
largest. —photo by Don Hume
Grad's hearts warmed
by their blanket of firs
The entire 1934 and 1935 forestry grad classes returned
to UBC this month to view a unique gift to the university.
The two classes, totalling six
leaf at
In the spring, an academic
planner's fancy lightly turns to
thoughts of leaves.
Picture this: A few of the
4,000 students of Peterborough,
Ontario's new $70 million Trent
University idling along the footpaths under the trees beside
the Otonabee river, delightful
centre of the campus.
This is the scene suggested by
a description of the new university, released two weeks ago.
"Buildings on the west bank
are planned close to the river,
in some cases arising out of the
river, whereas on the east bank
they are set back to allow a
landscaped parkland strip between themselves and the
Trent University's "Master
Plan" allows for almost no
vehicles on campus, according
to the release. Hub of the campus will be an "academic
square" in front of the library.
First units of library, science
men, planted 315 Douglas Fir
seedlings at six-foot intervals
on the West Mall before they
The plantation now contains
trees ranging from three to 14
inches in diameter and up to
70 feet high.
Of the 315 trees the classes
planted, 157 now exist. The
others have fallen prey to
parking lots and  natural loss.
The pioneering foresters
are: C. F. McBride, chief of
wood utilization at Vancouver
Forest Products laboratory; I.
C. McQueen, president of For-
estal and Forestry Engineering
International; D. L. McMullan,
manager, Timberlands, B.C.
Forest Products; R. W. Well-
' wood, UBC's faculty of forestry; W. C. Phillips, district
forester, Kamloops; and R. R.
Douglas, ,v i c e-p resident
timber, Rayonier Canada Ltd.
Today, 39 students will be
graduating from the faculty of
forestry, including four masters   students.
Noted writer
to speak
on campus
American composer and critic Virgil Thomson will speak
at UBC July 27.
Thomson will be in Vancouver for the Vancouver International Festival. He will conduct the CBC Chamber orchestra in one of the Music at Six
He will speak to a public
audience in the Frederick Wood
Theatre at 8 p.m. July 27 on
French Music of the 20th Century. Theme of the Festival
this year is France and French-
Thomson has been described
by Sir Thomas Beechman as the
most outstanding writer on
music ever produced in North
3tei?r Arma %vfa\
1450 S. W. MARINE DRIVE AM 1-7277
"Where Your Friends Meet"
buildings, athletic functions,
and roads and essential services
will be built first.
Eleven more colleges will be
built by 1980, "each one taking
advantage of some special
quality of the landscape to differentiate it from the others."
Fellowship sets
stage for grad
A UBC arts graduate is
one of 16 U.S. and Canadian
winners of the University of
Minnesota McKnight foundation graduate theatre fellowships.
John Wright, will go to
Minneapolis next year for
one year of study in theatre.
Suit   Uti&haiL.
MU 2-2266
a   product   of   Peter   Jackson  Tobacco   Limited   —   maker!   of  fine  cigarett
15 Salaries
for more
University faculty members
have barely pocketed raises
totalling $710,000, and already
they're putting pressure on the
administration for more raises
and a better system of salary
Faculty Association president Dr. John Norris said Monday pressure to increase salaries will be maintained constantly.
The Board of Governors in
April granted increases ranging
from $400 to $2,000 a year to
most faculty members, according to merit.
The faculty association had
previously demanded a $1,000
across-the-board increase. The
Board's increase was equivalent to an average of $813 a
faculty member.
Dr. Norris said the Board's
plan of merit increases woulr'
make for difficulty in attract-
ing new staff.
"We can't attract people if
we don't know what to offer
them," he said.
With the increased salary
floors and annual increments,
also proposed by the faculty
association in April, the university could guarantee a bel
ter deal to prospective profs
he said.
Dr. Norris said much of the
association's lobbying would
be directed to getting the increment system.
Centre over the top
with Woodward grant
Gift last month of $3.5 million from the P. A. Woodward
foundation has clinched the start of construction for UBC's
new health science centre.
Swamp wins
SEATTLE <CUP) — A lyrical poem entitled The Cypress
Swamp by Edgar Leimbacher
won the $50 first prize in the
Academy of American Poets
poetry contest at the University of Washington.
. . . pediatrician
Prairie man
takes over
Dr. Sydney Israels, 49, of
Winnipeg, has been appointed
head of UBC's pediatrics department.
He succeeds Dr. Bruce Graham, who resigned to become
chief of staff at the Ohio State
Children's hospital.
Dr. Israels was educated at
the University of Saskatchewan where he received his BA
in 1936 and at the University of
Manitoba where he was awarded his medical degree in 1939.
On graduation from Manitoba he was awarded that University's gold medal in medicine and the Chown medal for
He is married and has two
The centre, a five-year project including a 410-bed hospital, will cost a total of $18.5
Gifts from different levels of
government left UBC with one-
quarter of the sum to raise,
which was partially met by
various British and American
foundations and completed by
the Woodward grant.
•    •    •
Woodward's    grant    carried
the stipulation the contract for
the building be let by July 1
1966, to ensure the early open
ing of the centre.
Woodward earlier contributed all voluntary funds required for the centre's medical
library—academic heart of the
project, which will eventually
house the faculty and students
in all fields of health study.
Hockey clinic
set for summer
There'll be summer hockey at UBC Winter Sports
UBC Thunderbirds coach
Dennis Selder will conduct a
summer hockey school for
boys 8-16 years.
Fee is $20 a session. Information can be obtained from
the Winter Sports Centre,
for  Professional  Training  Leading  to
Chartered Accountants Degree
Apply   in   writing   or   person
Chartered Accountants
675 West Hastings Street Vancouver, B.C.
Heres grad class brass
who made it come to pass
Here are the latest standings in the Grad Class Sweepstakes.
Engineer Peter Shepard concocted the valedictory;
Daphne Marlatt is class poet; Andrew Black, the prophet;
Winton Derby is the will-writer; and Tom Skupa, at last
count, is historian.
Newest president is Mort Gillespie, who took over from
Skupa and several others; Dennis Stewart is vice-president;
secretary, Lynne Frances; treasurer, Rob Hohert; and public
relations Theo Conover.
The Staff of FIRST LADY wishes all
Graduates of 1964 Success in the Future
Vancouver,   B.C.,   Competition April 18, 1964,
Hotel  Vancouver
•First Prize,  Haircutting
•Third Prize, Fantasy
Among the qualified
staff at First Lady, Mr.
Elio of Rome, specializes in Wigs.
4554 West 10th Avenue
2028 W. 41st Ave.
4 Wet
*> . _ .«rt«n/-»r>*TC r»      _>HO       MAV      I R7d.
INCORPORATED   2W    MAY   1670.


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