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The Ubyssey May 30, 1963

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UBYSSEY
SOUVENIR
EDITION
'62-'63
J* Page  2
THE    U B Y S SE Y
Thursday, May  30,  1963
A Messa
To The
Graduates Of 1963
The Government of this Province, as the representatives of the people of
British Columbia, is pleased to utilize this opportunity to extend its congratulations to the graduating class of 1963.
During the past years, many of the former graduates of the University
of British Columbia have made outstanding contributions to the economic
development and to the cultural enrichment of the life of the Province.
Several of them have even achieved world-wide acclaim for their contributions in the fields of science, art and technology.
The Government of British Columbia fully realizes that, among all the
vast resources of the Province, the most potentially valuable is the highly
skilled person. During the past few years, many magnificent buildings
have been constructed, many new facilities have been established, and
many world-renowned professors have been added to the staff of the University of British Columbia. It is the hope of the Government that the
members of the graduating class of 1963 have been able to benefit from
these improved opportunities and that, as graduatees of the University of
British Columbia, they will proceed to do their part in adding to the already
illustrious name of their Alma Mater.
Again, on behalf of the people of British Columbia, the Government
compliments the graduating class of 1963 and wishes each member complete satisfaction and success in all future endeavours.
Hon. W. A. C. BENNETT,
Premier and Minister
of Finance
Hon. L. R. PETERSON
Minister of Labour and
Minister  of Education THE UBYSSEY
can be
graduated
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1963
Graduation   Edition
Foran
dies at
his desk
Fire chief enjoyed
UBC's backwater
3y  PAT  HORROBIN
UBC's  fire  department  is a
- backwater with low, pay and
slow pace, but chief Gerard
Foran liked it.
Foran,    47,   died    of    heart
- failure at his desk early this
month. He enjoyed trying to
keep the University from going up in flames.
Irish and French-Canadian
dander up, he often reminded
his employer, the department
of Lands and Forests, which
buildings were just so much
firewood.
It's classified information,
just which buildings he want-
-s ed -scrapped—but every year,
at Fire Prevention Week, the
Chief sent his men down to ask
Fort Camr-ers for a list of
fire hazards.
w Foran's sense of responsibility was too great to be confined   to working hours.
He worked with his hands
as a volunteer helping to
;. build a Surrey Children's
Hospital, commandeering men
and materials wherever he
could.
For years he worked with
the UBC area's cubs and
scouts taking them camping
on the Endowment Lands
during weekends and holidays.
He enjoyed working in his
fire hall, next door to the
Engineering building, just, to
absorb the campus atmosphere.
He had to tangle with
pranksters only once in a 14-
year-career  at UBC.
An anti-Buster's demonstration—1,500 students strong—
thronged around Brock Hall
in 1961 after baiting Buster's
Towing by illegally parking
■■' a car in front of the buildina.
But RCMP sent for UBC's
tiny fire ri? instesd of Buster's because gasoline had
been spilled  on  the road.
The crowd, captivated bv
the ancient rig, let the air out
of the tires and hid the ignition keys.
Foran was mad. It was
dangerous to put the atea's
only emergency equipment out
of commission even though
the keys were given back
within minutes.
He might have been more
amused but he remembered
only too well the fire thai
gutted Brock in  1953.
The   endowment  land's  fir.'
department, even without  flat
tires and missing keys, had to
'     call   rigs and  men  from Vancouver to quell the blaze.
Succeeding  chief of the  15-
"'     man   unit   has   not  yet  been
named. _^__^_^
WHO   WON
THE HONORS
See Pages 8.   9
given
unopened
By  ANNE  BURGE
The  university  administration  has given  back   the grad
class' parting gift without removing  the wrappings.
Administration officials say they would have to hire six
new men to operate the ambulance the grads planned to give
them. ^	
I-he   University   can't   afford
it, said Dr. W. C. Gibson, special
assistant   to   the   president' for
FIRST WINNER of UBC Alumni Association's Award of Merit is
Dr. Frances Kelsey, the woman who averted tragedy in the
U.S. by forbidding the sale of the deforming drug thalidomide.
Photo shows Dr. Kelsey, a former student of Victoria Col'age,
being presented with scroll by former alumni president, Dr. W.
C. Gibson.
UBC to go independent
Lonely road faces
campus athletes
UBC   will   graduate   from  the   Western  Intercollegiate
Workmen saw
at CNIB
concession
After twenty years the Campus Cupboard is bare.
And it's not only bare — it's
being sawed in half.
The pieces are being moved
downtown to the waterfront
where they will be reassembled
Three weeks ago the staff
started cleaning up for the last
time. Tables were moved out
and the kitchen was dismantled.
Workmen began sawing the
building in half—ending an era.
Students looking for a place
to eat will be directed to the
new 500 seat commissary on
the West Mall.
Administration officials ordered the building closed last
month.
Canadian National .Institute
;...:" lite Blind, who operated the
Athletic Association next year
And   it   will  make   its   own
way in the athletic world as an
independent competitor.
These are the probable moves
oi the Men's Athletic Committee following a month of secret
discussions, and four years of
high-cost, low-grade competition  in   the  far-flung  WCIAA.
The whole matter will be
thrashed out at a meeting of
student council Monday.
The women will spy why they
want to stay in because UBC
must withdraw from the conference as a school.
President Malcolm Scott
treasurer Chris Hansen, and
M e n -s Athletic ■ Associatior
members Jerry Devine and
Gordon Olafson, the student
members of MAC, will say they
want to get out because crowdr
have dwindled and travellinr
costs have driven the tigh*
MAC budget  into  the red.
But it's likely nothing at the
meeting will change the MAC:
as yet unannounced decision-
that UBC will leave after corn-
planning.
"The extra men would, mean I
a $24,000 to $3.0,000 increase in
salaries,"  said   Dr.  Gibson. |
"Work     has     increased     too |
much for firemen to be able to I \
operate it on a volunteer basis."
Grad Class President Harry I
White said: "We heard at exam '
time there was a possibility the j
ambulance might not be accept- '
ed, so we made alternate plans i
for a gift. !
"But we really didn't believe '
they would refuse it until it I
was announced. . '
GIFT SPLIT
"We have to split the money
planned for the ambulance
equally between the library and
a loan fund under Dean Gage.
There will be about $3,000 for
each," he said.
Metropolitan Ambulance Services have an ambulance • located at 16th and Blenheim,
which can be summoned by
radio.
Ambulance Co. officials claim
it can be on campus in under
six minutes.
Previously, ambulances sent
to the University have taken
upto 20 minutes to reach the
scene of an accident.
CHEMIST INJURED
Last year demist, Dr. Neil
Bartlett was severly injured
when glass apparatus blew up:
n his face.
Shortly after, the Graduate
Student Association portioned
for  an  ambulance.
The University provided an
ambulance but it turned out to
be a converted food services
truck.
"This condition will exist
only for a few years anyway,"
White said. "When the new
University Hospital is built
there ,will be plenty of ambulances  around."
Completion of the hospital is
planned  for   1967.
WINNER of the Governor General's Gold Medal Dennis
Healey does physks to satisfy
his curiosity. (See story
page 10).
oard, moved to another con
ion in the  Education Build- pleting its   five-year., agreement
in   June  1964.
UBC entered the WCIAA in
1959, leaving the Evergreen
Conference, an association of
small Washington and Oregon
schools.
But the experiment ^as a
qualified flop for although
there   has    been   improvement,
Most of the staff have already
found other jobs.
j     Les Deloume, a familiar figure
; to a generaion of students, is at
work in the Education Building
concession.
It isn't the first time the building has been moved.
Two years ago it was moved the   level   of   competition   has
to make room for a new library never   reached   the   calibre of
iwing. ,-.. -.',    the Evergreen league.   ;
Top chemist
lets in, out
— he's busy
When it comes to science, Dr.
Leo Marion, Vice-president of
the National Research Council,
who receives an honorary degree today, doesn't waste any
time.
He spent his time on the jet
flight from Toronto to Vancouver writing a research paper on
his  favorite subjects,  alkaloids.
Now, primarily an admini- •
strator, his first love is still his
own research, he said.
The slight 69-year-old scientist said he is very pleased, to
be receiving the degree from
UBC. (See convocation address:
Page 5).
"I'm proud and happy."
Vancouver is a beautiful
place, he said, but it's back to
work Friday for the busy
scientist.
Balding Baxter, 39, finally
allowed to refuse degree
The man who said he wouldn't and found he couldn't
now finds he can but won't.
Peter Baxter, a balding 39-year-old economics and political science student from Parksville, announced in a paid
advertisement—with picture—that he won't accept his degree.
He made his anouncement after the UBC graduate list
was announced May 23.
Last year, Baxter announced before results were published that he would not accept his degree because kneeling
before the chancellor was "medieval  mumbo-jumbo."
Then he found he couldn't accept.his degree anyway because he didn't pass. Page 4
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday,  May   30,   1963
EDITORIALS
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
by Dick Brbler
Of golden '0/ows:ond:g^^^q$^uf^
You are now a graduate—art end product
p_ our hallowed supermarket of learning.
By some combfektion of hard work and
'*' "ingenious deception,: ypti  have  emerged  tri-
.**-.'jg3jfljphant from four of'five years in the ivy-
covered land of hooks and professors.
You have supposedly acquired what for
one reason or another the vast majority of your
fellow men have not — the golden gift of
knowledge.
Or maybe all you have is a degree.
But whatever it is you now have, it is a
passport to the greener pastures, of the cruel
world.
You've accepted your sheepskin, fraudulently'or otherwise, but you have also accepted
the responsibilities inherent in those initials
you carry after your name.
7.:       Before you trip off into the sunset, you
;-.,;. might make sure that you recognize, and can
;; .perhaps live up to, jhose responsibilities.
7 ,7-7     -Kopefully, you-are  the person Dr. John
7 7; Macdonald was thinking of earlier this month
. ; 7^Keii he declared that there is a new temper
'in his students.
"They have a passion," he said. "They
reject the status quo. They are willing to take
risks, to stand up and be counted. They are
willing to test themselves and their moral
Strength against the world."
- The issues of tbTe day encourage taking
sides, the moral issue of freedom for the
colored races, the moral issue of peace against
war, he said. x
But we suspect that most graduates don't
fit the rosy picture Dr. Maedonald painted of
them.
As students, you were usually apathetic,
unimaginative, and cynical.
But there were those odd moments. Like
when 5,000 students showed up at a ban-the-
bomb rally not because they necessarily agreed
with the speakers but because they were
genuinely concerned with a substantial international problem.
They supported their hockey team vociferously, and with some good, clean college spirit
that's been so sadly lacking here.
And there was Action Week, when students display their independence, industry,
and ingenuity better than • they ever had
before.
We hope these moments represent the real
UBC student showing through. We hope those
students who receive their degrees today afe
the kind Dr. Macdonald was talking about.
Have a nice trip into the sunset, grads.
But on your way, think a bit about your
place out there in the golden glow of the
future. The reception you get may be a little
bit warmer.
Them God damned university kids!
When you are'old and grey, or middle-
aged and greying, take the time occasionally to dust off the old diploma and read it
over.
Maybe it will make you swoon with
nostalgic visions of your carefree college
days, and perhaps allow you to remember
what you were like back there in virtuous
1963; j
Wfe have a sneaky: suspicion that the
mere jpassage of time out there in the cruel
worlctdoesn't really make you more mellow,
or more mature, or more civilized.
We suspect the only thing you do out
there is slowly grow more intolerant, more
cynical, more senile.
Who is it leading the, segregation fight in
the deep south? It's the alumni pf those
great institutions. It's those people from the
adult world. How can they be so ignorant of
the basic rights and freedoms they say they
stand for?
Who is it calling us students atheists,
communists, and sexual- deviates, when all
we are doing is earnestly and openly discussing intellectually the questions of the
day? Right. It's those people who've been
in this world for 40 hard years, sonny.
Have you e*ver heard of a young fogey?
Who makes the rules that won't allow us
into the pubs until we're 21, and who tells
us we must pay taxes, but won't let us vote?
Right again. It's them.
Who provided the most difficult opposition during our fight for higher education?
You know who. It was those people out there
who already had their degrees. The school
principals who wouldn't let us ask their
staffs for signatures. The members of the
Board of Governors who Wouldn't tell us
anything.
And those silly old ladies who think
we're frittering away the taxpayers' money
just because we smash up an old car with
a sledgehammer1 once in a while, or because
we bemoan the: ipassing of The Georgia.
TLet's hope we don't end up like them.
When university students ask for summer
jobs, we'll try to fit them in.
When students in 1980 complain about
large classes, fee increases, and distant parking lots, we'll think how hard;it was for
us to hear the prof from the back row of
Buchanan 106,
And it they ask us for some; money, we
might even give them some of that, too.
So Jong/ you atheistic Commies
Good bye grads, and good riddance.
We can only hope the world will do more
for you "than this, university was able to.
For after livirig'with you for four years we
know what you are really like.
T'he girls are mainly interested in sex. They
are sloppy dressers.
All are looking for a husband. And most of
the time spent at this educational country
club was taken up with partying.
The men aren't much better. Most are rich
kids   from   Shaughnessy   homes.   They   wear
IT'S ALL RIGHT, DEAN McCRAE, WE'RE SHOWING A MOVIE.
Fred Fletcher
Browned off,
to a degree
narrow ties, button down shirts and closed
minds.
They were here for (1) a party, or (2) an
orgy. ,
In fact, out here everyone had a good time,
living in a pit of iniquity and immorality.
Just for fun, everyone cast aspersions on
God and at least 90 percent were heart and
soul atheists.
This is what people have said about you in
the past four years.
Fun, wasn't it.
THE UBYSSEY
Nothing is so useless as a general maxim—Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay
Member Canadian University Press
ar.  in   Vancouver  bv   the   Alma
"   " "•'       of
I.C.
of
■P<
Editor: Mike Hunter
Associate Editor Keith Bradbury
Associate Editor : ^._ M. G. Valpy
Managing Editor . '_'_: __.__• George Railton
News Editor '-— :j_ —____:  Dave Ablett
City Editor : Mike Horsey
Sports Editor . _- Denis Stanley
Photo Editor Don Huine
Critics Editor William Littler
Assistant News Editor __.__ _--■ ^ Tim Padmore   .
Assistant City Editor Richard Simeon
STAFF THIS ISSUE: Graeme Matheson, Jo Britten, Pat Horrobin, Ron Kydd,/
Glenn  Schultz, Ann Burge, Tom  Wayman,   Fredericjk   Humbug   Fletcher,
Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay. We didn't graduate because we write
newspaper stories, not exams.
There can be only one
answer: I must be sick.
Everybody knows that normal graduates , are overcome
with nostalgia at graduation
time. They forget the irritations of life at UBC and remember their four-year stay
with sentimental delight.
I The whole world, in fact,7is
bathed in the golden glow of
achievement that the graduate
exudes at congregation.
¥ ¥ &
NOT ME, BROTHER. MY
world is bathed the drab yellow of cynicism and disillusion.
The mythical graduate re-
Frederick James, FletcheT
came to UBC with the ark.
His favorite expressions are
"I know, I know," and "so
what." He drives a dirty
little Vauxhall, and usually
ignores stop signs. He wears
faded s.portshirts open at
the neck, and broken-dawn
hus.h puppies. To be quite
honest, he doesn't give a
damn    about   anything.—Ed.
members with pleasure moments spent discussing the
deep problems of life with
wise and challenging professors.
I remember the tense and
perspiring moments I spent
trying to convince a hardhearted English professor that
he shouldn't cut my mark in
half just because the essay
was two days late.
The campus was a thing of
beauty and its memory a joy
forever to the graduates of the
storybooks.
To me, it was the walk from
C-lot, through mud and rain,
the dug-up roads and the annoying little fences shutting
off the shortcuts across the
lawns/ '■"■■'■■'
He remembers the girls as
beautiful,    sympathetic    and
truly sensitive and intelligent.
I remember the girls as passably good looking (I'm not a
total cynic), mostly selfish and
materialistic, and largely
pseudo-cultured  and affected.
THE   "REAL"   GRADUATE
trembles with pride and gratitude as he accepts his diploma ''I could have achieved
nothing without my professors," he is supposed to think.
Not me. The diploma means
little more than a ticket into
graduate school. The professors helped, to be sure, but it
is my impression that I did
most of the  learning myself.
In fact, it is my distinct impression that almost anyone
can get the esteemed Bachelor
of Arts degree in the general
program with a minimum of
work.
Then there is the glorious
administration that made our
education possible. Great
group.
Well, maybe. But it took
me three days to register that
first year. The registrar's office forgot to give me credit
for a course and it took me
four days to register in third
year.
Last year they forget to
send me an eligibility program and it took five days to
register. Thank you, Mr.
Registrar. It was great fun.
•!•        *P        V
THESE    IRRITATIONS    —
instead of being eradicated by
the golden glow—have turned
the glow yellow.
UBC? I worked my way
through. I did my own studying. I fought with the inadequacies   of   the library.
(If it hadn't; been for a few
generous professors and (gasp)
The Ubyssey   there   would be
nothig to be remembered with *
unadulterated  pleasure).   ■ ■ - -
Sick? Maybe. Probably
jaundice of the eye. r~
Thursday, May 30,  1963
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
We oldsters envy
your opportunities
When a person of my generation considers the troubled
state of the world with which
you will have to deal, meaningful words of advice and of
greeting on your graduation
day do not come readily.
Certainly, any Iiearty felicitations at this time would
have a very hollow ring. In
spite of the formidable tasks
-.that .,-■ face you, we oldsters
envy .you   the  opportunity   to
S. N. F. CHANT
... a little sad
build a better world than we
have  built.
This is surely the challenge
of your times, and we on the
staff have done our best within the scope of our endeavours
to prepare you to meet it.
Never lose confidence in your
ability to do so, or permit intolerance to distort your purpose.
Of course, life should nave
its gaiety, and graduation is
a time of festivity, as indeed
it should be. Yet there is always a tinge of sadness in it
for members of the faculty.
We know - that you . will
acquit yourselves well in the
years that lie ahead, and that
you will bring credit to the
University whose degree you
hold, as others have done before you.
Our University, along with
others throughout the world,
is facing some very difficult
problems. Such problems are
unlikely to become less critical in the future. You have
done your part to help, and
now your continuing support
will be needed to ensure that
those who come after you may
enjoy the educational advantages that have been yours.
Our very best wishes go
with you, and may your success at University be a promise of future success in whatever sphere of life you now
enter.
_ —S. N. F. CHANT
Honorary President.
Graduating  Class.
'We're indeed grateful
to university — Stewart
Today is graduation day.
We have now completed our
courses and are confident that
we are admirably equipped to
meet the challenges of the future.
After having spent some
years now actively availing
ourselves of the rich and
varied benefits of the University campus, we are anxious
Id live in and assume the responsibilities of that world for
which we have been prepared.
For the many opportunities
for advancement that have
been offered to us here at the
University of British Columbia
we are indeed grateful.
Just as graduates before us
have done so much in the
building    of    this    University
Stevenson heads list
and have contributed greatly
to the success of campaigns
waged to place the University
and higher education in a
more prominent light in the
eyes of the people of British
Columbia, so must we assume
the responsibility of carrying
on the campaign. For all that
we have received, we are
obligated not to fail in this
task.
Further, may we forever remember our motto, Tuum Est,
which has been our guidepost
over these past undergraduate
years, and carry its spirit into
all our future  endeavors.
In bidding you farewell, I
wish you the utmost of success
in the  many years ahead.
DOUG STEWART
AMS President
Challenge of Alumni
Three to receive
honorary degrees
Adlai E. Stevenson, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, heads the list of three men who will receive honorary
degrees today and Friday.
JOHN B. MACDONALD
. . . sense of loss
You gained
a lesson in
citizenship
Traditionally, a President is
always pleased to see students
graduating.
But I feel a real sense of
personal loss as the 1963 graduating class moves off the
campus. It has been my first
year at UBC and I count high
among the satisfactions I have
had, the privilege of getting to
know many of you well.
Many of you have worked
diligently and enthusiastically
in bringing before the people
of British Columbia the urgency of developing higher education. In an orderly and
exemplary way, you circulated
a petition calling for support
for our university to 250,000
citizens, and for this I shall
always be grateful. I was
proud of you for the lesson in
good citizenship implicit in
what you did and the way you
did it.
Do not forget us wherever
you settle. Remember that we
rely on your expanding interest and support as we seek to
challenge fresh generations of
young people. You graduate
as very different individuals
than you were on entering this
University. Our good wishes
accompany you as you begin
life on your own.
Finally, let me say that I
hope your university experience has opened doors to a
wonderful life ahead, a life of
continued learning and of service to society.
DR.  JOHN B.  MACDONALD,
University President
Stevenson, twice a U.S.
presidential candidate, will receive the doctor of laws degree today.
Dr. Leo Marion will be
awarded a doctor of science
degree and deliver the congregation address.
Dr. Northrup Frye, 'will be
Friday's congregation speaker
and later will be awarded a
doctor of letters degree.
Stevenson, educated at
Princeton University and
Northwestern University Law
school, was admitted to the
Illinois bar in 1926.
During the 1930's he held
a number of special government posts and practised law
in  Chicago.
In- 1945 he was appointed
special assistant to the secretary of state to assist 7in the
preparation of the United Nations  organization.
He was senior advisor to the
U.S. delegation at the first
meeting of the general assembly in London and U.S. delegate to the assembly in 1946
and 1947.
ADLAI STEVENSON
. . . doctor of laws
Marion a top chemist
DR. LEO MARION
. . doctor of science
In 1948 he was elected governor of the State of Illinois
by the largest plurality in the
history of the state.
At the end of one term he
was drafted by the Democratic
national convention to run
against Dwight D. Eisenhower
for the presidency. He was
Democratic party candidate
for president again in 1956.
Dr. Marion is one of Canada's better known chemists,
as a result of his work in organic chemistry.
He graduated from Queens
University, where be received
his BSc. and ivlSc, and McGill,
where he was awarded his
Ph.D. in 1947.
VC head honored
'Responsibility to community'
Congratulations u,*v>n yo.ur
graduation and welcome to the
growing ranks of UBC alumni.
During your undergraduate
years it is expected that you
will have developed a sense of
community responsibility, a
realization that education particularly higher education, is
not an end unto itself but a
means of achieving self-fulfillment.
Recognition of community
responsibility begins with an
awareness that our University
is a great University because
graduates going before you
took up the challenge to maintain standards at UBC.
At this time our University
needs help from its alumni
more than it has for many
years.   It needs helo from new
PAUL PLANT
. not end in itself
graduates, from freshmen alumni, for from your ranks will
come fresh ideas and new
leaders will emerge to cope
with the needs of the University.
The Alumni Association is a
dynamic organization changing
its program from year to year
to best serve the needs of UBC.
The Board of Management
of the Alumni Association
hopes that you will remember
the advantages of an education
at UBC and return to work
and support the Alumni Association to ensure that others
behind you will have equivalent opportunity.
PAUL PLANT,
Alumni President
Dr. Marion began his career
with the National Research
Council in 1929. He became
head of the organic chemistry
section of the division of
chemistry in 1943, director of
the division of pure chemistry
in 1952, senior director of
NRC in 1960, and vice-president (scientific)  in  1963.
He holds a number ot
awards for his contributions
to science, including the MBE
the Chemical Institute of Canada medal and the gold medal
of the Professional Institute of
the Public Service of Canada.
Dr. Frye has been principal
of Victoria College, Toronto,
since 1959. He was educated
at the college he now heads
and at Oxford, where he received his master of arts degree.
He joined the staff of Victoria College in 1939 and has
served as a visiting professor
at Harvard, Princeton, Columbia, Indiana, Washington and
UBC.
He is the author of two well
DR. NORTHRUP FRYE
. . . doctor of letters
known books in the field of
English studies: Fearful Symmetry, a study of the English
poet, William Blake,
poet, William Blake, and "Anatomy of Criticism," a study of
modern literary rciticism. '" "f*^JW(SlA fFf ''
Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday/May  30,   1963
Richard
Roman way
Richard Toporoski started studying the Romans when he was
in grade eight.
He's been doing it ever since
and today, at 22, he graduates
with honors in classics as head
of the class in arts.
The future: more Eatin. He
will' 'study ' for his PhD at the
UBtversity of Toronto, and then
,g0~7jn¥o "teaching.
""I guess I'll, be an academic
alluiny life," he.said; '^There's
no't'much else you can-do in my
field."
Toporoski's favorite poet is
Virgil. He got 147 out of 150 in
a course on him, and he is amusing himself this summer by reading a "few lines of Virgil."
; He studies classics because he
enjoys it.
LOWEST MARKMO
"It provides perspective. You
-shoaldn't 4ose Sight of what has
gone /before. Tec* Df*a*ny people,
especially scientists, think the
world began 'with the Renaissance;," he said.
. His father^ a. hotel manager,
does Bot ftave much iri common
■with his classicist son.
A graduate of King George
High School, Topoxoski has lived
in Vancouver all his life.
Scholarships paid, .his way
through university. The big one
was the 1958 B.C. Centennial
Scholarship. He has won a $1500
Canada Council grant for -graduate study.
The award was not too much
of a. surprise. "I sort of hoped
for it all along. I was worried
* about one English course, but
I got 80 per cent in that," he
said.
— Don Hume plioto
PONDERING over just one of his jobs is Geoff Mohyneaux, news
editor, chicken farmer, family man and fe!olwship winner. He
_—uh—had a busy year, tosay the least, between UBC, the Pro-.
vince and his Lang ley farm.
He won long green
Geof¥s timetable
was always on go
This grad class
is largest ever
Chancellor Phyllis Ross will
confer degrees on the largest
graduating class in UBC history today and Friday.
■ Nearly 1500 graduates will
be presented to the Chancellor
*at' the eieremonies in the armory.
The class began exercises
with a tree planting ceremony
at the Biological Sciences
building and the Baccalaureate
, service in Brock Hall Wednesday.
Ceremonies will conclude
with the Convocation Ball Friday night.
Geoff Molyneaux,  BA  '63
difference.
He attended UBC classes in
the mornings.
He went to edit the news at
the Province every afternoon
until 10 p.m.
Then-Geoff Molyneaux went
home to 750 chickens, assorted
pets, his wife and kids at a
farm  in Langley.
As : if this program'wasn't
enough, s Molyfieaux found time
to win a Woodrow Wilson fellowship.
HIS BUNDLE
"I found myself getting a few
first classes," he says, "So I
decided to  go for a bundle."
He got his bundle.
So next fall Geoff and family
will bundle off to the University   of   Toronto    where   Moly-
is a scholarship man  with a
r.eaux will try for his PhD in
English.
The fellowship sends the
winner wherever he wants to
go in North America.
Molyneaux will stay in Canada.
"RED TAPE
He is British, and too much
red tape deters him- from going
south.
Until September, sporting his
darkish, well-trimmed beard,
Molyneaux will edit the Province's weekend entertainment
section.
He describes it as "well, more
arty than The Sun's, with fewer boats."
After getting his doctorate,
Molyneaux hopes to lecture in
English at a University.
ICS
split top honors
It was a four-year battle right down to the wire with John
Walton just beating out Mrs. Joan Sedhev for top honors in
medicine.
Walton received the Hamber
Gold Medal for having the highest average over the four-year
course.
But Mrs. Sedhev, who had the
highest marks in the final year,
took away five other awards.
Her five awards were: the
Ciba Company Medical prize,
Dr. A. M. Agnew Memorial
prize, the Horner prize for highest standing in -final year course,
the Mead Johnson of Canada
Limited prize and the Hamber
scholarship in medicine.
Walton, married with one
child, has been doing cardio-vas-
cular research for the past three
summers at UBC. During the
winter he found time to sit on
the Acadia Camp Council.
I-n addition to the Hamber
Gold Medal he also won the Dr.
A. B. Schinbein scholarship for
highest marks in surgery.
Mrs. Sedhev, whose husband
also graduates in medicine this
year, doesn't restrict herself
solely to medicine.
She is well on the way to getting a music degree in piano
from the Toronto Conservatory.
Before coming to UBC, she got
her BA from Reed College in
Oregon.
Walton is interning at Vic
toria Hospital in Montreal and
also will be absent.
MRS.
JOAN SEDHEV
she won five
JOHN WALTON
. . but he was tops
LEADING librarian was Douglas Norman Mclnnes of Vancouver. He was winner of Ruth
Cameron medal, as leading
candidate for the BLS degree.
IQn fhe Rhodes to Oxford
was casual —to a degree
- By. GRAEME MATHESON
Brian Leslie Scarfe, Rhodes
Scholar, say's he's just a casual
student.
"In my fourth year I don't
think I worked much harder
than the average student," he
said, "except that toward the
end it was a bit of a grind to
finish my graduating essay."
Candidates for the prestige
scholarship must excel in studies, leadership, service to the
community and athletics.
Hopefuls must submit to a
gruelling 45-minute interview
before six ex-Rhodes scholars.
Lieutenant Governor George
Peakes presided over the
committee that interviewed
Brian.
"When  -the   committee   was
BRIAN SCARFE
. economics grad
satisfied with my academic
achievements tney asked some
general questions about mountains I had climbed," said
Brian, son of Dean Neville
Scarfe of the faculty of education.
*
"They wanted to know why
I changed from science to economics and a few questions
about Cecil Rhodes that I
couldn't answer."
He fulfilled the academic
requirements by maintaining
a first class   average.
His work with Varsity Outdoor Club fulfilled the other
requirements.
He described himself as a
poor but enthusiastic skier.
"You feel as if you've been
away   from   exams   a   month
after only a week on the
slopes," he said.
The scholarship will be
worth 750 pounds or about
$2,250 and will be served at
Oxford.
"I'll have to pay my way
across the Atlantic," he said.
But the money will keep
him in England for two years
and possibly three.
Brian said his family and
friends were pleased that he
won the scholarship. But VOC
members gave him a rough
time.
*
"The   fellows   at   the   club
kidded me and said they'd
done it all," he said.
His older brother Colin is
on a scholarship at Cambridge,
Oxford's   arch-rival.
Minister adds
number 5 to
degree list
Gordon   McLellan,   a   United ,
Church minister, has added another degree to the list he now
holds.
This year he graduated from
UBC with  a  masters degree in
social work—bringing to five the
number of degrees he holds.
FIRST  IN   CLASS
He has a BA from Toronto, an
MA from Columbia, a Bachelor
of Divinity from Emmanuel College and a Bachelor of Social
Work from UBC.
This year he won the Moe and
Leah Chetkow memorial award
for coming first in his class.
As United Church minister, he
has worked in Canada and New
York.
He came to UBC under a Saskatchewan government grant.
In addition he found time to
get married and have three children.
THREE KIDS
Professor W.   G. Dixon, head%
of the school of social work, said
McLellan was one of  the most
outstanding students he has had.
"He will make his mark in
social work wherever he goes,"
he said.
The minister-social worker is"
now with the Saskatchewan department of social welfare. Thursday, May 30, 19*63
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 7
This is the chronicle of a year: a chronicle
made up of the trivia of the year 1962-63.
To us, these trivia are important because
the moments were ours—they belong to the
graduating class of 1963. Such possession of
moments makes even a collection of trivia
worthy of being called a history. Let me show
you my collection:
The year got off to an unfortunate start.
UBC's Cinderella rowers were defeated at the
world championships in Switzerland and, having sustained this body blow to the ego, students returned to the campus to face, for the
first time, a $5 fee to park in the far-out student lots. It was hitting below the belt, but
Buster's was gone and perhaps it was worth it.
In addition, the Alma Mater Society's grey
flannel admen had moved the university a step
closer to conformity by dropping the time-honored name Bird Calls in favor of the colorless
Student Telephone Directory. It was a kick in
the teeth.
Toward the end of the year, however, student council—in a rare display of good sense
—ordered the admen to change it back.
As the era of rowing supremacy ended —■
temporarily—there came promises of a new era
of academic excellence, made by Dr. John Macdonald as he was sworn in as president.
*
There was room for new beginnings at
UBC. The Ubyssey showed students that there
was a Little Rock on the university's doorstep,
"Point Grey Doors Slam on Negro Students,"
it shouted in its biggest, blackest type.
The articles caused some stir—and discrimination continued as before.
Students were shocked again when the paper revealed that most student suites in Point
Grey were substandard, cold and dirty. Especially surprised were those who lived in rooms
which were standard, warm and clean.
But this was something student bureaucrats
could understand; they set up an inspection service.
Then came Kaneung Watanchai. Hundreds
of students who had avoided the needle for
years were scratched in a mass vaccination campaign when doctors thought that the graduate
commerce student from Bangkok had smallpox.
The campus—and the city—waited anxiously for six days before word came from Ottawa that his rash was only a rare and non-contagious skin disease.
The sinking of C-lot was a prelude to Hurricane Freida. She turned out campus lights
and did $5,000 damage.
*
But the really big blow came on October
17. It was black Wednesday. The Georgia
went dry. It was the end of another era; and
300 Friends of the Georgia took to the streets
to burn Liquor Control Board chairman Donald
McGugan in effigy for desecrating tradition.
The real Col. McGugan lived to strike
again. Students moved to other pubs but it
wasn't the same. And the town's newsmen,
quick to spot a good thing, moved into the
Georgia.
The following week, students had something new to think about: the hero of PT-109
told his Russian playmate to get his darn rockets out of the Kennedy backyard—or else.
It was the "or else" that worried students
—and more than 5,000 jammed the Main Mall
to hear five professors denounce war as a solution to such problems. The crowd was a few
hundred smaller than the one that turned out
the year before to see Homer Tomlinson crown
himself King of the World.
Only this time, the jokes were a bit sicker
and the laughs a bit higher pitched.
•
A sign in Brock proclaimed: "Coming
Soon: World War Three—A Cast of Billions
—See, Hear, Participate."    But it didn't come.
This also happened before Christmas exams: research chemist Neil Bartlett rewrote
chemistry texts by producing a useless orange
powder from a reaction involving an inert gas
—and was later injured when his ungrateful
apparatus exploded; Dr. Norman MacKenzie
was named Great Trekker and received a standing ovation from 3,000 students; the first Homecoming parade in five years wound its way
through city streets to mark the fortieth anniversary of the first great trek; students finally
got to vote in the Point Grey byelection and
neurology professor Pat McGeer became UBC's
own MLA; Dr. Peter ("I don't believe in God")
Remnant: shocked downtown sensibilities when
his biennial debunking of religion somehow
attracted a Sun reporter; Prof. Avrum Stroll
debunked the Jesus of the Gospels and The
Ubyssey's Peter Rembrant debunked Santa
Claus.
Sir Ouvry's Own Regiment heralded the
start of the new year by showing up in jaunty
new khaki uniforms.
And The Ubyssey crowed that it was the
best university newspaper in Canada. In an
unprecedented sweep, it won trophies for general excellence, editorial writing and news photography in the annual Canadian University
Press competition.
*
In the next few weeks, Big Fanny Storgoff
and her Sons visited the campus to explain
their problems and remained just as puzzling
ss the French Canadians; Victoria College was
given a pat on the head by the Premier and
made a university; and the campaign for a campus ambulance was renewed after two students
lay bleeding for forty minutes in an overturn
car on Marine Drive, waiting for an ambulance
from the city.
Also, the vote-In-a-lump Calathumps and
Mike Sharzer's armbanded NaziCreds got
thumped in campus elections. Sharzer was an
unlikely Nazi anyway.
Then Dr. Macdonald dropped his higher
education blockbuster. His report called for
eight new colleges in B.C. and an eventual
operating budget of $100 million.
The government made a few promises and
a start on Simon Fraser University—but kept
its hand firmly on its -wallet.
In the next few days, as campus rebels
worked overtime in dark cellars planning action week, Mayor Beth Wood of New Westminster denounced the teaching of Communism and
atheism at UBC and was mostly ignored; the
hockey team topped the football team by winning the Hamber Cup and the western championship (the basketball team also won but the
footballers tied with Alberta for best in the
west); and Premier Bennett was accused of stabbing the university in the back with his budget
paring knife. He sliced off $1.6 million wo
of skin.
In what was apparently a diversionary move,
the Reverend Phil Gaglardi challenged Dr.
Remnant to a debate on the existence of God.
The university community refused to be diverted — and the government went further, bringing in legislation to implement the Macdonald
Report.
At the same time, the Board of Governors
rejected requests that it reveal UBC's exact
financial plight. And the rebels continued to
work in the dark.
•
Late in the term, it was discovered that
Sir Ouvry's shambulance was too small to
carry a stretcher and couldn't get a licence.
To forestall a gory fiasco, the Graduating Class
of 1963 made its gift an ambulance which the
administration characteristically refused to
accept; the rowers ended the year happily by
winning in the Pan American Games at Sao
Paulo.
The year was over. The usual activities
of a year at UBC—registration, Homecoming,
the conferences, the dramatic and musical productions (Bye Bye Birdie was a smash hit), the
Mardi Gras, blood drives, faculty activities and
so on—had taken place more or less on schedule.
And a few things had happened to make the
year unique.
By   FRED   FLETCHER
Class Historian
conjunction: 1791
8 days north out of Juan de Fuca
came Don Narvaez to the Fraser:
'ihere must be
some copious river
hereby,
for we saild 6 leagues
ib.rough water
more sweet than salt'
dixit.
from Musqueam village
come the salish
who tell of the valley
and of  the  river
the Bocas
of the great fresh waters.
ii
the click
of seabird bills
devouring entrails
in the backwash
pleases
the  thunderbird.
salmon-scale underfoot
of spanjsh  boots
and salish feel
on point grey
17S1
logsplinters roar
and  fishodor  impinges
on salt air,
th,-.  iinge
of salmon on fishracks,
redblack  fillets
smoked over open fires
by salish women.
while the men
naked, in medicine masks
chant their litany
to maniiou
the great bird:
o lady of the rocks
(her children plead)
safe in the narrows
safe in the sky.
david dawson Page 8
Thursday, May 30,  1963
THE    U B Y S
Here is the cream of 1,500 stud<
Awards in Various
Faculties
General
The Canadian Association of
Geographers Book Prize (greatest proficiency in Geography):
Jame's Harvey Bater, Vancouver.
The Dr. Gordon M. Shrum
Eook Prizes $50 each (outstanding contribution to social, cultural and recreational life in
Lower Mall residences): Gret-
chen Jean Rice, Trail; Thomas
Richard Thorburn,  Vernon.
Encyclopedia Britannica of
Canada Ltd. Prizes (Sets of
'Great Books of Western
World") (Science and Engineering students with proficiency
la their fields and areas of
liberal education): Engineering
—John Samuel Russell Montgomery, Vancouver; Science—
Muriel Joyce Watney, Vancouver.
International House Associa
tion Prizes (contributions to
International House): Austin
Kenneth B e 1 i x. Vancouver;
David Sprague Gibbopis, Vancouver.
The Lefevre Gold Medal and
Pcholarshio ($125) (proficiency
ir, Chemistry): Bryan Roger
Henry,  Vancouver.
The Society of Chemical Industry Merit Awards (inscribed
f.'old key and subscription to
"Chemistry and Industry"): (a)
outstanding in Honours Course
in Chemistry—Bryan Roger
Henry, Vancouver- (b) outstanding in Chemical Engineering—
Wayne Robert Edward Rowley,
Victoria.
The University Essay Prize,
S25 (best undergraduate es.sav
pubmitted in English courses):
Robert Clark  Cook, Vancouver.
Vancouver Natural History
Society Prize (for proficiency in
Fourth Year Botany): Freek
Vrugtman,  Vancouver.
Architecture
The Architectural Institute of
British Columbia Prize (books'
to value of $75) (outstanding in
Architectural Design): Ronald
Bruce Bain, Vancouver.
Arts and Science
The Armstead Prize in Biology and Botany, $100 (scholastic
and research ability in Biology
and Botany): John Tonzetich.
Nanaimo.
The David Bolocan Memorial
Prize, $25 (outstanding in Psychology): Rory O'Day, North
Vancouver.
The David E. Little Memorial
Scholarship, $100 (excellence
in Physics, proceed ing to
Master's degree at this University): Dennis Charles Healey,
Abbotsford.
El Centre Hispano Canadian
Prize, $25 (highest standing.
Final Year, Spanish): Jose
Maria   Lopez-Saiz.   Vancouver.
The Frank de Bruvn Memorial Prize. $50 (proficiency in
seventeenth century English
uterary studies): E. Jane Cowan,
Vancouver.
The Slavonic Studies Graduation Prize, $100 (given by
Walter C. Koerner. Esa., in honour of Dr. William Rose) (for
nroficiency in Slavonic Rtud-
:<^>: George Murray Shoolbraid.
Vancouver.
Engineering
The Canadian Forest Products Limited Prize. $100 (general proficiency, graduating in
Forest Engineering): Robert
MoTis Sitter.   Vancouver.
The H. R. MacMillan Prize in
Forest Engineering, $100 (highest standine in Forest Rn?i"^e'-
ins): Robert Morris Sitter, Vancouver.
The Heavy Construction Assignation of B.C. Graduation
Prize. $50 (proficiency in course
on highway engine'erng): Neil
Edward  Paget,   Victoria.
Machine Design Prize, $50
(best design in course M.E.
463): Norman Allan Johnson
Ca=telgar.
The Timber Preservers T.iroit-
"d Prizes: First Prize, $100—
^dward Gerald Langfo^d. Vancouver; Second Prize—Neil Fd-
ward Paget. Victoria; Thi'-d
Prize, $30—Thomas Leslie
Spraggs, Armstrong; Merit
Prizes, $20 each — James
Thomas Armstrong, Victoria;
James B. Holloway, Vancouver;
Robin Y. J. Young, Burnaby.
CONGRATULATIONS
to the
1963
GRADUATING CLASS
from the
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
Forestry
The Canadian Forest Products Limited Prize, $100 (proficiency. Forest Harvesting.
Final Year): George David
Jones, Richmond.
The Canadian Institute of
Forestry Medal (best overall
record in all aspects of Forestry
course): Marvin James Xemp-
ston,  Vancouver.
Home Economics
The B.C.D.A. Scholarship in
Dietics. $50 each (proficiency,
oroceeding to dietic internship
in Canada): Beverley Mae
Banks. Vancouver; Marilyn Ann
Lois   Haugen,  Armstrong.
The Lillian Mae Westcott
Prize, $70 (proficiency in areas
ef clothing and textiles): Sharon
Anne Crutchley, North Burns'by.
The Singer Sewing Machine
Co. Prize (portable electric
clnger Sewing Machine) (proficiency in field of clothing):
Patricia Mary Beggs, Chemam
us.
Law
The Allen S.. Gregory Memorial Prize, $100 (great merit in
Moot Court work): Darreh
Wayne Roberts. Courtenay.
The Canada Law Book Company Prize (proficiency m Finai
Year): John Thomas English,
Vancouver. -
The Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation Prize, $50
(highest standing in subject ot
mortgages): Donald Norman
Riley.   North   Vancouver. .
The Carswell Comoanv Limited Prize (highest standing.
Final Year): James Edward Mclnnes,   Cranbrook.
Best Printer Co. Ltd. Prize
$50 (highest standing in Wills
and Trusts, Third Year): Donald
Norman Riley, North Vancouver.
Librarianship
The Marion Harlow Prize in
Librarianship. $25 (leadership,
academic and research ability):
(Mrs.) Suzanne Gates Dobson,
North   Vancouver.
The Neal Harlow Book Prize
(overall proficiency): Audrey
Mary   Kerr,   Manitoba.
Medicine
Ciba Company Limited Medical Prize (volume of medical
illustrations): (Mrs.) Joan Sed-
hev, Vancouver.
The Ciba Prize in Psychiatry,
$100 (outstanding in subject of.
Psychiatry): Larry A. Roten-
berg, Vancouver.
The C. V. Masbv Company
Book Prizes (excellence in a
field or fields of study): G. E.
Mervyn Kirker, Trail; Roy
Frederick Pratt. New Westminster.
The Dean M. M. Weaver
Medal (outstanding record and
progress in four-year course):
Donald Edward Hill, Vancouver.
The Dr. A. B. Schinbein Memorial Scholarship $200 (highest standing in surgery, proceeding to internship): John Humphrey  Walton,  Trail.
The Dr. A. M. Agnew Memorial Scholarship, ' $180 (proficiency in Obstetrics and Gynaecology): (Mrs.) Joan Sedhev,
Vancouver.
The Dr. Frank Porter Patterson Memorial Scholarship, S150
(special interest in orthopaedic
surgery, proceeding to internship): Mervyn Leslie Hassan,
Vancouver.
The Dr. Peter H. Spohn
Memorial Prize. $150 (outstand-
:ng in Paediatrics): Milton Joe
Vancouver.
The Dr. W. A. Whitelaw
Scholarship, $250 (good scholastic standing): A. George F.
Davidson,   Vancouver.
PHOTOGRAPHERS
Wadding
Portraits
Candid or
Format   ;
Magazine
,aiin«7 • - mmyf»- '.■ ■   «•:
tf,a«o«^fti||ft|iiH7;
ltechi:r«r:-
"S'resentat'ions s
Family Portraits
In The Home
Or Studio
Campbell Studios
Uptown: 2580 Burrard St.
J Portraits For
Business or
r   Personal Use
Passports
.    Restoration
_   sroid
Photographs
RE 1-6424
The Hamber Scholarship in
Medicine, $750 .(proficiency pro-
ceding to internship): (Mrs.)
„oan Sedhev, Vancouver.
The Hamish Heney Mcintosh
Memorial Prize (specially bound
volumes of Cushing's Life of
Sir William Osier) (student
selected as best qualified in
every resepect to practice his
profession): Michael Melbourne
O'Brien.   Langley.
The Horner Prize ($100) and
Gold Medal (highest aggregate
standing in four-year course,
subiect of medicine): (Mrs.) Joan
Sedhev. Vancouver.
The Ingram and Bell Pri?p
(special equipment) (best overall
qualifications in terms of standing, student affairs, personal
Dualities): Donald Edward Hill.
Vancouver.
Mead Johnson of Canada
T td. Prize in Paediatrics. "^O
(highest standing in Paediatrics): (Mrs.) Joan Sedhev, Vancouver, i
The     Samuel     and     Rebecca j
Nemetz   Memorial   Scholarshio.
<U00 (soecial aptitude for medi- j
cal research): Michael Schulzer, '
Vancouver. j
Ire   Signus   Club  of   Vanomi-i
ver Prize, $100 (best graduation
thesis  in   field   of  nervous   diseases):    Donald    Edward    Hill,
Vancouver.
Pharmacy
The    Bristol   Award   (special
books) (outstanding student in
graduating class): Raymond
Jang,   Vancouver.
The Cunningham Prize in
Pharmacy, $r>0 (most outstanding record in all years of the
course): Nina Catherine Mclnnes, Vancouver.
Tbp Dean K. L. Woods Memorial Prize, $50 (outstanding in
theoretical and practical parts
of the pharmaceutical subjects):
Nina Catherine Mclnnes, Vancouver.
Th° Mer^k Awards (h'^^ost
standing in nbarmaceutical
pi-.emistry): David Fdvin Cook,
Victoria: Nina Catherine Mclnnes,  Vancouver.
The Pfizer Fellowship in
^osoital Pharmacy, $"i00 Cfor
Hospital Pharmacy internship):
Ian Murray Mclntyre, Vancouver.
The Poulenc Gold Medal
(highest standing in Pharmacology courses): Nina Catherine
Mclnnes,  Vancouver.
Sociul Work
The British Columbia Association of Social Workers
Prize, $100 (best all-round member of First Year class in Social
Work): Michael James Audain,
Vancouver.
Greater 'Vancouver Branch,
British Columbia Association of
Social Workers Prize, $25 (all-
rcund professional activity and
promise):     ( M r s.)      Katherine
Hasty Promises:
CLASS TESTAMENT
The graduating class of
1963, of the University of
British Columbia, being of
sound although somewhat fatigued mind, hereby revoke
all wills and testamentary
dispositions of every nature
and kind whatsover 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.
1. To the University of British Columbia, one ambulance
with the hope that it will always be available, but never
be needed;
2. To the Royal Ontario
Museum, to be used in their
display of early Canadiana,
the UBC Fire Truck;
3. To the Campus Police
Force, black uniforms, to
match their attitude, manner
and general  disposition;
4. To the Point Grey Contingent of the RCMP, one
ghost car, the year, make, model and licence number of
which has not and will never
be communicated to the student body by the Ubyssey;
5. To   the   Incoming   President of the Engineering Undergraduate    Society, a book on
child management;
6. To each and every member of the Agriculture Undergraduate Society and Forestry
Undergraduate Society, one
year's supply of Dial Soap;
7. To each Graduating Engineer, a complete Shaving
Kit, including razor, brush
and lather in order that he
may lather up and shave off
his Red Sweater, which has
long since fused to his skin;
8. To all Frosh, a reminder
to, in the words of Dean Walter II. Gage. "Cheer uo, the
worst is yet to come.'";
9. To the Ubyssey. a House
on Fraternity Row;
10. To the UBC Library,
one hundred thousand file index Cards, oh the condition
that they be used in the usual
manner, that is. that each card
be filled out at random, and
in  no   case  should   any   card
correspond to a book which is
actually in the  Library;
11. To Fort and Acadia
Camps, another coat of Paint,
in order to reinforce and wea-
thearproof the fine examples
of primitive architecture to be
found on those sites;
12. To Tom Hughes, Superintendent of Buildings and
Grounds, a special crew of
workmen to continue the long-
established tradition of tearing up new campus roads,
lawns and flower beds in order to lay the pipes and drains
that should have been installed  before   hand;
13. To General Sir Ouvry
L. Roberts, for his contributions to Campus parking, a
permanent Parking Sticker
for Z lot, which lot is to be
situated on the corner of Marine Drive and 41st Avenue.
14. To the UBC Food Services, a large collection of
flies and other assorted household insects., in order that
they may make their soups,
salads and sandwiches more
interesting;
15. To the Office of the Registrar, the hone that J. Grant
Glassco, chairman of the
Royal Commission on Government Organization, will never
darken  its door;
16. To . the Campus Architects, Thompson, Berwick &
Pratt, an authoritative volume on Ancient Egyptian Architecture, in order that they
might complete the general
survey of architecture which
the buildings on campus represent;
17. To Dr. John B. Macdonald, the fervent hope that he
will be able to extract from
the Provincial Government
the funds necessary to further
develop Higher Education Facilities in B. C.
Signed, Published, and Declared bv the Graduating
Class of 1963, as and for its
Class Will and Testament on
this the Twenty-ninth Day of
May, 1963.
John  B. L.  Robertson,
Law III
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Thursday, May  30,   1963
Page 9
mts who graduated from UBC
ie.- Mansfield, Vancouver,
ie Social Work Prize, $25
•tending thesis for M.S.W.
ee); (Mrs.) Phyllis Mac-
n, Vancouver.
>ecial University Prize, $100
standing overall record,
: Year Class in Social
rk): Micaela Margaret
ra, Quebec.
iecial University Prizes,
"each (outstanding theses,
W. degree): John Gordon
ellan, Vancouver; James
les   Quinn, Vancouver.
rizes in Graduate
Studies
te Gilbert Tucker Memorial
z e, $25 (proficiency in
)ry 305—French in North
riea): Margaret Susan
;eside,     Prince     Edward
ie    Morris    Belkin    Prize
(best   essay    in   field    of
dian    Psychology):     (Mrs.)
e   C.   Morton,   Vancouver.
Scholarships for
Graduate Studies
•e -Don Buckland Memorial
larship in Forest Path-
T, $150 (proceeding to
st Pathology at this Unity): John Martin Powell,
rta.
ie Edith Ashton Memorial
larship, $250 (outstanding
isate student in certain
s of Biology and Botany):
lit K. S. Lee, Vancouver,
ie General Accountants'
larship,   $1,500    (for   grad-
studies in Commerce and
ness Administration field
.ccountancy at University
Washington): Lawrence S.
n, Vancouver,
iustrial Relations Fellow-
i (University of B.C.): Ed-
1 Frank Burns Harvey, Vic-
, $1,200; Brian C. Murphy,
»aver, $1,000; Roy A.
h, Vancouver. $600 (for
tner Session. 1963).
e Johnston Terminals Ltd.
iwshin in Commerce, $1,500
Id Angus Summers, Van-
er. <.
e " Native Dauehters of
sh    Columbia    Scholarship.
(for research work in
incial Archives in early
history): (Mrs.) Helen
m Akrigg, Vancouver.
)CA Forage Graduate Scho-
Ip, $600 (special summer
or winter project, Plant
ice, in field of forage pro-
on): Stanislaw Freyman,
ouver.
e Warner Lambert Re-
h Fellowship in Phar-
, -$1,200 (graduate study
research in the field of
macy): Cecilia Ko, Vancou-
ipecial Research
Fellowships,
culty of Medicine
e Burroughs Wellcome Fel-
lip iii Anesthesiology and
ied Pharmacology, $1,000-
TOliam Michael Falk, Van-
er.-"The Poulenc F?llov
in Annlied Physiology
Dr. William Michael Fal1
ouver. Shane Fellows1-;r
Cancer Research, $6,000:
Nelly   Auersperg,   Vaneou-
ds Made in Coat.on with B.C.
iers' Federation
aduate Scholarships: —
Winter Session, $1.50r
[allvard     Pablip      t*—
Vancouver1, (for study at University of B.C.); Norma Jean
Hawkes, New Westminster (for
study at University of Oregon)
—(b) for Summer Session, $250
each: Edward Arthur Kilough,
North Vancouver (for study at
University of B.C.; Peter Francis Owen, Cobble Hill (for study
at University of B.C.).
Following is a partial list of
scholarships awarded to graduates:
MEDICINE
Hamber scholarships, $500
(proficiency proceeding to internship):   Mrs.  Joan   Sedhev.
Burroughs Wellcome Fellowship in Anaesthesiologv and
Applied Pharmacology, $1,000:
Dr. William Michael Falk.
Poulenc Fellowship in Applied Physiology, $500: Dr. William Michael Falk.
Shane Fellowship for Cancer
Research, $6,000:Dr. Nelly Auersperg.
PHARMACY
Pfizer fellowship in hospital
pharmacy, $500: Ian Murray
Mclntyre.
Warner Lambert Research
Fellowship in Pharmacy, $1,200
(graduate study and research in
the field of Pharmacy): Cecilia
Ko.
William Rea Scholarships in
Television, $1,000 each (for
studies related to television
Angus M. Dunn; Robert Edward
Dubberley.
COMMERCE
General Accountants' Scholarship, $1,500 (for graduate
studies in commerce and business administration, field of accountancy at University of
Washington): Lawrence S. Rosen.
Industria',1 (Relations Fellowships (University of B.C.): Edward Burn.. Hiarvey ($1,200);
Erian C. Murphy ($1,000); Roy
A. North ($600).
Johnston Terminals Ltd. Fellowship in Commerce, $1,500:
Harold Angus   Summers.
HISTORY
Native Daughters of British
Columbia Scholarship, $150 (for
research work in provincial
archives in early B.C. history):
Mrs.   Helen   Brown   Akrigg.
AGRICULTURE
NOCA Forage Graduate
Scholarship, $600, (special summer and/or winter project,
plant science, in field of forage production): Stanislaw Frey
man.
EDUCATION
British Columbia Teachers*
Federation Postgraduate Scholarships, for winter session.
$1,500 each: Hallvard Dahlie
(for study at University of B.C.):
Norma Jean- Hawkes (for study
at University   of  Oregon).
Compliments of
"he Empire Life Insurance
Company
<A Friendly — Progressive — Canadian Company
"interested  in young Canadians
.eonard 11. Berry, C.L.U.
Branch Mcnoger.
1520 West Georgia Sf., SHRD1
Vancouver 5, B.C.
681-8377
Heads of Grad Classes
Here is the list of heads of
graduating classes.
Governor - General's Gold
Medal (head of the graduating
classes, faculty of arts and science, B.A. and B.Sc. degrees):
Dennis Charles Healey.
University Medal (head of the
graduating class, non-science
group, faculty of arts and science, B.A. and B.Sc. degrees):
Richard Michael Toporoski.
Wilfrid Sadler Memorial Gold
Medal (head of the graduating
class, faculty of agriculture, B.
S.A. degree): Kenneth Ralph
Pastro.
Association of Professional
Engineers Gold Medal (head of
the graduating class, faculty of
applied science, B.A. Sc. degree):
Robert Ewart Butletr.
Kiwanis Club Gold Medal and
$75 prize (head of the graduating class, faculty of commerce,
B. Com. degree): John Leslie
Scadding.
Law Society Gold Medal and
Prize — call and admission fee
— (head of the graduating class,
faculty of law, LL.B. degree):
James  Edward   Mclnnes.
Hamber Gold Medal and $250
Prize (head of the graduating
class, faculty of medicine, M.D.
degree): John Humphrey Walton.
Horner Gold Medal for Pharmacy (head of the graduating
class, faculty of pharmacy,
B.S.P. degree): Mrs. Nina Catherine Mclnnes.
School of Physical Education
and Recreation prize (head of
the graduating class, school of
physical  education   and   recrea
tion,     B.P.E.     degree):     Henry
Rudy  Loewen.
H. R. MacMillan $100 Prize
in Forestry (head of the graduating class, faculty of forestry,
B.S.F. degree): John Gatland
Worrall.
Special prize (head of the
graduating class, school of
home economics, B.H.E. degree):
Linda Diane   Clouston.
Dr. Maxwell A. Cameron
Memorial Medal and $50 Prize
(outstanding student in the graduating class of education, B.Ed,
degree, elementary field): Wilma
Anne Lancaster.
Ruth Cameron Medal for
Librarianship (most outstanding student in graduating class,
B.L.S. degree): Douglas Norman
Mclnnes.
Dr. Maxwell A. Cameron
Memorial Medal and $50 Prize
(outstanding student in the
graduating class, faculty of education, B.Ed, degree, secondary field): Milton  McClaren.
Moe and Leah Chetkow Memorial $100 Prize (proficiency
in graduating class, school of
social work, M.S.W. degree):
John   Gordon   McLellan.
Laura   Holland $350   Scholar
ship (continuing in studies for
M.S.W. degree, head of the
I graduating class, school of social
work, B.S.W. degree): Irene
Jeanette   Foerster.
Special   $50   Prize   (head    of
the graduating class, B.Mus. degree):   David Bruce Minorgan.
THE  RHODES   SCHOLARSHIP
Brian Leslie Scarfe
DAVID  DAWSON
See  his poem conjunction:  17S1
on page 7.
Congratulations & Best Wishes
To All 1963 Graduates
THE
v_«i^\l\/\L/l/\iNI CFPi/lfJf
RED CROSS    wryDAY
SOCIETY EVERYWHERE
ANGLIN-NORCROSS
Builders
Across Canada
"BONUM CERTAMEN CERTAVISTIS;
CURSUM CONSUMMAVISTIS"
'You have fought a good fight;
You have finished the course!"
(St. Paul's Second Epistle to
Timothy, Ch. iv, Verse vii)
The BANK OF MONTREAL takes pleasure in
ingratulating the graduates of all faculties upon the successful
completion of their studies.
lt>3Mtttf0r/<MAW*S
"Efffl" ■-^^S^^-Tpife.a, _
Page  10
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday,  May  30,  1963
Love those atoms
Medal winner
was just curious
Curiosity won Dennis Healey the Governor-General's Gold
Medal.
"I do nuclear physics just for
the love of it — to satisfy my
curiosity,'' said the man who
averaged 89.7 per cent for five
physics and four math exams,
the best in the graduating class.
"I don't consider it work. It's
an avocation."
When he graduated third in
the province from Abbotsford
high school, he didn't know
what he wanted to do.
"You don't get much indication what physics is like from
high school courses,'' he said.
Now his life revolves around
physics.
"I like square dancing and
swimming, but they take a back
seat to my work," he said.
When The Ubyssey told him
he had won the Governor Gene
ral's Medal, his only comment
was: "Good grief."
But winning scholarships and
prizes isn't anything new for
Dennis Healey.
He has won Vancouver Sun
scholarships, an Aluminum Company of Canada award, government "money for marks" scholarships and now is working at
UBC on a National Research
Council grant.
Healey will study for his MA
in nuclear physics at UBC and
then his Ph.D.. but he doesn't
know where.
After that Healey doesn't
know what he'll do.
But one thing is sure; whatever-he does it will be close to
physics.
Healey also won the $100
David E. Little Memorial scholarship for excellence in physics.
MARVIN KEMPSTON
. . best Forestry record
U.S. gave $116,009
Agencies of the United State;
government made grants totalling $116,184 to the university
during the past year.
Funds were received from such
agencies as the U.S. Public
Health Service and the National
Science Foundation for research
in zoology, medicine, chemistry,
biology, and neurological research.
Convocation
elects 15
to Senate
Names of 15 persons elected
by Convocation to the university
Senate have been announced.
Newly elected members are
Malcolm F. McGregor, H. V.
Warren, The Hon. James Sinclair, Dr. Frank Turnbull and
Dr. Hugh Keenleyside, all of
Vancouver, and Mrs. H. J. MacKay of Revelstoke.
Re-elected for further three-
year terms are Mrs. H. F. Angus, Kenneth P. Caple, Joseph
E. A. Kania, Ian McTaggart-
Cowan, Eric P. Nicol, The Hon.
Mr. Justice David Verchere, and
Arnold Webster, all of Vancouver, and Willard Ireland and
J. Stuart Keate, both of Victoria.
Convocation is composed of all
UBC graduates, original Convocation members, members of the
UBC faculty, and honorary degree holders.
A total of 38 persons were nominated for the 15 seats. Approximately 27,000 persons
were eligible to vote, and 8598
valid ballots were counted.
■>
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome!
Congratulations
to the
Graduating
Class
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Oakridge Thursday,'May 30,  1963
THE    U B Y SS£Y
Money troubles
Grads of '63 end
on familiar note
For the graduating class of 1963 the sum of $2.2 million is
a familiar figure—too familiar.
And $100 rings a bell, too.
In 1959, UBC asked the government for a $2.2 million
increase in its operating budget.
The government gave only
$650,000; the fees went up $100.
Again in 1963, UBC asked the
government for an extra $2.2
million. The government pared
again and UBC got $1 million.
The graduates of 1963 who
absorbed the fee increase four
years ago will be spared the
$100 fee hike which threatens
next year's freshmen.
But they can sympathize with
them.
Incensed by government failure to come through with cash
in 1959 they cried "strike" and
"on to Victoria."
More than 2.500 of them
marched to the Cairn and
draped it in black.
Page  11
PREMIER BENNETT
. double-edged knife
Old examination blues
Eighty-two per cent of them
voted for a strike, but then the
exams came.
Students had to give up the
protest and when the freshmen
paid their fees in the fall of
1959 the registrar wanted $100
more.
"Pee on you/' The Ubyssey
told  Premier Bennett.
s one
concession
to ladies
By   RICHARD   SIMEON
The pomp and ceremony of
the congregation must make one
concession to womanhood.
Traditionally, as each graduate kneels in front of the
.chancellor to receive his degree, the chancellor tans him
On the  head 'with his  cap.
But UBC has Mrs. Phyllis
Ross for chancellor, and the
raising and lowering of the cap
over 1000 times would muss
her hair.
SPARE CAP
So she has two caps, one
which stays firmlv pinned to
her hair and another she uses
for tapping.
But the ceremony loses none
of. its significance.
"It's a very impressive ceremony," says Dean F. H. Soward,
who has attended more congregations than anyone else at
UBC.
"Even though we have over
1,500 graduating we try to
honor rv_rsonally each student,
so he and his parents may feel
it is their own proud moment."
TWO   ABREAST
The ceremony begins with
the graduates in their new caps
and gowns filin£ into the Armory two abreast.
They are followed by the
faculty, the senate, the Board
of Governors  and the Deans.
Last come the president,
Chancellor, and the recipients
of honorary degrees.
After prayers and the chancellor's message, the honorary
degrees  are conferred.
The new graduates then receive their degrees as the Dean
treads out their names,
students  blani
mainland  coll
Then came 1963 and UBC was
shafted by Bennett again. ,
The campus erupted and for
one hectic week., appropriately
called "Action Week", students
begged and badgered peor.'e
into signing petitions urging the
government to send money.
The Board of Governors stayed silent while students mapped
plans for UBC's largest demonstration.
More than  7,000 jammed the
Armory or stood outside in the
rain for the AMS general meeting  which  kicked    off    Action i
Week. j
A   mile-long   column   of  stu '
dents snaked through downtown ]
Vancouver    to    the courthouse
carrying placards saying: "Let's
Back     Mac,"    and     "Support
Higher Education."
MONSTER PETITION
Ten busloads of students
drove to the Interior seeking
signatures on a monster petii
tion.
Another 5,000
keted the lower
Iecting petitions.
It wasn't officially called a
strike—but there weren't many!
students in class Friday or Satj
urday. i
M|any processors joined the1
petitioners and marchers. ;
At the end more than 227,000
citizens had signed the petitions
calling for more funds fori
higher education.
But the results were much the
same as in 1959 — only a little
more heart-breaking.
The  petitions   were  collected
and sent to Education Minister
Peterson.
NO CHANGES
He opened the ton button on
his ivy-league suit, smiled comfortably, .said "thank you" and
filed the petitions for future reference.
UBC's grant stayed the same
Premier Bennett's smile stayed
the same; and students, prepared to r-ay more fees next session.
The Board of Governors, finally admitting the universitv
was in financial trouble, said
fees will probably have to be
raised.
Professors have threatened to
leave if there is a salary freeze.
And, just as before, the university needs more money.
Sincere Best Wishes
to  the
7963  Graduating Class
from the-following Professional and Business Men
Victor J. tHc/ean
K 1j tflumn
(UI.U (j. £u>m
Um.Ufa. Justice Arthur C. fai-4
WkiefJuJtice Skewttof £ett
£mh J. Xadhet
Urn. Jnmk fH. &JJ
7|7
t& P. £eHfw$k
£etn J. Meet-Her
tUufh HeehteifAide
J. fit. Buchanan
W. C. Kwnet
C 8. X. Van Herman Pon=   1?
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, May  30,   1963
ON PAPER: A BAREFACED PmPmCYm
As I gaze deeply into my
jaek Wasserman crystal ball,
the wonderful world of tomorrow comes out in sharp focus.
There, surrounded by a
thousand acres of natural
parking lot lies our University. Only a memory now is
the Action of 1963 and it is
obvious many improvements
tre still lacking. Owing to a
sudden swing toward religious
free love (birth control was
.prohibited), the population exploded with such violence that
UBC's expansion couldn't be
stopped, even by the Socred
Cow. This esteemed animal,
which had been chewing the
Macdonald Report in its cud
for almost two decades, mooed
helplessly in anger when 70,-
000 students demonstrated in
1982. Lead by professional radicals, Bryan Belfont and Dietrich Luth, the demonstration
effectively convinced people
that the students were not asleep.
But it wasn't until 1990
that true expansion took place.
A mass march by the university population, now close to
150,000, got out of control and
destroyed every building from
Blanca to Macdonald. Finally
the campus could breath and
if I'm not mistaken, I see there
now is a move afoot to annex
what  remains of Vancouver.
The legal aspects of this action are being handled by the
firm of Merrifield, Stewart and
Swan. Barb   Bennett!,   one  of
the firm's top secretaries, oops
into the crystal ball to say that
some resistance has been raised by Jim Ward (who apparently suffered a twang of reactionary conscience soon after
1963's Action) and Frank Millerd, the pair having started
a large agricultural concern in
what was left of the city. They
have enlisted the help of pub
MIKE GRENBY
.  .   .class prophet
lishing magnate Fred Fletcher
whose Vancouver newspaper,
The World, has forced both the
Sun and Province out of business.
Fletcher's biting editorials
have caused engineers John
Montgomery   and  Ron  Parker
to redouble their consulting
and once more to don their
red shirts of battle. The Anti-
Expansionists also have legal
aid, in the firm of Leask,
Leask and Leask. Senior partner Peter Leask has indicated
his willingness to act as returning officer if the trouble
should lead to an election.
The crystal bail still doesn't
show why sc- many of UBC's
loyal grads are fighting against the attempts of their Alma
Mater to gain control of Vancouver. But wait a minute.
Here, in a red Irish haze,
comes veteran social worker
Mary-Lee Magee who has been
studying the underlaying reasons of this conflict.
It seems that back around
1975, Brian ScFrfe, who had
Rhoded to England for a visit,
returned and sowed the seeds
of discontent in Vancouver.
He talked to Peter Baxter and
and the pair, agreed that the
present system at UBC was
unsatisfactory and shouldn't be
eneouraged to .'. spread. They
took their case to Mike Shar^
zer and convinced him of their
point of view. Sharzer immediately revived his Nazicreds
and the battle was on. It began to assume international
proportions when Cliff Garrard brought in a battalion of
African pygmies on the side of
the Expansionists. Dave Gibbons, immediately stepped into
the   fray   and  insisted   an  im
partial body with representatives from both camps be set
and if necessary, a police force
from the ranks of this body be
formed to keep order.
Beauty has helped to brighten up the conflict and is
equally divided between the
two forces. Lynn Gaibraith, in
addition to her job of boosting
morale, is indoctrinating her
pupils with Anti-Expansionist
doctrine, while Linda 7G"bsoh,7
who has come home to campus
once again, stands ready to apply all her nursing skill to any
victims should violence enter
the dispute.
It is interesting to see what
a vital part members of the
1963 grad class have been
playing in this conflict. Of
course not all the _rads are so
deeply concerned with the
problem.
Jolyon Hallows has become
principal of a unique experimental school for precocious
young geniuses. Naturally
among his teaching staff we
find Barb Whidden who, after
her Olympic successes, returned to work on her project of
producing at least one hundred
athletic champions a year. One
of the other teachers at this
school is retired Metropolitan
Opera star George Warne, an
instructer in Pre-Birth Voice
Training.
Businessman Jim Winchell
has organized a bowling league
with friends Paul Marley and
AND A SOBERING VALEDICTORY
Today each of us is to receive a document which signifies the attainment of an ambition. For this we have struggled and worried and I am certain that many of us will marvel at the fact that we have
succeeded in our efforts. Our
degrees symbolize, as well, a
turning point in our lives.
Today we must turn from
our scheduled academic careers and face the world and
all those who people it. Ahead
lies, however, more than the
challenge of work and day to
day life which most of us anticipate. We are face to face
with the challenge of living in
what is an unhappy world for
the majority of its inhabitants.
Fundamentally we will be
asked to make a choice between two paths in the years to
come. The choice lies between
turning into our own small existences or turning outward to
try to leave this world, in
some small way, a better place.
The opportunities to make this
decision will come graduaUv:
we can choose to watch TV,
we can stoop to help a troubled
boy, we can join the fun loving
fraternal organization and play
bridge, we can take time to
try   to   understand   the   other
half - the artist or the engineer,
we can drink, or we can take
an active interest in the politics that have such a great
influence on our country.
We can withdraw into our
families or pursue, with burning intent, our chosen fields.
Our choice lies in how we balance these activities in our
lives. . .
No one will argue that one's
outside interests should come
before home and family; and
there may be much merit in
shedding li_'ht on some medieval writings, or in building
a noise-free transistor amplifier. The family, however, becomes a perversion if it is completely withdrawn, as does the
individual. We have the responsibility of the educated
few. We must accept that
responsibilty or admit that
these past short years have
been  an utter  waste.
We must realize that the
into massive problems - of our
world is plunging hedalong
own creation. Medicine saves
countless lives daily and yet
refuses to accept its share of
the population problem. The
rapidly increasing imbalance
in capital and technical know-
how   provides   untold   wealth
for one nation while the children starve in another. We have
faith in our military and our
politicians and allow them to
control the means to utter
devastaton and yet are they
not men and women like ourselves. Are we infallible? Today's greatest need is for
mature aggressive minds - ed-
Teacher parlays year out
into top education marks
A year taken out teaching helped Wilma Henderson
win the biggest award of her life.
The 21-year-old future librarian won the Maxwell A.
Cameron Memorial medal and a $50 prize for top marks in
elementary education.
"I've had a few government scholarships and some
university bursaries before, but nothing big," she said. "Then
I took a year out teaching in Duncan last year and I think
that helped my marks."
...  valedictorian
ucated minds—because the
gravest problems we face are
no longer natural phenomena
but of our own design.
We, as individuals, must
first settle our values and if we
find that freedom, honour integrity and mankind in general are of any importance,
then we must try in some
small way to lever this world
back to sanity. Who are getting our degrees today are not
only living in a society that
provides political freedom but
we have the virtue of being
more highly educated, come
closer to economic freedom.
Thus we have the double res-
possibility of being not only
free but  also  able to provide
some of our time for the betterment of our society. If we
do not bear this responsibility
we lose our rights by default
and the world will not be a
better place because of us.
Some will think that the
task is too big and consequently
use this as an excuse for betraying their education. It is
a tremedous task, far more
than any one. of us could hope
to effect to any visible extent
but we must share. We can influence those who refuse to
think about the problems, we
can help to tear down untruths that only serve to confuse. We must, not be deterred
by institutionalized ruts and
prevailing thought. We must at
times be hard-hearted — when
justice, honour and truth are
threatened by a narrow-minded
few. We must not hesitate to
use pressure. Mature, educated
pressure is vastly superior to
the pressure of a rapid minority bent on some destructive act - be it intrusion into
our. individual responsibilities
by blue laws or. the destruction of integrity in government. If we sense a wrong our
pressure can be shown by
simply standing up and having
the guts to challenge the party
involved, be it the government
or an individual.
This, I believe has been the
intent of those who have valued education in the past. To
those on the staff who have
been true to the intent of education we owe a great debt
indeed. This debt can only be
satisfied by the acceptance of
the responsibilities which are
being handed to us today. Our
duties consist of trying just a
little more than we are compelled, to make this a better
place in which to live.
RONALD D. PARKER
-George Wtgihioh."; The. league
bowls once a week and occasionally is treated to 4he rare*
honor of hearing Peter; Hebb
arguing soiiloquently direct
from his Ottawa home.. This
modern advancement in bowling entertainment was- discovered accldently by scientist Don Farish and Dave Bird
while searching for the two-
hundredth element.     ..'■;...
77.;  Joanne; Atk^isorr77^j£tains'j\-
mghtly jn'her^siin^^tiQyg^estate.*
7atpp-Grouse Msttntaiaanji has
imported the I^cer_riiai-;Mardi
Gras, 1980-199O, produced by
Leigh Hirst and■'* Jeaneiie
James, as a special" attraction
for her guests. Qneof the'more
recent celebrities to,visit?Vancouver has been- renowned
world traveller Tania Mihail-
off. Tania, after a rigorous
training at UBC- in decorating
the covers of Bird.Calls, nearly had a breakdown- in 1962
when the unfeeling -:. Student
Directory usurped the bird-
adorned  tradition.
Liberal-minded Ross Munro
surprisingly has become involved in polities and together
with Peter Penz, and Phil Waddell, has launched a program
aimed at revitalizing "the setup.
Actress Jane Boyce has formed
a working agreement with critic Mike Matthews, and this
marriage de conyenance has
rocketed the couple to fame.
Dr. Ron Wong has hired a
publicity agent, Daryl Dickinson, to dispel rumors that the
gppd doctor has staffed Vancouver General Hospital." witty
members of his private harem.
Sensing a lack of culture in the
city, George Peler contracted
with Ted Lazenby and Clint
Solomon to bring top talent to
town at least once every five
years. The matter of preparing people for these ffeqrient .
upsets is being competently
handled with true Oriental tact
by Verona Edelstein.
Vancouver's ' interests    are *
also close to the, heart of Pin<j
Jackman, who has instituted a
Model Home for Sleeping and
■ Eating; she is trying to get fe
people once again to. accept
these antiquities as part of
their daily lives. The local
transportation, system- received
a boost -when Mike Audain introduced a fleet, of freedom^
buses.
-Academicians Jane Cowan
and Ruth Tate play ; leading
roles i n their production,
World Symposium, a tense
drama of thought in action.
Miriam Olney has applied for
screen rights to the work and
hopes. to Tlftresent it on. Cinema
.-. 17 in the near .future;' Although
predicting such  action as economically infeasible, John Curtis-lauds the effort as a great
step   toward   universal  equilibrium.    He has been criticized
by expert   Lloyd   Martin whe
stresses    the    senselessness  oi
the whole scheme.
#    *    *
But now the Wasserman cry
stal globe is beginning to clouc"
over, the scenes from the fran
tic future are fading. I-haven';
had a  chance to see what tht
other Class '63 members havJ'r*
in store  for  them.    But since
they come from the most outr
standing - -graduating.- class   (b.r
past, .present or future- standl-
; ards), there can be no Question
that. their futures will, be out-
- standing, too.- '•■ -■'■* V
—MIKE   GRENBY,
Class  Prophet -<' ^Thursday, May 30,^ 1963
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 13
- round merry - go -
lister ing: cash
Dead: The Georgia
Found: Red Female
Elected: McGeer Page  14
T HE-    U BY SS E Y
Thursday,  May  30,   1963
UBC's unborn sister
underway next year
UBC's newest sister will be
ready for classes in September
1965.
* The new Simon Fraser Academy will be built on 1,168
acres  on  Burnaby  Mountain.
First stage of development
will cost $15 million, to be provided by provincial government
grants and donations from the
public.
FIRST CONTRACT
First construction contracts
■will be awarded before the end
of the year.
Premier  Bennett   announced
a $25,000 contest for B.C.
architects to develop an overall concept for development.
He   said the architectural Institute of B.C. will supervise the
contest  and name  judges.
FIVE  PRIZES
The $25,000 award will be
split into five $5,000 prizes for
the  winning  architects.
The new academy will provide facilities for 3,000 students!
in its initial stage of development and eventually 18,000 students.
Dean Soward resigns
as department head
FIRST UBC PH.i>. candidate in
geography, Robert North, has
won exchange, scholarship to
studv in Moscow.
Dean F. H. Soward has resigned as head of department
of history at  UBC.
President John B. Macdonald
said Dean Soward would continue to ■ serve as director of
international studies and dean
of UBC's faculty of graduate
studies.
Dean Soward said his decision to resign was largely the
result of increased administrative duties in fields other than
history.
In particular, he said, the increasing    importance    of   grad
uate work at UBC had resulted
in added academic and administrative responsibilities. Dean
Soward said he would continue
to teach courses in history and
international studies.
Dean Soward has been a
member of the UBC faculty
i since 1922. He is a graduate of
the University of Toronto and
Oxford, and holds an honorary
degree from Carleton University, Ottawa.
Professor Margaret O r m s b y
has been appointed acting head
of the history department.
su.- Thursday, May 30, 1963
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 15
Wins prize
Audacious Audain
a  disarming  chap
Michael Audain, founder of UBC's Nuclear Disarmament
Club, charter member of the B.C. Civil Liberties Association,
and UBC's own freedom rider, is a man with a conscience.
He's   also   one  of UBC's  top
75 jobless
can blame
themselves
Only 75" of the 500 graduates
registered with placement head
Col.f'j. F. McLean's job finding
department " are still looking
for employment.
And it's their own fault.
The 75 who are still looking for positions, he says, are
mainly victims of their own
failure to register early with
him.
They may even have to wait
until early 1964, when employers will again flood the campus
to interview McLean's list of
graduates.
He says the supposed drain
of -graduates to the south is"
mythical—at least until male
graduates have passed American, draft age  requirements.
* It's still tpo early to get a
breakdown of how many graduates from each school went
where, but he knows that only
five    or    six     have     left    the
• country.
In fact, he says, the picture
in B.C. and the rest of Canada
is better than it has been in the
last ten years.
McLean explains the increase
* in demand as coming from professional and semi-professional
fielos which require university
trateed personnel.
Congratulations
TO ALL THE
T963 GRADS
from
DO-NUT DINER
4556 W.  10>h Ave.
Congratulations
to the
Graduates
OF 1963
and Thanks to our many
patrons   from   the   university
for their patronage.
LIONS GATE
MEMORIAL
HALLS
2611  West 4th
F. PEPPER, Mgr.
| REgent 3-8514
social work students.
He won the B. C. Association
of Social Workers prize for the
best all-round student in first
year social work.
''Social workers have traditionally been involved in radical
movements. It involves a commitment to civil liberties," he
said.
"They have an obligation to
speak out about social injustice,
whether on the local or international scene."
STATUS QUO
He said social work is becoming more and more committed
to the status quo.
"It's hard to get away from
the bureaucratic bias," he said.
"I'd like to see less emphasis on
working directly with the
clients and more on trying to
correct the faults of society as
a whole," he said.
It's society which causes
breakdowns and it's society
which must be cured."
Audain hopes to get his master's degree in social work and
then work for better race relations and civil liberties.
In 1961 Audain was arrested
in Jackson, Mississippi for working to end segregation in the
southern U. S.
Dietrich to return
to laugh at crowds
DIETRICH LUTH, UBC's own
version of Hyde Park, will be
back on his soapbox laughing
at student tormentors next
year.
By TIM PADMORE
The tousled speaker ducked
a lunch bag.
Someone started a fire
under   his  soapbox.
The crowd howled.
Grinning faces peered out
through library windows;
short students far back in the
crowd jumped up and down
trying to get a better look.
Dietrich Luth, who graduates today, put out the fire
and went on with his harangue.
The crowd howled again.
More lunch bags landed near
the soapbox.
Few guessed the painfully
sincere speaker was laughing
even harded  than   they were.
Dietrich, an anthropology
major, enjoys watching the
crowds says his brother Hart-
wig.
"It's sort of a  hobby."
But Dietrich   isn't  finished.
Best Wishes To The Class
Ot '63
Thompson, Berwick k Pratt
UNIVERSITY ARCHITECTS
CONGRATULATIONS
To The 1963 Graduating Class
of U.B.C.
. . . and a warm welcome to the
Industrial, Commercial and Professional life of Canada's
fastest-growing Province - BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Here are opportunities for the graduating student
to fulfill the career destiny for which University training
has been the preparation.
SPARTMEHT OF INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT
TRADE AND COMMERCE
Parliament Bldgs. — Victoria, B.C.
Hon. R. W. Bonner, Q.C., Minister
He'll be back to laugh at students again next year.
He has already started work
on his MA thesis in anthropology.
The brothers had been
planning a two-year round the
world trip in a 27-foot sailboat, but cancelled it in favor
of more studying and soapbox-
ing at UBC.
Luth says he'll be "on the
box" at least twice a month
next year.
In SKIRTS or SLACKS
you're better off with
TAMPAX
Whatever you wear, whatever:
you're doing . : :
WITH TAMPAX no odor can
form. There is. no chafing or irritation. Extras are easy to carry
with you inyoiir own slim purse:
You feel more.relaxed, more at
ease, more confident.
WITH TAMPAX there are no
telltale outlines. No belts, pins
or pads. Tampax is so comfortable, you can't even feel it in
place. You're free to be as active
as you wish. Tampax all but
makes you forget differences in
days of the month.
TAMPAX internal sanitary
protection is made of pure
surgical cotton, protected by a
smooth-as-silk container-
applicator. It is available in your
choice of 3 absorbencies
(Regular, Super, Junior) wherever such products are sold.
Canadian Tampax Corporation
Limited, Barrie, Ontario.
\
Invented by a doctor . . .
now used by millions of wonym Pgge  16
T HI    UBYSSEY
Thursday, May 30/   196?
\
■'\
Effective July 1
Arts is arts and
science is science
Nevermore shall Hippolyte-Adolphe Taine's Introduction
to the History of English Literature cross the path of Sisam's
Mathematical lables.
\
NICHOLAS BAWLF
. .  . wins award
grad
j again tops
architects
The $2,500 Pilkington Travelling Scholarship has been won
by Nicholas Robert Bawlf,
bringing Canada's largest award
for students in architecture to
UBC for the third successive
year.
He is presently with a Victoria firm.
UBC's School of Architecture,
;  which   graduated  its   first   stu-
j  dents in    1950,    has   won   this
coveted award five times. Only
;  pther school to win three times
i  in succession was the University
of Manitoba in 1947, '48 and '49.
j     -Other    UBC    winners:    R.B.
: Archampault,   1955,  now   with
,:|^iiy firm; Gene Kinoshita, 1959,
■ iitafyafd    University;    Bruno
1 f^esjcfii^ *96i, firm in England
! 7»h(C_ .Rbft Walkey, 1962,  abroad
* on a Pilkington tour.
UBC's faculty of arts and
science is being divided into
separate faculties effective July
1st.
Dean S. N. F. Chant has been
named acting dean of the faculty
I of arts and Vladinyr J. Oku-
litch, acting dean of the faculty
of science until the appointment
of new deans.
ARTS  SCHOOLS
At present Dean Chant -heads
the combined faculties 7art<} i>r.
Okulitch is head of the. department of geology. .
Under the division, the'faculty
of arts will include the schools
of home economics, librarian-
ship, social work, and the departments of anthropology and
sociology, classics, economics
and political science, English,
fine arts, geography, German,
history, music, philosophy, psychology, Romance studies, Asian
studies, International studies,
Slavonic studies, religious studies and theatre.
SENATE APPROVAL
The faculty of science will include the departments of bacteriology and immunology, biology and botany, chemistry, geology, mathematics, physics and
zoology.
The university senate approved the faculty division last
March.
Undergraduate societies -have
been divided for the rvast two
years.
Advanced art,
theatre top
26th session
Advanced programs in theatre, music and the visual arts
will be featured at UBC's twen-
I7ty-;sixth summer school of the
|-4irtS: from July 2 to August 17.
.Sttudents from all parts of
f Canada and the United State's
• will, "be able to participate in
both credit and non-credit
coHirses under nationally and
internationally-known instructors.
Special events will include a
seminar on Latin America presented by the Summer School
on Public Affairs lectures in
fine arts and public affairs.
HONEYMOON AT THE HARRISON
Spend lazy days golfing, riding, strolling by the lake, swim*
ming in the hot pools and the sparkling outdoor pool. \?
Enjoy fun-filled evenings in the gay Copper Room with dancing
and entertainment nightly. <=S^ Memorable food, a "relaxing
resort atmosphere, and The Harrison's magnificent mountain
scenery. CQ For that most special holiday, plan to stay at
The Harrison. ^S^ Just 2 hours drive from Vancouver, B.C.;
3V_ from Seattle.
June honeymooners receive a special wedding present - 50% off room rates
THE HARRISON Hotel
\a distinguished resort at
Harrison Hot Springs, British Columbia
In Vancouver:
Call   toll-free   521-8888,   or
■see your travel agent
See how pleasant
banking Gail be at the "Royal"
_7_sv#^
ROYAL BANK
CONGRATULATIONS!
<L
GLAD YOU MADE IT!
»fo«£iM#l^ (Luinpnnn
INCORPORATED  2*"   MAY   1670
Georgia d"t Granville . . open daily 9:00-5:30, Fridays 9 - 9 . . Phone MU 1-6211

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