Bulletin Offprints(II) Printed with No. 2, 2013

strate that their university training is in no way inferior to that of the graduates from other universities, and even more important, to demonstrate their capacity for developing the basic characteristics of scholarship; namely, hard work, thoroughness, imagination, and humility. Among the other graduates who have started in a career in Hong Kong, the number that has gone into Government service has increased from 9 to 17 and the number that has gone into Social Work has more than doubled, from 8 to 19, The number of graduates who have gone into business has remained relatively stable, changing only from 19 to 20; so has the number who have gone into teaching, from 105 to 107. In other words, for the present graduating class, 37 per cent has gone into teaching, 7 per cent into business, 61 per cent into Social Work, 6 per cent into Govern- ment service and 1 per cent each into religious work and other professions. To my mind it is this 60 per cent of the graduates, not counting the 15 per cent whose employment is not known, who will show the Hong Kong community what kind of graduates The Chinese University produces. Leaders of Tomorrow To them let me offer an observation. There is no question in my mind that, as the fortunate few who have had the privilege of university education, you are the potential leaders of to-morrow. The community is fully aware of this and in fact entertains high hopes for all of you. This confidence and expectation have recently been brought to the fore by the generous endowment of HK$200,000 by the Shell Company of Hong Kong for a two- or three-year postgraduate scholarship in the United Kingdom to be awarded to a Chinese University graduate with the greatest potential for leadership. This gift is as inspiring as it is generous. I would like to take this opportunity to congratulate the far-sightedness of the Shell Company management. However, to be a potential leader does not mean that you have to start from the top. It is extremely important for all of you to realise that no matter what you do in the community, the basic objective is to render service to your fellow-men and to do so with courtesy and humility. You must be prepared to make a good start wherever you find yourself, and to do well the job assigned to you. It is a job well done that distinguishes a man with a great future from one who complains and gets nowhere. There is a good deal of truth in the common saying that in order to be a good leader one has to be a good follower. Only when The Chinese University and you as its graduates get the jobs well done, the jobs that I have briefly described, will we be able to live up to the expectations of the Hong Kong community and our friends all over the world. I hope you will not spare your efforts. We in the University will not spare ours. THE NEW PRO-VICE-CHANCELLOR Volumn Two • November 1965 • Number Four Mr. T . C Cheng, President of United College, has been appointed Pro-Vice-Chancellor of The Chinese University effective on the 17th of October. The appointment of the Pro-Vice-Chancellorship of the University, normally held in rotation among College Presidents of the University in a term of two years, was made by the Council of the University. Dr. C. T . Yung, President of Chung Chi College and the first Pro-Vice-Chancellor of the University, was appointed by His Excellency the Governor in 5