It's 50 years on Thursday since then ANU student Megan Stoyles attracted headlines around the world by wearing a Make Love Not War t-shirt at an anti-Vietnam War protest in Canberra in 1966 as US president Lyndon Baines Johnson - LBJ - arrived in the national capital.
She still has the t-shirt and can still fit into it - wearing it as she spoke about student activism in the '60s at a 70th anniversary celebration for the ANU in August.
Now living in Melbourne, Ms Stoyles on Thursday did tell us that, contrary to popular belief, the image of her in the t-shirt outside the Rex Hotel on October 20, 1966, probably never did make the cover of Time magazine.
"I think that was an urban myth," she said.
"The photograph was, however, used in Life magazine to illustrate an article called 'International Students in Revolt'."
Nevertheless, she did make an impact as, yes, male journalists covering the presidential visit, gushed more about how the then 19-year-old filled the t-shirt rather than what it actually said.
The New York Post's correspondent, for instance, wrote of her "marvellous chest bouncing beneath a white tee-shirt...".
"The morning and afternoon papers all ran my photo, and the 'colour' journalists were soon in on the act: 'naïve young student [my political views] but what boobs'," she wrote.
Ms Stoyles remembers conscription had been introduced and Liberal prime minister Harold Holt, facing an election, "thought they could leverage some political capital off a visit by the Presidential Visit Down Under, with a catchy slogan All the Way with LBJ".
She said it was not a slogan shared by her or her student contemporaries - some of whom had received their conscription notices at the ANU. She decided to unveil her t-shirt, bought the previous year at a student party, as LBJ arrived at the Rex Hotel on Northbourne Avenue where he was staying.
"Make Love Not War was a simple message and it certainly caught the attention of the local and international press corps on the presidential trail," she said.
"No sooner was I on the barricades outside the hotel entrance when the camera flashes went ballistic. Perhaps due to security, and without mobile phones, Twitter and 21st century communications I was not actually interviewed by print, radio or TV, and after the demonstration most of us went back to our halls of residence, only to find out the next morning what a stir I had caused."
Ms Stoyles said she was glad to have made the protest even though "men of a certain age mutter thickly Make Love not War - eergh aaah - on meeting me".
"The Vietnam quagmire claimed LBJ, as well as thousands of Americans , and hundreds of Australian servicemen, but minuscule numbers compared to the Vietnamese killed," she said.
Ms Stoyles went on to work as a press secretary in the Whitlam Government.