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Golden years : celebrating 50 years of pharmacy at UBC, 1946-1996

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Full Text

  THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
LIBRARY
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    GOLDEN YEARS
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
1946-1996
Edited by Beverly Louis
and
Louanne Twaites
50th Anniversary Book Committee
Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
The University of British Columbia
Vancouver, B.C. Canada
 r
All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced or transmitted
in any form by any means without permission in writing from the publisher,
except by a reviewer, who may quote brief passages in a review.
Canadian Cataloguin
it UBC, 1946-1996.
1. University of British Columbia. Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences-History. I. Louis, Beverly, 1958- n.Twaites,
Louanne, 1931- m. University of British Columbia. Faculty of
Pharmaceutical Sciences. 50th Anniversary Committee. IV
Title: Fifty years of Pharmacy at UBC, 1946-1996.
LE3.B82G64 1996 615'.1071171133 C96-910241-0
Book design and production by Donovan Whistler.
Type set with Adobe Garamond and Linotype-Hell Helvetica.
Page composition and design with Macintosh and NEXTSTEP computer systems.
Printed and bound in Hong Kong by Hon Cheong Printing Company.
Cover design by Sam Louie.
Front endsheet photo of the Faculty of Pharmacy dispensary in the Biological Sciences Building
maintained as a teaching model, taken in 1950. (L-R): Dr. Gordon Groves and Ray Le Huquet.
The calligraphic definition for pharmacy with the illuminated style initial capital letter (facing
page) appeared in the 1986 edition of The Script yearbook.
Photographs for the Faculty & Staff Photo Album (pages 216-219) have been taken from
various editions of The Script yearbook. The caricature of Dr. Finlay Morrison belting out
"Emulsional Rescue" was drawn by Denny Ng, and appeared in the 1983 edition of The
Script.
Back endsheet photo of the present Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences dispensing laboratory
was taken in March 1996 by Raymond Li. (L-R): N. Jolly Gill and Janna Dzuris.
 To the past, present, and
future weavers of
the tapestry of
Pharmacy at UBC
 Table of Contents
Foreword    9
Introduction    11
Chapter 1 - Dean Esli Woods 1946-1952    12
Accomplishments of Dean Woods    13
Reflections from Acting Dean, Finlay Morrison    14
Historical Notebook  19
The humble beginnings of the Department of Pharmacy    20
Excerpts from the UBC Pharmacy College Jottings    25
Down Memory Lane 27
Graduating class composite photos — 1949-1952    34
Chapter 2 - Dean Whitney Matthews 1952-1967    38
Reflections from Dean Matthews 39
Classes in army huts    41
Health Sciences Centre built     42
Historical Notebook   43
Excerpts from the UBC Pharmacy College Jottings    43
Lambda Kappa Sigma    46
Acquisition of a new building — George Cunningham Building    47
Curriculum Changes   50
Introduction of a Post Graduate Program  50
Down Memory Lane 52
Graduating class composite photos — 1953-1967    61
 Table of Contents (Continued)
Chapter 3 - Dean Bernard Riedel 1967-1984    76
Reflections from Dean Riedel 77
Historical Notebook  83
Drug and Poison Information Program at UBC 83
Canadian Association of Pharmacy Students and Interns   84
The George Cunningham Building   85
Instructional Resources Centre     85
Internship Requirements    85
Introduction of Clinical Pharmacy    85
LKS Gourmet Madness Dinner    86
Introduction of the Community Residency Program    86
Norm Zach Trophy    86
Tributes to Pharmacy "Fashion"    86
Monte Carlo and "Meet the Manufacturers" Nights     86
Dr. Finlay A. Morrison Retires    86
Down Memory Lane 87
Graduating class composite photos — 1968-1984    119
Chapter 4-Dean John McNeill 1985-1996    136
Reflections from Dean McNeill    137
Historical Notebook  143
PharmD Program   144
New Undergraduate Curriculum  144
Problem-Based Learning    144
Clerkships and Internships    145
Communication Adventure Program    145
CAPSI Competition Winners    146
Kappa Psi Comes to UBC 146
LKS Bachelor Auction     146
Talent Night   146
Parpia Room     146
Chair in Pharmacy Administration  147
Shoppers Drug Mart Professorships    147
The British Columbia Seniors Medication Information Line    147
The Pharmacy Division of the UBC Alumni Association 1950-1996   147
Down Memory Lane 152
Graduating class composite photos — 1985-1996    170
Chapter 5 — Postscript: The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations     182
Wine and Cheese Reception    183
Research Day    188
Continuing Education Day   189
The Gala Banquet   190
Tours of the Cunningham Building and UBC Campus
and Unveiling of the Bronze Sculpture  194
Appendices
A. Alphabetical listing of UBC Pharmacy graduates    196
B. Alphabetical listing of UBC Pharmacy graduates by year  207
C. List of Faculty at the UBC Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences    215
Faculty & Staff Photo Album   216
Index 220
 Main hallway in the George Cunningham Building, circa 1973.
 Foreword
There are many elements required in compiling a history book such as this. Two of
the main ingredients include financing and book material. I would like to thank the
following people and organizations who made generous donations towards the book
or who took the time to forward their pictures and memories:
Financing:
University of British Columbia Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences 50th Anniversary
Fund, Pharmacy Division of the University of British Columbia Alumni Association,
Merck Frosst, Pharmascience Inc., and Eli Lilly.
Pictures & Memories:
Frank Abbott, Laura Alcorn, Bob Alexander, Derek Andrews, Marina Andricevic, Sue Aro,
Amin Bardai, Helena Bardos, Gail Bellward, Barbara Breitenmoser, Terry Brown,
Therese Bryan (nee Holloway), Helen Burt, Walter Chow, Carolyn Cox (nee Garton),
Victoria Cox, Bradley Craig, Derek Daws, Azmina Dharamsi (nee Walji), Catherine
Dobbin (nee Johnson), Rene Dufleit, Dean Elbe, Robin Ensom, Jeremy Ferdinands,
Ruth Garton (nee Kermode), Dennis Gerace, Ron Gracan, Pam Grant,Victor Grunau,
Jack Halliday, Dave and Sandra Hill (nee Richards), Juliette Hum, Sarita Jain, Peter and
Barbara Jewesson (nee Petersen), Elaine Kam, Bruce Kennedy, John Kennedy, Sharon
Kerr, Dave and Judy Kotow (nee Sharp), Maria Kravjanski, Anne Leathern (nee
Beynon), Andria Lee (nee Chang), Helen Lee (nee Louie), Dennis Leong, Steve Leong,
Joanne Leung, Andre Lo, Michael Louie, Sam Louie, Alan Low,Wendy Lui, Peter and
Joyce Malyuk (nee MacEwan), Art Mann, Loree Marcantonio (nee Eldridge), Joanne
Marquis (nee Cocking), Mike Martin, James McCormack, Ken McGregor, Sharon
McKinnon, Margaret McLean, John McNeill, Don Millward, Mits Miyata, Marianne
Moore, Finlay Morrison, Danielle Nicholas, Robin O'Brien, Connie Paiero de Anaya
(nee Paiero), Pammy Pasicnyk-Clarke, Marion Pearson, Alice Potts, Elmer Ratzlaff, Greta
Richardson, Roma Rowlands (nee Ranaghan), Ed Rowley, Julia Schultz (nee Lee),
Erwin Schur, Jim Sharp, Suzanne Shimizu, Gordon Slobin, Rosy Suleman, Peggy Tarn,
Chris Vandevelde, Amy Wai, John Warkentin, Janet Webb, Gillian Willis, Barry Wilson,
Claudia Wober, Alex Wong, Emily Wong, John Wong, Gord Wrightman, Stephen
Wrightman, and Marguerite Yee.
Efforts to collect information for a history book on pharmacy in British Columbia
(BC) were initiated by Gibb Henderson, a third generation BC pharmacist and
grandson of Tom Henderson, the father of the British Columbia Pharmacy Act. His
accomplishments were then expanded upon by Louanne Twaites (nee Davies). We are
fortunate to have had these two dedicated pharmacists take the time to gather and
archive all of the information and photos from the past fifty years.
 50th Anniversary History Book Committee (L-R): Sam Louie, Sharon Kerr, Pammy Pasicnyk-Clarke, Connie Paiero deAnaya,
Louanne Twaites, Marina Andricevic, Andre" Lo, Bev Louis, and Peggy Tarn. Missing from photo are: Raymond Li, Pinlay
Morrison, Marion Pearson, Amy Wai, and Anderson Wong.
 Introduction
This book has been produced in celebration of fifty years of the teaching and
learning of pharmacy on the University of British Columbia campus. It chronicles
the growth of the Department of Pharmacy in 1946 into the independent Faculty
of Pharmacy in 1949, which then, in 1968, became the Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences. The book continues on to highlight the expansion of the Faculty until the
present day.
The photos and written contributions on these pages will bring back memories
of those early years, as the teaching facility for the profession progressed from three
wartime huts on West Mall, to a wing in the Biological Sciences Building in 1950,
and finally to the George Cunningham Building in I960, where it remains today.
The information and photos gathered in the following pages have been a result
of much effort, dedication, and enthusiasm on the part of the members of the 50th
Anniversary Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences History Book Committee. In spite of
some discrepancies in the information obtained from various written and verbal
sources, we have made every effort to ensure that the information contained within
this book is accurate.We apologize for any errors and we realize that such
recollections as we have included are open to individual interpretation. We
acknowledge our committee members whose tremendous commitment to this
project has helped make this book possible:
Marina Andricevic Connie Paiero deAnaya
Sharon Kerr Pammy Pasicnyk-Clarke
Raymond Li Marion Pearson
Andre Lo Peggy Tam
Sam Louie Amy Wai
Finlay Morrison Anderson Wong
We also wish to acknowledge Gordon Slobin, Rosy Suleman, and Janet Webb who
assisted us in reviewing the chapters for this book and the invaluable advice and
counsel for book layout and design provided to us by Donovan Whistler. In addition,
we would like to thank the secretaries of the UBC Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences who assisted in typing some of the articles and Derek Daws at the British
Columbia Drug and Poison Information Centre for allowing us to use his centre as a
meeting place. Finally, this book could never have been realized without the support
of you, the graduates of UBC Pharmacy. Many thanks for all the pictures and
memories sent to us by our spirited alumni.
Bev Louis & Louanne Twaites
Editors
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
 Chapter 1
Dean EsU Woods: 1946-1952
Accomplishments of Dean Woods
Esli Longworth Woods was born of Irish Canadian
parents in Napanee, Ontario on September 22,1898.
He received his schooling in Oakville, Ontario and
completed a four-year drug apprenticeship in Winnipeg,
Manitoba and Indian Head, Saskatchewan. During World War I,
Dean Woods served with the Canadian Mounted Rifle
Battalion in France for three and a half years. He was then
transferred to the Canadian Army headquarters in England
where he served as a sergeant.
In 1919, he returned to Canada to attend the School of
Pharmacy at the University of Saskatchewan where he
obtained a Certificate in Pharmacy in 1920. His teaching
career began with his position as a lecturer and instructor in
the pharmacy laboratory while pursuing his Pharmacy
degree. He was awarded a Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy
with Great Distinction in 1924.
In 1928, he was appointed Dean of the College of
Pharmacy at the University of Saskatchewan, thus becoming
the College's second Dean. At the age of thirty, he was the
youngest Dean of Pharmacy in North America. Dean Woods
helped to establish the three- and four-year pharmacy
programs at the University of Saskatchewan. In 1930, he
n E. L. Woods 1946-1951
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
received his Master's degree from the University of
Wisconsin.
In Saskatchewan, Dean Woods was a member of the
Saskatchewan PharmaceuticalAssociation. At the same time,
he was an honorary member of the Pharmaceutical
Association of British Columbia (now the College of
Pharmacists of BQ as he provided them with much advice
on the development of a pharmacy degree program in
British Columbia. He was also consulted on the plans for the
layout of the building which would house the new
Pharmacy Department at the University of British Columbia
(UBC). He thus served for many years in both organizations.
Dean Woods was active in all aspects of Canadian pharmacy; he lectured across Canada at summer school and
refresher courses, and was a member of such committees as
the Canadian Committee on Pharmacopoeial Standards, the
Canadian Conference of Pharmacy Faculties (of which he
was the first chairman), the Chemical Institute of Canada,
and the Board of Governors of the Canadian Foundation for
the Advancement of Pharmacy. He also acted as advisor to
health authorities in British Columbia on various pharmaceutical issues.
In 1946, Dean Woods accepted the position as Head of
the newly created Department of Pharmacy at UBC. Three
years later, he became our first Dean of Pharmacy when,
through his efforts, the Board of Governors recognized the
Department as a full-fledged faculty — the Faculty of
Pharmacy.
Dean Woods was widely acknowledged as having made
outstanding contributions to pharmacy, particularly in the
standardization of pharmaceutical education in Canada. His
leadership skills helped to develop both the College of
Pharmacy at the University of Saskatchewan and the Faculty
of Pharmacy at UBC. He was admired and respected by both
the colleagues he worked with and the students he taught.
He was Dean of Pharmacy at UBC until his death on
December 31,1951 at the age of 53- 5®
Reflections from Acting Dean,
Finlay Morrison
My wife, Dorothy, and I arrived in Vancouver on August 22,
1947.1 came to take up a position with the newly formed
Department of Pharmacy in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences
at UBC. The Department came into being in December
1945, on approval of the University Senate. In early 1946,
Dean Woods of the College of Pharmacy in Saskatchewan
arrived to head the Department of Pharmacy at UBC. Dean
Woods appointed Dr. Phyllis Brewer, who was a major in
Acting Dean Finlay Morrison,
January-August 1952
 Chapter 1: Reflections front Acting Dean Morrison
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
pharmaceutical chemistry, to be responsible for the area of
pharmaceutical chemistry in our curriculum. The first class
entered in the fall of 1946 and consisted mostly of veterans
returning from the Second World War.
At that time, the department was housed in the huts in
the area of the campus then known as the "Orchard." One
hut, numbered 021, housed our pharmaceutical chemistry
and pharmacognosy laboratories and offices. A few yards
down the road were our huts numbered 017 and 018,
joined in the shape of an "H." The Dean's and the secretary's
offices were in the front of one arm of this H. Dr. Halliday's
and my offices were in the rear of that same arm. In
between, we had a small reading room and a library. The
other arm of the H housed our dispensing lab and our storeroom, and the two arms of the H were joined by a covered
walk.
Behind this H hut complex was the lecture hall and it is
interesting to note that, in the spring of 1948, the lecture hall
burned to the ground. It was early spring so we had some
scurrying around to get another lecture hall. My office at the
rear end of the building was completely on fire when I got
to work that morning. As a consequence, it is a memory that
I shall not forget. Fortunately, the firefighters were able to
take control and eliminated the possibility of a complete
disaster.
After his arrival at UBC, Dean Woods spent a great deal of
his time attempting to convince the university administration of the need for faculty status for the Pharmacy program,
as well as the need for permanent housing for the department. After many disappointments, Dean Woods had Senate
approval for the establishment of the Faculty of Pharmacy
on the first of July, 1949. At that point, it was realized that the
first class would be graduating in May of 1949. In order for
the first graduating class to graduate from the Faculty of
Pharmacy, the Senate agreed to backdate the implementation of faculty status to the first of May, 1949- Dean Woods
then became the Dean of the Faculty of Pharmacy. It was
another year later when we finally were able to move into
more permanent quarters. We left the huts to move into a
wing in the new Biological Sciences Building in the summer
of 1950.
The sudden passing of Dean Woods on December 31,
1951, needless to say, sent shock waves through the young
Faculty of Pharmacy, as well as the profession of pharmacy
as a whole. Dean Woods was a well-recognized pharmaceutical educator all across the country. It was at this time that I
assumed the Acting Deanship for a period of eight months. It
had been suggested to me that a medical person should be
brought in until a new Dean was appointed. My colleagues
and I were able to convince the powers that be that we, as a
 Chapter 1: Reflections front Acting Dean Morrison
Facing page, bottom left: Aftermath of the fire whici
destroyed the Pharmacy lecture hut and Professor Ed
Belyea's (Psychology) office in 1948.
group, could "hold the fort." It meant a great deal of effort on
the part of my colleagues and myself to keep the classes
going, but with the strong support of the student body as a
whole and the profession, we were able to see a successful
graduation in the spring. These colleagues were Jack
Halliday, Gordon Groves, Herman Mupsik, and Lucy Dexter.
It was in August 1952 that Dr. Whit Matthews took over as
Dean. During Dean Matthews' term a number of significant
changes took place, basically in the undergraduate program.
Up until this time, the pharmacy degree encompassed Grade
13 or first year Science at the University followed by twelve
consecutive months of apprenticeship at a community pharmacy, then an entrance examination whereupon the top fifty
students were accepted to complete the three year program
offered in the Faculty of Pharmacy. The degree upon graduation was a BSP "Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy?'
In 1964, we moved forward to a program requiring first
year Science followed by four years in the Faculty of
Pharmacy. During this time, significant changes took place in
the practical training or "apprenticeship" requirement. At
first, a period of one year of practical training after graduation was required. This was soon changed to a total of nine
months to be accumulated during the summers between
the university years, plus three months after graduation. This
requirement was necessary for licensure with the
Pharmaceutical Association of BC (now known as the
College of Pharmacists of British Columbia). It was also during this time that Norman Zacharias and myself moved our
dispensing lab out into community pharmacies. It is my con-
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
sidered opinion that this was really the beginning of the clinical pharmacy course. Over the years, the Faculty has developed this particular area into an outstanding program.
It was during Dean Matthews' time, that we commenced
offering the Master's degree in Pharmaceutical Sciences
from the Faculty of Graduate Studies. Our first graduates in
the Master's program were Harvey Sanders and Gail
Bellward. Both subsequently completed their PhDs and Dr.
Sanders obtained his MD as well. Both returned to the academic environment at the university.
Dr. Matthews retired in 1967, and we welcomed the new
Dean, Dr. Bernie Riedel. Dr. Riedel's reminiscence you will
find elsewhere in this book.
I retired on December 31,1982 and I have had the good
fortune to work with all four Deans of the Faculty — three at
the time they were serving as Deans and the fourth Dean as
a colleague of mine at the Faculty. I have also had the distinct privilege of working with hundreds of students who
are now practising the profession in BC and around the
world, and I count that as one of the greatest rewards and
challenges one could ever have. 5<3
 Chapter 1: Historical Notebook
Historical Notebook
The education and training of pharmacists in British
Columbia have progressed tremendously over the last fifty
years. However, the changes in a pharmacist's training from
prior to the turn of the century to the present are even more
profound. Prior to 1891, there was no regulation of the practice of pharmacy in British Columbia, virtually anyone could
open up a pharmacy and sell medicinal agents. In the larger
centres, however, most "pharmacists" had completed apprenticeships in eastern Canada, the eastern United States or
Great Britain. In British Columbia, pharmacists began to realize that some form of control over the sale of drugs was
required in order to protect the public, as well as the pharmacists themselves.
In 1888, Mr. Tom Henderson gathered pharmacists
together to examine Pharmacy Acts from other jurisdictions
in order to draft a Bill to establish pharmacy legislation
appropriate for British Columbia In spite of much opposition and the defeat of the first Bill, the Pharmacy Act was
finally passed by the Provincial Legislature on March 3,1891.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Once the Pharmacy Act was established in British
Columbia, the newly-formed Pharmacy Association of British
Columbia (the forerunner to today's College of Pharmacists
of British Columbia) worked towards devising, improving,
and maintaining the standards of the profession. It became
necessary to meet certain requirements in order to practice
pharmacy. Successful completion of a preliminary exam was
made obligatory before serving a four-year apprenticeship
under the supervision of a certified pharmacist. After the
first two years of apprenticeship, successful completion of
minor exams in Materia Medica and Botany, Chemistry,
Pharmacy, Dispensing, and Toxicology was required in order
to become a Certified Clerk. Following a further two years of
apprenticeship, major examinations were written, successful
completion of which resulted in the candidate becoming a
Licentiate of Pharmacy. In those days, pharmacists still regularly prepared tinctures, decoctions, pills, and powders as
compounding was required in more than half of the prescriptions dispensed. Because a formal pharmacy school did
not yet exist, student pharmacists' education involved working all day (in some cases from 8:00 am to 11:00 pm) at the
pharmacy in every possible capacity, and then studying at
night.
Eventually, pharmacy students were able to supplement
the above-described training with evening classes at various
private schools in British Columbia. The first of these private
pharmacy schools opened in 1920 to provide instruction in
Botany, Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Materia Medica to soldiers
wishing to study pharmacy after returning from the First
World War. Two such schools were the BC School of
Pharmacy and Science, and the Western School of Pharmacy,
both located in Vancouver. It was only after 1935 that these
pharmacy schools began requiring completion of high
school, and not just junior high, for admission to their programs.
In 1936, the Pharmacy Association of British Columbia
began a five-day summer school refresher program in
Vancouver, known as the BC Summer School. This provided
much-needed continuing education in various areas of pharmacy practice. Almost 200 pharmacists signed up for the
first session. Speakers included deans and faculty members
of other pharmacy colleges across the country.
The Humble Beginnings of the
Department of Pharmacy
Although the establishment of a degree program was a high
priority with the Pharmacy Association of BC, the shortage
of both funding and buildings at UBC were limiting factors.
The University of British Columbia was established in 1915
 Chapter 1: Historical Notebook
and was initially located in Vancouver at the site of the
General Hospital in Fairview. Three hundred and seventy-
nine students registered for the first term, but this original
campus was soon faced with overcrowding, particularly
after the end of the First World War. In 1925, the University
moved to its present location in Point Grey. Enrolment
rapidly outgrew the available space for 1,500 students, but it
was not until 1938, when the student population reached
2,500, that the University prepared to expand.
Expansion was delayed, however, with the onset of the
Second World War. The situation following the war put an
even bigger strain on the University's resources with 8,500
students seeking higher education! The University's solution
to this problem involved converting over 250 navy, army, and
airforce huts to accommodate the huge influx of students.
In 1944, a Committee on Pharmacy appointed by the
University Senate recommended the establishment of a
Pharmacy Department at UBC. George Cunningham, a
prominent Vancouver pharmacist and a member of the
University Board of Governors, donated $25,000 towards the
construction of a pharmacy building. The Pharmaceutical
Association of British Columbia donated an additional
$5,000 along with educational equipment and supplies. Both
George Cunningham's influence as a member of the Board
of Governors and his generous donation helped to make the
establishment of a Department of Pharmacy at UBC a reality.
Dean Esli Woods of the College of Pharmacy at the
University of Saskatchewan and Professor Whit Matthews,
Head of the University of Alberta School of Pharmacy, provided the Committee with the technical data and specifications necessary to establish such a Pharmacy Department at
UBC.
The Pharmacy School at UBC was the sixth established in
Canada, beginning as a Department within the Faculty of
Arts and Sciences. In September 1946, the first Department
of Pharmacy classes were held in three converted air force
huts, each designed to hold a maximum of seventy-two students, and in a separate lecture hall. There were sixty-eight
students enrolled in the first class which included fifty-four
veterans and eight women.
The Department and University considered themselves
fortunate to have Dean Woods from the University of
Saskatchewan head the department. He was regarded as one
of the best teachers and administrators in Pharmacy in
Canada, a man with much experience and great vision. He
was assisted by Associate Professor Phyllis Brewer (who
obtained her Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy at the
University of Alberta in 1936, her Master of Science at the
University of Minnesota in 1937 and, subsequently, her PhD
degree after doing research both in England and the United
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
States) and by two laboratory assistants, Miss Mary Margaret
McAllister and Mr. Abe Luginsky. One hut housed the offices
of Dean Woods, Associate Professor Brewer, Miss Valerie
Carnsew (Dean Woods' secretary), Miss McAllister, and Mr.
Luginsky. In the second hut, a well-appointed laboratory (24
feet by 50 feet) and storeroom were located. These two huts,
thirty feet apart, were connected by a covered porch. In the
third hut was the Pharmacognosy Laboratory (24 feet by 30
feet) and the Research Laboratory (24 feet by 10 feet).
Behind the two joined huts was the lecture hall, which could
accommodate over one hundred students.
Prerequisites for entrance to the Department of
Pharmacy included Senior Matriculation or first year university. The prerequisite courses included Physics, Chemistry,
Mathematics, English, and either Latin or another elective.
The student then had to register with the Pharmacy
Association, complete a year of practical training in a pharmacy, and pass an examination prior to acceptance into the
Pharmacy Department at UBC.
Council of the Pharmaceutical Association
of the Province of British Columbia
J. SHELDON SPURR, Pre
idem.
Nantimo
E. W. HAZLEWOOD, Via
-Presit
ent. Trail
CODNCILLORS
f. R. CLARK, Victoria
. A. McGILL, Kelo
P. KENNEDY, Vancouver
1. V
t. CROOKS, Vanco
FREDERICK H. FULLERTON
CHARLES NELSON WOOD,
w«
HEDLEY PORTER, Assistant Rcgistr
Inspector, Vancouv
Faculty of the College of Pharmacy
University of British Columbia
DEAN E. L. WOODS, BSf., MSc.
PROFESSOR (MRS.) PHYLLIS BREWSTER BREWER, BS1
MISS MARYMARGARET McALUSTER, Pk.C, Laboratory i
A. M. LUGINSKY, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
MISS VALERIE CARNSEW, Secretary to Dean Woods
Pharmaceutical Society,
University of British Columbia
 Chapter 1: Historical Notebook
The curriculum consisted of three years of formal pharmacy education. Courses in the program included Human
Physiology, Pharmacology, Biochemistry, Bacteriology,
Compounding, Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence, and
Economics. A Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy was obtained
upon completion of the program, a requirement for licensing by the Pharmacy Association of British Columbia.
On November 4, 1946, the official opening of the
Department of Pharmacy at the University of British
Columbia was marked by a dinner in the Hotel Vancouver's
Mayfair Room. This occasion celebrated the culmination of
the tremendous efforts of the Pharmacy Association of BC
and George Cunningham.
jgramfor the inaugural banquet commemorating
i opening of the Department of Pharmacy at the
.iversity of British Columbia.
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
The Horner Prize and Medal for Pharmaceutical Sciences
was established in April 1947 to be awarded to the top student of the graduating class. The first winner, from the class
of 1949, was Nicolas Brodoway.The recipients of this award
are listed as follows:
Nicolas Brodoway
1949
Joseph Bernard Wall
1950
Robert Millman Foreman
1951
Francis Howard Edmund Wills
1952
Raymond Ernest Counsell
1953
Kenneth Leonard Ward
1954
Elaine Marion Ward
1955
Gwendolyn Faye Quen Leong
1956
Ian Wilfred French
1957
Ian Carl Caldwell
1958
Harvey D. Sanders
1959
Stewart Cecil Clark
1960
JohnAllert
1961
Fred Ying Toy Leung
1962
Nina Catherine Mclnnes
1963
OnaRosalee Willis
1964
Joan Elizabeth Turner
1965
Wendy Weng-Wah Woo
1966
James Everett Coates
1967
Sylvia M.G. Wallace
1968
Beverly C. Henderson
1969
Merridy A. Hastings
1970
Karen L. Pylatuk
1971
YE Stella Sinn
1972
Merleen Brandvoll
1973
Lynn R.Trottier
1974
T. Larry Myette
1975
KennethW Foreman
1976
Vincent C.Y Ho
1977
Marilyn Jean Eraser
1978
Barry Thomas Alcorn
1979
Angela Cheryl Freberg
1980
Michael Irving Millman
1981
Karmen Ka Men Chan
1982
Stephanie Soon
1983
Jane Margaret Wilson
1984
Matthew Roland Wright
1985
Rubina Abdul Alladina
1986
Wendy Lorraine Konkin
1987
Richard L. Johnston
1988
Andrea Marion Williams
1989
Amy On-Mun Wai
1990
Bernadette Katalin Kondor
1991
Suzanne C. Malfair
1992
Karen Lynne Mclntyre
1993
Monica Carol Beaulieu
1994
Sarvjeet Kaur Bains
1995
ZahidaEsmail
1996
Westei
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The Western Druggist featured the first
graduation banquet for the UBC Faculty of
Pharmacy on its cover.
 Chapter 1: Historical Notebook
In 1949, Dean Woods was finally successful in his efforts
to obtain faculty status for the UBC Department of
Pharmacy. Professor Woods officially became the Dean of
the Faculty of Pharmacy at UBC.
In the summer of 1950, the Faculty moved to a wing of
the new Biological Sciences Building at the corner of
University Boulevard and Mall (now known as Main Mall).
The Pharmacy wing of the three-storey building had four
labs with limed oak lab benches featuring lucite-finished
tops, a model dispensary, a museum, a reading room, five
offices, a manufacturing room, various small research laboratories, and several classrooms. The official opening of the
Pharmacy section was delayed so that it could coincide with
the Diamond Jubilee Convention of the Pharmacy
Association in June 1951.
Excerpts from the
UBC Pharmacy College Jottings
• Visitors to the UBC Open House in early 1949 recognized
the Pharmacy exhibits to be amongst the most interesting
of the many displays on campus.
• On March 25,1949, the first of many graduation banquets
took place in the banquet hall of the Hotel Vancouver.
• The first female Pharmacy Undergraduate Society (PhUS)
president, Pat James, was elected for the 1951-1952
On October 27, 1951, Claire Wood, a second year
Pharmacy student, was the Homecoming Princess on the
Pharmacy float during the Homecoming celebrations.
On November 18, 1951, Doreen Armour hosted the
Annual Pharmacy Tea at the home of her parents.
Nineteen of the twenty-seven girls in Pharmacy attended.
On November 22, 1951, Pharmacy participated in the
Engineers' March of Dimes Drive events (e.g. the Chariot
race, a cigarette-rolling contest, and an expectoration distance trial after chewing on a plug of tobacco). The
Pharmacy students participated in every event and won
the chariot race by beating the Aggies, Medical students,
and Engineers. Although minor injuries were reported
with every team, the Engineers actually had one student
crack a rib!
Dean Woods passed away unexpectedly on December 31,
1951. Professor EA. Morrison was appointed Acting Dean
and he reassigned the courses that Dean Woods would
normally have taught. Professor Groves taught fourth year
Pharmacology and Materia Medica, Professor Morrison
took over the second year History and third year Law
courses, and Glen Moir was made responsible for the
Dispensing course.
 r
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
In January 1952, Pharmacy sponsored a Basketball Dance
for the first time on campus, in the new Memorial Gym.
Admission was 50* per person. This was one of the two
main sports dances held on campus and was considered a
major event.
A skating party was also held that January at the
Kerrisdale Arena. Seventy students attended with a party
at Bob Alexander's parents' home afterwards.
Early in 1952, UBC had its annual Blood Drive and
became the North American champions. Five thousand,
five hundred and fifty-five students donated 3,004 pints of
blood. Pharmacy placed fourth on campus in the interfac-
ulty contest.
H.E Flynn gave Acting Dean Finlay Morrison a cheque for
$50 on behalf of the Pharmaceutical Undergraduate
Society to start the "Dean E. L. Woods Memorial Fund."
In the April 1952 UBC Pharmacy College fottings, Jack A.
Duller wrote the following poem:
"A Pharmacy Student's Prayer"
Dear Lord perched high on heaven's lid
Look down on me your little kid,
And in this last and dreadful hour
Help me with your almighty power.
I lapsed a little, Lord I know;
Sometimes I hiked down to the show
I danced a bit and skated too
But never more than others do.
Perhaps to you, O Lord, it seems
I wasted time on foolish dreams,
But if you know this little guy,
I'll bet a buck you'd do as I.
Oh Lord, perched high on heaven's lid
Look down on me your little kid,
Forget the times I've been an ass
And help me now to get a pass! 5®
 Chapter 1: Down Memory Lane...
Down Memory Lane ...
Jack Halliday - Taught 1949-1977
Cora and I arrived at UBC in September of 1949 from
Purdue University, where I had just completed a Master's
degree in pharmacology. We took up residence in an army
hut (at $60/month), thus joining many other university faculty members also living in the huts inWeshrook camp.
The UBC calendar for that year (1949-50) was the first in
which Pharmacy was listed as a Faculty. It listed a total of six
Faculty members including Dean Woods. Five of them,
including myself had obtained their BSP degree from the
College of Pharmacy, University of Saskatchewan. Three of
them had been former classmates and so I was not among
strangers. During my first year I shared an office with Finlay
Morrison, a former classmate from the University of
Saskatchewan.
I was assigned to teach two courses previously given by
Dean Woods. These were described in the calendar as:
• Pharmacy 203: Pharmacognosy and Elementary Materia
Medica
• Pharmacy 402: Pharmacology and Biopharmacy
The Pharmacognosy Laboratory was on West Mall, some
distance from the main Pharmacy hut. It so happened that
back of the hut there was a medicinal plant garden. Dean
Woods, an enthusiastic botanist, took delight in showing me
the garden and making sure I was able to identify all of the
plants. As I recall, it was dominated by a tall Cascara
sagrada tree surrounded by plants and shrubs such as
Digitalis purpurea, Atropa belladonna and Datura stramonium, as well as many others. Although the garden was not
really used as a teaching aid, it was interesting for
students to see.
By the beginning of the 1950-51 academic year, the
Faculty had moved into one wing of the new Biological
Sciences Building which was the second building to be built
south of University Boulevard. It was not until many years
later that it was enlarged to its present size.
In June 1951,1 and my family moved to Seattle where I
spent the next 15 months at the University of Washington,
taking courses necessary for my work toward a PhD degree.
The unexpected and untimely death of Dean Woods
occurred when I was half way through my stay at the
University of Washington. Since he had been teaching my
courses while I was away, it became necessary for other faculty members to take on the extra workload of carrying on
with these courses for the rest of the year. This was an example of the sort of co-operation which took place more than
 r
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
once during the fifties, as other members of Faculty were
given leaves to pursue their doctoral studies.
Some interesting diversions were provided during the
summer of 1954 as Vancouver hosted the British Empire
Games. The athletes were housed in the Acadia huts and
could be seen practising on the track and playing field
which were located where the Student Union Building now
stands. The medication needs of the athletes were dispensed
from the Faculty dispensary. Dean Matthews asked me to
take the responsibility of organizing and running the dispensary for this purpose. I found it enjoyable meeting many of
the athletes. It should be said that this was before the advent
of anabolic steroids. Legacies from the Games included the
Empire Pool at UBC and Empire Stadium in Vancouver.
A further attraction that summer was the BC Lions entry
into the CFL.The first Lions team worked out on a playing
field on land now occupied by the Faculty of Education. As
we left our building on the way to the parking lot, we were
able to watch coach Annis Stukus putting the players
through their paces.
Terry Brown - Class of '49
I studied at UBC after the Second World War, then returned
to be an instructor in 1953. After grad school in Seattle, I
taught Chemistry, while Jack Halliday taught Pharmacology,
and Finlay Morrison and Gordon Groves taught
Pharmaceutics. The first classes were held in army huts. I
became an Associate Professor in 1983, succeeding Finlay
Morrison as Associate Dean. Pharmacy's curriculum
expanded at that time to place greater emphasis on pharmacology, physiology, and anatomy. The original program had
focused on chemistry. Originally, the program was 3 years
after one year of sciences. The UBC campus grew from
2,500 students before the war to over 30,000 today.
Art Mann - Class of '49
Here are a few tales from the famous class of '49...famous
because we were the first of many wonderful classes that
have been flowing out ever since.
First, I want to stress how well-treated we recently
returned World War n veterans were by Dean E. L. Woods.
Most of our class were veterans and most had been out of
school for 5 years. He was sympathetic and encouraging. Of
course we felt right at home...we were in army huts!
I felt quite comfortable in Pharmacy because I had
helped my Dad in his pharmacy in Duncan since I was 13.
After high school and first year college, I apprenticed for
 Chapter 1: Down Memory Lane..
Pharmacy float in Homecoming Parade in the fall of 1951.
r Xm
2% years and then served in a 600 bed Army Hospital for
over 4 years. I worked in the Dispensary and they considered me to be a fully experienced pharmacist. Because of
this experience, I was given a lab assistant's position (pay
$25 monthly). Because there was no full-time secretary, TAs
(there were 3 or 4 of us) often got to sit in the Dean's office,
at his desk, and monitor the phone.
Once at his desk, I read a confidential letter the Dean had
received; it was a report on various makes of ASA 5 grain
tablets purchased at grocery and convenience stores and gas
stations. The contents ranged from 1 grain to 15 grains! I felt
that the people who paid for 5 grains and only got 1 grain
were being defrauded. When I confessed to the Dean that I
had read the letter, he assured me that was no problem. Our
views differed; he was most concerned about the people
who took 2 or 3 and wound up with 45 grains. Apparently,
some corrective action was taken by Food and Drugs [sic].
Here are a few anecdotes from our 3 years that I recall:
1. At our first Open House, we had just received our first
tablet making lnachine and the Dean was very proud of it
and wanted to show it off. Its permanent counter was not
ready and he would not let us bolt it to the lab counter so
we just had to try and keep it from sliding when one of us
turned the crank. In the end, there were two students
holding the machine, one cranking, and one with a funnel
trying to catch the flying tablets...it was comic opera at its
best!
2. Dean Woods rarely told a joke when lecturing, but one
day in explaining the cause of baldness as the drying up
of fat cells in the scalp, he looked down at Al McArthur
and me and said, "Well, they can never accuse you two of
being fat-heads!" That brought the house down.
3. Later, in another class, the Dean was describing the aging
process and declared that middle age commenced at age
28. An immediate, loud, spontaneous guffaw echoed from
the mouths of the 2 baldies, Al & Art, and the Dean
announced, "Well, they gave their age away today" and he
was dead right.
4. Our Dean was the Chairman of the National Pharmacy
Deans Association and, as such, received many phone calls
which often made him a bit late for lectures. One day, a
young engineering professor from the department next
door came into our class by mistake and set up a surveyor's transit. He started to explain how to use the transit and we veterans kept our mouths shut because we
wanted to see the expression on the Dean's face when he
entered the classroom. However, one of the young girls in
our class told the lecturer we were Pharmacy students
and he was in the wrong hut and spoiled our fun!
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
5. One day in the line-up to get my $25 paycheque, Eric
Nicol of the English Department was right in front of me
and I congratulated him on a book he had just published.
He looked at me and said, "It's just like the stuff you fellows make, best taken in small doses."
6. Due to shortages following the end of WW II, Dean
Woods was unable to purchase any suppository moulds.
One day, he asked me if Dad happened to have an extra
one he could spare. I told him we had just bought a brand
new plastic one from a little plastic manufacturer in
Victoria and he was amazed when I brought one over for
him to see. He had only ever used a metal one.
7. One early event that united our class was like the old-fashioned barn-raising gathering. One of our married classmates (Clay Bruce and wife, Flo) needed a new roof on
their house and so we all gathered there and did the job.
Everybody pitched in and we got the roof on. Some days
later, there was a heavy wind and rainstorm during the
night and the next morining, no Clay! We feared the
worst, the roof had blown off! Fortunately, Clay arrived
late. The roof was okay; the power had gone off, so no
alarm clock.
8. We had a softball team and entered in intramurals. One
day, we were practicing near the Pharmacy huts and a ball
went crashing through the Dean's window. We were
almost too chicken to face the Dean, but Ken Robertson
volunteered and went to his office and asked, "Dd-d-d-did
a ball happen to come through your window?" That was
too much for the Dean, he burst into laughter. The season
ended on a happy note — we were in the final game
against the PE Department team. We were the "home"
team and, as manager, I had to sign for the equipment. The
PE boys had snappy uniforms and super shoes; we had no
shirts and some played in bare feet. It was a close game
and thanks to a tremendous ninning catch by Harold
"Baldy" Mayo, we won! When I returned the gear to the
PE office, the Director and #2 (as I recall Bob Hindmarch
and Ivor Wynne) took one look at my face and said,
"Pharmacy won, congratulations!"
9. My biggest disappointment...our Class of '49 had so few
reunions. Hopefully, a number might make it to the 50th
Anniversary of our start as pharmacists. Sure hope so.
Ed Rowley - Class of '49
Opened my first pharmacy with $160 and 2 chattel
mortgages in 1950.
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 Chapter 1: Down Memory Lane..
Facing page: Ed Rowley, of the first
graduating class of the Faculty of Pharmacy
at UBC (Class of '49), in his new pharmacy
Grad Ball in 1952 (L-R): foyce Vawden (Carrigan, Class
of '52), Don Kermode (brother of Ruth Kermode, Class of
'51), Anne Howarth, Peggy Smith (Johnson, Class of 52),
Glen Moir (Class of 50), and Derek Carrigan (Class of 52).
Alice Potts - Class of '50
In 1994, Diploma #01527 was retired. That was part of the
Class of Pharmacy '50, the second graduating Pharmacy class
at UBC. A good education in those nasty old army huts. Ill
never forget the smell of the hot wet wool of army-issue topcoats in the steam heat of those places! One also remembers
doing urinalyses of Fort Camp urine (generously donated) in
unventilated labs! We "young folk" were well looked after by
the older brother type veterans. It was an exciting time to be
on the campus just after the war.
Being a pharmacist has been a good vocation, one that I'd
recommend to any girl who enjoyed her science and math
and liked people. It has been a good vocation to mix with
other responsibilities, community, family, and church. I was
out of the workforce for eleven years when the children
were small and since then have worked "relief," usually covering the requirements of two or three pharmacies. It enabled
me to ease into hospital as well. Then, there has been the
constant challenge of the different computer systems.
When I graduated, synthesis was just starting. Antibiotics
were just starting. Compounding was still very much with
us. Drenches for veterinary use (mixed in those beautiful
wedgewood mortars). Oiled floors, oil heaters in the front
store and back (don't leave the cocoa butter too close!).
Dust Bane every morning! Learning the "drugstore wrap" on
Kotex and Modess boxes. Still used the bale of string on
parcels. In my early years (apprenticeship and summertime),
it was soon after the war and there was a list kept of favorite
customers for chocolates when there was a Smiles and
Chuckles' or Moirs' shipment. And do you remember the
aroma of the backstore when the Yardley's order arrived
from Britain? The sharpness of the lavender in particular.
Art Bromley trained me in the display of Coutts greeting
cards and I always expected every store to live up to his
standards of a tidy maintained card rack.
Those are just a few of the earliest memories. There are
loads more. As I said, it has been a good profession. And,
hopefully, there's lots of lifetime left to do many other things.
There are always new challenges, new opportunities and life
will surely never be boring.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Ruth Garton (nee Kermode) - Class of '51
Our last 3 years were a lot of fun with the usual dances, skating parties, etc. There was a lot of studying — all was worthwhile! It was great living a block away from UBC with my
family. A lot of students from my class enjoyed visiting. Mom
and Dad made all my friends so welcome — not to mention
the homemade cooking!! When I was in fourth year, Mom
had a tea for all the girls of Pharmacy classes (2nd, 3rd, and
4th years) — it was so much fun. Norm Babb from our class
took the pictures. The thrill came when our daughter
Carolyn chose to go into Pharmacy!!  5®
Below: Eli Lilly trip to Indianapolis, May 6-9, 1952. Back
row (L-R): Frank Delmas (Class of 54), Bob Alexander
(Class of 53), Hedley Rowell (Class of '53), Doug MacKay
(Class of '52), and Professor Gordon Groves. Middle row
(L-R): Doug Hargreaves (Class of 53), Jack Wong (Class of
'54), Peter Malyuk (Class of '52), Peggy Smith (Johnson,
Class of'52), Pat Grady (Cairns, Class of'53), Clair
Hamilton (Class of54), Allan Cory (Class of'54), and Art
Ho (Class of '52). Front row (L-R):Jim Inrig (from Eli
Lilly), Mrs. Inrig, Diane Hales (Class of '52), Marilyn
Stevens (Rousseau, Class of'55), Irma Deering (Hammill,
Class of '54),foyce MacEwan (Malyuk, Class of '53),
Marjorte Bryden (Peters, Class of'54), Catherine Brown
(Class of '52), and Mrs. Doug MacKay.
ir-
 Chapter 1: Down Memory Lane...
Below: Pharmacy Girls'annual tea held at Ruth
Kermode's (Garton) in early 1951. Back row, standing
(L-R):Joyce Vawden (Carrigan, Class of 52), Ruth
Kermode (Garton, Classof '51), Joan McEachern (Bullen,
Class of 50), Pat Grady (Cairns, Class of'53), Pat fames
(MacDonald, Class of 52), Donnalene Steven (Class of
'53), Georgina Ronagban (Cameron, Class of '51),
Barbara King (Class of '51), and Bernice Logan (Harding,
Class of 51). Middle row, seated (L-R):facqueline Booth
(Jeffrey, Class of 51), Anne (Ina) Treen (Holly Ready, Class
of 52), Peggy Smith (Johnson, Class of '52), foan
Auchinvole (Hum, Class of 51), Marie Glover (Cloutier,
Class of '49), Lucy Crawford (Faculty), Leonore Smith
(Class of '49), Louanne Davies (Twaites, Class of '53),
Margaret McAllister (Connal, Class of'49), and Marjorie
Daniels (Whiteside, Class of'50). Front row, kneeling
(L-R): Audrey Sherlock (Rees, Class of '51), Leona Milne
(Haggert, Class of 51), and Emmeline Maclean (Burchill,
Classof '51).
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
 Chapter 2
Dean Whitney Matthews: 1952-1967
Reflections from Dean Matthews
Although a required course of studies for licensure to
practice pharmacy in British Columbia came only
with the founding of a faculty at the University of
British Columbia in 1946, its roots go back further in the
history of BC pharmacy. The avenue to licensure had been a
three-year apprenticeship followed by a series of
examinations conducted by the British Columbia Pharmaceutical Association (BCPhA). To prepare apprentices for
these examinations, two privately sponsored short courses
competed for applicants.
Direct contact with BC pharmacy came in 1925 during
my first visit to Vancouver. After graduation and before joining the staff of the School of Pharmacy at the University of
Alberta, I worked in the wholesale drug field in Edmonton.
On a visit to Vancouver wholesale drug establishments, I
met George Cunningham who had set up a depot for his
small drug chain. Through him, I met Leslie G. Henderson,
of Georgia Pharmacy; Russell McDuffee, Registrar of the
BCPhA; and other pharmacists. These men were interested
in the courses and facilities at the University of Alberta, and
were looking ahead for their own province.
Dean Whit Matthews 1952-1967
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
While in Vancouver for the 1929 Canadian Pharmaceutical Association convention, I met with Leslie
Henderson; George Cunningham; Fred Fullerton, the energetic editor of the Western Druggist, Bob Stewart, who had
succeeded Mr. McDuffee as Registrar of the BCPhA; and
Austin MacDonald. These men were strong advocates of a
required course of study for licensure in BC. At
Cunningham's urging, I prepared an outline of the Alberta
diploma course and an estimate of the minimum cost
involved. This was submitted to the BCPhA Council. At the
same time, however, I urged them to establish the course
within the University rather than set up a private school.
Although UBC was not totally unreceptive to their proposal,
the depression in the early 1930s was not conducive to
expansion. Things moved disappointingly slowly, but during
one of my visits in the mid-thirties I inspected a vacant building adjacent to the campus as a possible site for an
Association school. Apparently, if classes in the professional
courses could be provided, the students might enter university courses in allied sciences.
During this period, the BCPhA sponsored a one week
refresher course, known as the BC Summer School. Day lectures were repeated in the evening to dovetail with the shifts
of local pharmacists; these classes were well-attended.
When the war ended and the economy improved, negotiations with the University were renewed. Pharmacy was
accorded a high priority In 1945, C.N.Wood, representing
BCPhA when the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical
Faculties (CCPF) was formed in 1944, advised the
Conference that a three-year degree course in pharmacy,
based on a senior matriculation entrance requirement,
would be established at UBC.
Until the university course was established, there were
many times when the Council might have thrown in the
towel and set up an Association-controlled school. To their
credit, they did not. When the issue was before the UBC
Senate in 1945, the Council's offer of $5,000 toward equipment and George Cunningham's promise of $25,000 support (if and when a building was planned) helped the cause.
During the early negotiations, I kept in contact with the
negotiations in BC, but after accepting an eastern post in
1945,1 lost touch with the proceedings. I was more than
pleased, however, to learn that Dean Esli L. Woods had agreed
to establish the course of studies at UBC.
Looking back, one can appreciate Dean Woods' good fortune in gathering together his teaching staff. Dr. Phyllis
Brewer came from the University of California where she
had just completed a PhD in Medicinal Chemistry. She had
graduated with a BSP from Alberta, and had been a sessional
assistant there before compiling a brilliant record in her
Above: Graduation Ball at the Panorama Roof in the Hotel
Vancouver in 1953- Sitting down (L-R): Mrs. Lorraine
Henderson, Dr.fack Halliday, Mrs. Cora Halliday, Mr. Gibb
Henderson, Joan Franklin, Mrs. Dorothy Morrison, Mrs. Leah
Chivers-Wilson, and Mrs. Lois Rising. Standing (L-R):Dr.
Finlay Morrison, Professor Wait Rising (guest speaker from
the University ofWashington), and Professor Victor Chivers-
Wilson.
 Chapter 2: Reflections from Dean Matthews
graduate program in England and California. In addition to
Dr. Brewer, Dean Woods recruited Bob Cox, recently graduated from Saskatchewan. Two other Saskatchewan graduates, just returned from war service, soon joined their former
Dean — Finlay Morrison in the second year, and Jack
Halliday a year or two later. Terry Brown rendered some sessional assistance while still an undergraduate, as did Mary
Margaret McAllister.
Classes in Army Huts
On the UBC campus, the influx of war veterans created a
grave housing situation requiring an immediate solution.
Gordon M. Shrum, Head of the Department of Physics, took
on the extra chore of Housing Director. Under his guidance,
old army huts from the Jericho base (and elsewhere in the
area) began arriving on campus almost overnight. These huts
were to be a fact of life for many generations of UBC students, and it was in one of them that Dean Woods and his
first class found shelter.
Having seen his new Faculty off to a good start, it was
tragic that Esli Woods died in December 1951. President
MacKenzie approached me at that time to come to UBC and
I accepted the deanship. Thus, I became a beneficiary of the
"ten strike" Dean Woods had executed in getting quartered,
after a short interval in the huts, in one wing of the new
Biological Sciences Building. The laboratories in this building
were well-planned, with provision for a model pharmacy.
The most obvious deficiency was the lack of adequate classroom space.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
The growth of the Health Sciences Centre concept had
great significance for pharmacy. With the Faculty of
Medicine well-established, and a Faculty of Dentistry and
School of Nursing under way, an overlapping of interests was
inevitable, both in planning for development and in providing the physical plant. The concept of a Health Sciences
Division of the University (which Dean J.F. McCreary
adopted from already established US models) took root in
fertile ground. But how this could work for UBC, with regard
to administration and physical plant, needed a great deal of
consideration. Accordingly, a study group was set up in
which the Pharmacy Faculty was represented.
The first new building on the site was the Wesbrook
Building in which were housed Bacteriology, the student
infirmary with its hospital, and the School of Nursing. In the
early 1950s, three new buildings took shape to meet the
needs of Anatomy, Physiology, and Pharmacology and a generous grant from the Woodward Foundation made it possible
to plan for a medical sciences library.
Although Pharmacy's acceptance as an administrative
member of the Health Sciences group seemed logical, locating the Faculty within the Centre's boundaries did not follow so readily. The Biological Sciences Building was
regarded as a recent building and, after all, was just across
from the Wesbrook Building. We felt a closer physical relationship would be advantageous in the future. Also to be
considered were the other occupants of our building, all
expanding their graduate programs and feeling the "pinch."
Health Sciences Centre Built
It was a happy day when we learned funds permitted the
designing of the Health Sciences Centre plant, and happier
still when the Board of Governors approved our plans for a
four-storey building to be joined to the Wesbrook Building at
the basement and top two levels. Appropriately, this building
was called the George Cunningham Building because it
might not have come into being without his solid support
and the $25,000 he had donated in 1946.
While the Faculty of Pharmacy was in the Biological
Sciences Building, the curriculum was expanded to bring
the degree up to the minimum four years recommended by
the CCPF. After this was accomplished, the Faculty was
moved to the larger Cunningham Building, and further staff
were required to meet the needs of the expanded curriculum and to permit a modest start on a graduate program. We
were also anxious to further develop our Drug Information
Centre, which had been started with the approval and support of the provincial Department of Health.
 Chapter 2: Historical Notebook
From the outset, Faculty policy stated that Pharmacy
would offer its own Pharmacology course. When planning
for the four-year curriculum and a graduate program in the
Pharmaceutical Sciences, this policy was reviewed and reaffirmed. We concluded that a Pharmacy Faculty Division of
Pharmacology would retain its own identity and develop a
research orientation that need not contradict the Health
Sciences Centre concept.
Pharmacy at UBC thus began its third decade suitably
housed, with a growing undergraduate enrolment, and a staff
keenly interested in developing research and graduate programs. At this time, my retirement began and the Deanship
was turned over to Dr. Bernard E. Riedel from Alberta.
Reprinted with the consent of Andrew Reinboldt, Editor
of the Canadian Pharmaceutical Journal. 5^
(Editors' Note: Whitney Matthews passed away in
September 1992.)
Historical Notebook
The second Dean, Dr. Arnold Whitney Matthews, was former
president of Riker Laboratories in Toronto, and onetime
Director of the School of Pharmacy at the University of
Alberta. At the beginning of the 1952-1953 school year, he
joined the Faculty, replacing the Acting Dean, Finlay
Morrison. Dean Matthews was appreciative of the opportunity to head one of the finest-equipped pharmaceutical educational institutions in Canada. He gave much of the credit
for the program and new facilities to Dean Woods, whom he
claimed had achieved a high standard in the short time since
the Department of Pharmacy was started at UBC. Dean
Matthews also acknowledged the efforts of Dr. Finlay
Morrison in managing the Faculty after the passing of Dean
Woods. The Faculty at this point had 134 students and was
located in one of the nicest buildings on campus, the
Biological Sciences Building.
Excerpts From the
UBC Pharmacy College Jottings
October 1952
• Professor Victor Chivers-Wilson was appointed to the
Faculty of Pharmacy to teach Pharmaceutical Chemistry.
He achieved his BSP BA, and MSc from the University of
Saskatchewan. Bernice A. Logan, BSP was appointed
Laboratory Instructor in September, 1952.
Fall 1952
• A tea was held in the home of Pat Grady for the women,
to introduce new students to the Faculty.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
• Lloyd Nordlund was the social convenor. The first dance
of the year was held on October 2 — the Shirt Sleeve
Stomp at the Lions Gate Hall Lounge on 4th Avenue.
• The Homecoming Parade was special that fall in that it
was the first time that the City Council allowed the
Parade to go through downtown Vancouver. Pharmacy
students donated $50 to construct an eight foot capsule
for their float. The Pharmacy float tied for first place with
the Law Faculty's float. May Dong was the Pharmacy candidate for Homecoming Queen.
February 1953
• Pharmacy students held another successful Basketball
Dance at Brock Lounge with 850 people in attendance.
March 1953
• Pharmacy students began to publish a portion of one of
the editions of the ubyssey, the Varsity paper, under Phyllis
Cooper.
BlPullh...
Vancouver in 1953- (L-R):Doug Eraser (Class of 53) and
his date, fanet Doherty; Dave Allen (Class of'53) and his
date, ThelmaMcNaught; Lloyd Nordlund (Class of 53)
and his date, Shirley Manson;and Ross Scott (Class of '53),
and his date, Annabelle Higgins.
Below: Ph US Executive 1952-1953-Back row (L-R):
Louanne Davies (Twaites), Dave Allen, Frank Delmas, Ray
Counsell, Lloyd Nordlund, Neil Dennis, and Anne
Tomljenovich. Front row (L-R):Patricia Grady (Cairns),
Bob Alexander, and Clair Hamilton.
 * j 1
0#&£"  Li
Chapter 2: Historical Notebook
June 1953
• Class of '53 donated the Pharmacy Honorary Activities
Award for outstanding contribution to the Pharmacy
Undergraduate Society. The trophy was to be given to the
student who was exceptionally active within the Faculty
of Pharmacy and who participated in other campus activities as well. Recipients of the award each year have had
their names engraved on the cup and include the
following:
Phyllis M. Cooper
1954
John H.Wick
1955
Ken McDonald
1956
AsterA.Mukai
1957
Ron Hornosty
1958
Jean Gagnon
1959
GailBellward
I960
Leo Richards
1961
Edwin Chow
1962
Not awarded
1963
Andrew Blair
1964
Kenneth McCartney
1965
John Rands
1966
Alexandra Smith
1967
Ron Waller
1968
Carol Reynolds & Marguerite Yee
1969
AminBardai
1970
Betty Page
1971
Rhonda Dier
1972
Sam Louie
1973
Barb Love
1974
Barry Smith
1975
Alicia Polanin
1976
Robin Ensom
1977
Lorna Chee
1978
PamReid
1979
Bob Nakagawa
1980
Susan Aro
1981
Sanna Enriquez
1982
James Harris
1983
Helene Sauve
1984
Joanne Gour &Tammie Morrison
1985
Angie Kim-Sing
1986
Wendy Goodwin
1987
Elizabeth Lum
1988
Rob Balen
1989
Douglas Pereverzoff
1990
Galen Toy
1991
Jim Motokado
1992
BerniceLam
1993
Anderson Wong
1994
Roxane Carr
1995
Pamela Sue
1996
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
October 1953
• Dean Whit Matthews appointed Mr. Terence Brown to
permanent staff, replacing Bob Cox who had resigned. He
was the first UBC Pharmacy Faculty graduate to be
appointed to permanent staff. He went to the University
of Washington for graduate studies after working as a
graduate assistant for one year. Mr. Ray Counsell was
appointed Sessional Lecturer in Pharmacy. Louanne
Davies (Twaites) was appointed graduate assistant for the
1953-1954 session. Bernice Logan served as a graduate
assistant in 1952-1953 and was appointed Sessional
Lecturer in Pharmacy; she would continue on in the same
capacity for the 1953-1954 session.
September 1954
• A portrait of the late Dean Woods and a memorial plaque
were given to the Faculty from the Pharmaceutical
Association of the Province of BC.
• A sign for the model dispensary was the gift from the
Class of 1954.
Spring 1955
• At the UBC Open House on March 5, Glen Moir organized
"Ye Olde Apothecary Shoppe" and turned the model dispensary into an 18th century English Chemist's Shop.
October 1955
• Dr. S.K. Sim arrived from Hong Kong via Washington to
teach Pharmacognosy
Lambda Kappa Sigma (LKS)
LKS is a professional fraternity for women in Pharmacy. It
was founded on October 14, 1913 at the Massachusetts
College of Pharmacy. The Alpha Lambda chapter at UBC was
chartered on April 28, 1956. This was the first chapter to
reside outside of the United States and so, on this date, LKS
became an international fraternity. In 1962, Gail Bellward
became the first alumni LKS president.
LKS' mission is to promote the profession of pharmacy
among women. There is a spirit of sisterhood and friendship
among the members. The activities of the UBC chapter can
be divided into three main categories. Firstly, Alpha Lambda
supports a wide variety of charities including a foster child
in the Philippines, Project HOPE, BC Children's Hospital,
Ronald McDonald House, Women's Rape Relief, the
Canadian Cancer Society, and Berwick Preschool (for special
needs children) through bake sales, Manufacturer's Night,
Pictures with Santa Claus, and other fundraising activities.
Below: Newsclipfrom the Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
featuring Gail Bellward at the LKS Convention in
Seattle, 1958.
As Break From Parley Business:
 Chapter 2: Historical Notebook
Above: These bearded wonders returned to join their
classmates after a summer up north, September 1951.
(L-R): Lloyd Nordland, Doug Eraser, Bob Alexander, ana
Ross Scott.
Secondly, LKS promotes pharmacy and professionalism
through many educational seminars. Finally, LKS members
join together socially, both in their own chapter and with
other chapters, to enjoy the camaraderie of pharmacy students. Members look forward to the tradition of LKS continuing on the UBC campus for many years to come. (Submitted
by Danielle Nicholas, LKS President 1995-1996?)
Acquisition of a New Building
(George Cunningham Building)
In the early 1950s, Dean Matthews focused his efforts on
obtaining a new Pharmacy building. Later in the decade,
approval was received for a four-storey building, to be
attached to the Wesbrook Building. The building, which now
houses the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences, was named
for George T. Cunningham in 1961 for his service to UBC and
his help in establishing the Faculty. This was quite an
accomplishment for a boy who had never finished high
school, but who later had a tremendous- impact on higher
education in BC.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
George T. Cunningham was born in North Dakota to
Canadian parents in 1889- His parents, unable to earn a living
as farmers, decided to move to New Westminster when
George was still a young child. They travelled to Winnipeg
by a team of oxen, and then to the West Coast by rail.
They initially settled on a farm between Chilliwack and
Hope. Because George's mother wanted the children to
obtain an education, they later moved the family to
Vancouver, where George entered the third grade at Dawson
School. Later, he attended the old Fraserview High School
located at Cambie and Dunsmuir.
Life for the Cunningham family was difficult. "We were
very, very, very poor," he recalled. At a very young age,George
learned the value of money. He earned pocket money with a
Vancouver Province paper route. At the age of sixteen, he
became indentured to the druggist who ran the pharmacy
department of Woodward's Department Store. He later
worked at Harrison's Post Office Drug Store on the corner of
Granville and Pender. As he enjoyed pharmacy so much, he
chose to further his education in this field. Following graduation in 1909 from the Ontario College of Pharmacy, he
worked in various drug stores in New York and Chicago.
While in Chicago, he wrote the Illinois State pharmacy
exam,but decided to return to his true home —Vancouver.
In 1911 at the age of twenty-one, with very little money
but a wealth of ideas, he opened his first drugstore. From
this store at the corner of Nelson and Denman streets, he
prepared prescriptions at all hours of the day. He started a
pension scheme in which the company contributed for past
service and matched the employee's contribution of five
per cent for present service. Profit sharing was instituted in
which one-third of the company's profits was divided among
the members of the staff. The company that started out in
the "suburbs" of Vancouver, where the owner slept in the
back room of the store and whose first day's sales were
under ten dollars, gradually grew to fifty-two Cunningham
stores. In addition to the retail enterprise, the conglomerate
operated a very large wholesale business and manufacturing
plant, the Western Wholesale Drug Company.
Mr. Cunningham's interests were not in pharmacy alone.
He had a great enthusiasm for sports, as well as philanthropic and educational involvement. For some years, he
managed the Monarch Hockey team and was President of
the Point Grey Golf and Country Club. He held many civic
positions, some of which included membership in: the Town
Planning Commission, the Metropolitan Health Committee,
the Aquarium Society, the BC Lions, the 1967 Centennial
Committee, the Salvation Army Advisory Board, and the
Health Centre for Children. He was an alderman of
Vancouver from 1954 to 1957, and in 1964, he was made a
Freeman of the city.
L
 Chapter 2: Historical Notebook
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
He was elected to the School Board in 1932 and became
its Chairman in 1934. In 1935, the Minister of Education, the
late Honorable George Weir of the Oliver Liberal government, named him to UBC's Board of Governors. He spent
most of his time as the Finance Chairman for the Board of
Governors. His most important role was probably in guiding
the selection of two of UBC's past presidents, Norman
MacKenzie and John B. MacDonald. These two men built
UBC from a small college to an educational giant.
On March 7, 1965 while vacationing in Palm Springs,
California, Mr. Cunningham suffered a fatal heart attack. He
was due to retire later that year after thirty years of continuous service to UBC. In his funeral eulogy, he was described
as an exemplary citizen, a warm and generous person with a
natural talent for friendship, inner good cheer, and a great
sensitivity to need.
Curriculum Changes
Hospital pharmacy became an area of specialization in the
late 1950s. A one-year internship program was instituted in
1957 in conjunction with the Victoria Royal Jubilee Hospital.
In I960, the requirements for a Pharmacy degree were
changed from a three-year program to a compulsory four-
year program. During the transition years of 1960-1963, students were given the option of choosing between the three-
or four-year program. The new four-year program enabled
students to obtain a more well-rounded education. Students
could take electives from other disciplines, as well as choose
from an increasing number of pharmacy electives. A greater
emphasis was placed on pharmacology c
George Cunningham Building
Facing page, upper right: View of the George
Cunningham Building from the southwest corne
Introduction of a Post Graduate Program
In I960, the Senate of the University of British Columbia
approved the introduction of a Master of Science program in
Pharmacy (MSP). The first graduate of the program was
Harvey (Sandy) Sanders in 1962. The second MSP degree
was awarded to Gail Bellward in 1963, who studied under
Dr. Halliday. Both later received PhD degrees from the
Faculty of Medicine. Harvey Sanders then went on to receive
his MD. Dr. Gail Bellward became the first female full professor in Pharmacy in Canada in 1979. 5&
Facing page, lower right- Opening of the Cunningham
Building in May 1961. (L-R):Dr. Finlay Morrison, Dean
Whit Matthews, Gibb Henderson, and Doug Denholm.
  Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Down Memory Lane ...
Louanne Twaites (nee Davies) - Class of '53
Memories of my years as a pharmacy student begin with
completing first year Arts and Science at UBC, barely passing
the dreaded Physics 100 exam, and then completing the
mandatory 12 month apprenticeship at a community pharmacy. My first encounter with members of the future Class
of '53 occurred when we wrote the required entrance
examination in the Biological Sciences Building. As we wrote
that exam, each of us was fervently hoping that we would be
among the 50 students that would be accepted to start
classes in the fall of 1950. The Pharmacy wing of the
Biological Sciences Building was then to be our home for
the next three years. We were the first grad class to take all
three years in the Biological Sciences Building. From this
base, we made treks to the Commerce huts, the Chemistry
Building, Biochemistry huts, and Brock Hall — to play
bridge!
Our first Dean, Esli L. Woods, died suddenly on New Year's
Eve, 1951. Our faculty then came under the capable leadership of Finlay Morrison as Acting Dean. In retrospect, I realize that all our professors and especially Finlay Morrison
deserved credit for maintaining the continuity of our courses
and the continued growth of the faculty after Dean Woods'
untimely passing.
Our new Dean, A.W Matthews, was appointed during the
summer of 1951. Thus, we began the fall term with a Dean
who was known across Canada as a pharmacist, educator,
and sportsman. The Whit Matthews Field behind the
Thunderbird Stadium on the UBC campus is named in his
honour.
We were lucky to be members of a small faculty. Since
there were only 50 students in each year, it was easy to get to
know our peers and encourage them to participate in pharmacy undergrad activities.We soon formed many friendships
which have lasted through the years.
I also remember painting signs for Open House displays
in March of 1952 and hearing mournful music on our radio
and the announcement "The King is dead, long live the
Queen." A sombre moment in history is thus etched in my
memory with the passing of King George VI and the ascension of Queen Elizabeth n to the throne of England.
Our spirits were high, our professors got to know each
one of us, and Pharmacy became well known on the campus as we actively participated in blood donor drives and
chariot races and won the cup for the best float in the
Homecoming Parade in 1952.
outside the Biological Sc
Below: Louanne Davies (Twaites, Class of '53) and
Gordon Dalby (Class of '52) painting posters for Open
House when the news about the passing of King George VI
in 1952 was announced on the radio. The phrase, "The
King is dead — long live the Queen," was constantly
repeated.
 Chapter 2: Down Memory Lane...
Below: Gordon Davies with TA Louanne Dc
Above: Pharmacy dance, circa 1953- Standing (L-R): Lloyd Nordlund
(Class of 53) and date; Clair Hamilton (Class of '54) and date; Dora
Kelley (Sauer, Class of 54); Bob Alexander (Class of 53); Ross Scott
(Class of 53) and date, Annabelle Higgins; and Don Scott (Class of 51)
and Mrs. Scott. Seated (L-R): Louanne Davies'future husband, Bev
Twaites; Louanne Davies (Twaites, Class of '53);Irma Deering (Hammil,
Class of 54) and date;Hedley Rowell (Class of 53) and wife, Mrs. Lyn
Rowell.
The Honorary Activities Award Cup was the parting gift
upon graduation from our Class of 1953. We felt that students in subsequent years should be recognized for participation in campus activities as well as for scholarship. It is
interesting to note that the students who have received this
award have gone on to become dedicated pharmacists after
graduation.
I returned to the Faculty as a teaching assistant after graduation. I remember that when the Empire Games were held
in Vancouver in 1954, the dispensing for the athletes was
done from the model dispensary in the Biological Sciences
Building by Faculty members — Dr. Jack Halliday, Glen Moir
(Class of '50), and myself.
On a personal note, I feel that I have been truly fortunate
in having had the opportunity to be associated with the
Faculty as a student, teaching assistant, and then as a Faculty
member under the leadership of all the Deans of the Faculty.
As alumni, we should be proud of this Faculty which has
grown rapidly over these fifty years. Many of our alumni
have made significant contributions to our profession.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Gordon Wrightman — Class of '57
I went on the trip to Eli Lilly in Indianapolis in 1957- Being
Class Valedictorian in 1957 was also a highlight.
Norm Babb, a pharmacist with a large camera/photo business, was giving a course at UBC to Pharmacy students to
prepare them for the retail business of this department. Pairs
of students were loaned a camera and instructed on how to
use the various settings, then set forth to expose a roll of
film. A dark room was set up in one of the labs and the
negatives processed. One negative was to be selected for
enlargements. As Murt Moody and I saw our subject matter
appearing in the tray of chemical solution, we called everyone over — for there appeared a picture of a very buxom
young lady — naked! This generated much discussion about
where we had met this beauty and who she was, etc. Finally,
we had to own up to taking a closeup shot of the centrefold
in Playboy magazine (fortunately, the "staple" didn't show).
Elmer Ratelaff - Class of '58
The main highlight of my years as a Pharmacy student boils
down to the joys I experienced while serving as President of
the Pharmacy Undergraduate Society. Especially clear in my
mind is the time that I was thrown into the lily pond in front
of the library by the Forestry students because our Faculty
came second to the Forestry Faculty in the blood donation
drive of the University.
Another incident I recall was in the Pharmaceutical
Chemistry Laboratory, when in a split second one of the
fellows in the class suddenly found the product he was trying to synthesize plastered on the ceiling above us all, after
an inexplicable explosion.
I think what was special about the Pharmacy class was
that the students in it were warm, giving, and loving towards
each other and I have very fond memories of all my years in
Pharmacy
Gordon Slobin - Class of '59
As a Pharmacy student during the years 1956 to 1959,1 wish
to recognize the valuable contributions of our Pharmacy
Faculty teachers. They set high values for the practice of our
future profession. At that time, I do not recall pharmacy practice having a written code of ethics, but we got the message
loud and clear.
Although they were quite different in their methods of
teaching, together they made an outstanding Faculty of
Pharmaceutical Sciences:
UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
9th  ANNUAL  PHARMACY GRADUATION
&a#f«et cutd Sail
FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1957
•e Graduation Banquet
 Chapter 2: Down Memory Lane...
Above: 1955 Graduation Banquet at the Hotel Vancouvi
Back row (L-R): Doug Milne, Donald Cameron, Rene
Dufleit, Fred Mallett, May Dong's future husband — Ron
Loupoy,AI Bacon and Roy Tucker. Front row (L-R): Dou
Milne's date, Donald Cameron's date, Sonya Stewart,
Kathy Goodland (Mallett), May Dong (Loupoy), Al Baco,
date, and Elaine Hadfield.
Lower: Pharmaceutical Chemistry Research Labor
in the Cunningham Building, November I960.
• Whitney Matthews was our Dean and taught us Pharmacy
History, and Law and Ethics. We had a great respect for
him, both as a teacher and as Dean.
• Finlay Morrison taught us Pharmaceutics. To me, he will
always be the mentor who taught us high standards. He
was caring and gentle unless aroused for good reason.
Then we saw the army man, which he had earlier been,
who imposed an appropriate discipline — a good combination for an exceptional man and educator.
• Jack Halliday taught us Pharmacology. He was a super
teacher and a gentle man. Much of what he taught us
remains with me still. I remember him personally for the
many evenings he came back to our building to help me
with my practical undergraduate thesis.
• We looked forward to Terry Brown's Pharmaceutical
Chemistry lectures and labs. I will always remember his
teaching us SAR (Structure Activity Relationships). We
enjoyed the duo of Terry Brown and fellow student,
Sandy Sanders, who would not agree in many areas
related to chemistry.
• There were other teachers whom I remember that taught
us well. Stephen Sim lectured us in Pharmacognosy,
Gordon Groves instructed us in Pharmaceutics, Glen Moir
taught Hospital Pharmacy, and Michael and Cathy Mezei
were our laboratory instructors in Pharmaceutics and
Chemistry. Olive Horan was the Faculty secretary and had
a special place in our hearts.
To each of them, I express my appreciation for making our
Faculty the special place where we received our pharmacy
education.
Gail Bellward - Class of '60 BSP;
Class of '63 MSP
Do you remember...?
• constant card games in the Common Room
• spectacular fires in the organic chem labs
• initialling the ceilings marked by explosions
• using our bus fare for coffee and a cinnamon bun (and
then walking home)
• our marks in the first Chemistry midterms (add up everyone's and it's still below 50!)
• ethanol cocktails (headache-city!)
• pharmacy dances (would you believe there was a revival
of jive along with the beginnings of rock 'n roll in the late
'50s? We loved it!)
We may have worked hard, but we sure had fun, too.
"...those were the days, my friend...."
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Anne Leathern (nee Beynon) -
Class of '64 BSP; Class of '68 MSP
My memories of university always include TGIF at Cecil
Green Park and drinking beer with Dr. Terry Brown and the
boys. Dr. Brown would keep saying he had to go home for
supper, but he never made it, he just had another beer sandwich.
Another lasting memory was the day that John F
Kennedy was shot. I was in the Med Chem Lab when the
news broke. We all hoped that he was just wounded and
would survive. Students were listening to the radio in the
Common Room and would report the latest to us. We
couldn't believe it when we heard Kennedy had died. After
the lab I went to my part-time job at Isaac's Pharmacy in
North Vancouver where Murray Dykeman was the store
manager. When I got to work, Murray was totally distraught
and very little work was done that night.
Then there was Olive Horan, the office secretary. There
was only one women's washroom in the Cunningham
Building then and she somehow had it privatized for her
own use. We had to run to the other end of the Wesbrook
Building between classes to use that washroom. Now and
then, we would try to sneak into Olive's washroom but she
would always just happen to catch us in there and gave us
the usual lecture. I'm sure she had a special detection device
to alert her to our trespassing! Catching us was the most
exciting part of her job, I'm sure.
Facing page, top: Eli Lilly trip to Indianapolis, May 5-8,
1963- Back row (L-R): Mike Pozin, Dennis Stewart, Murray
Mclntyre, Ron Ingraham, John Rodgers,Jack Evanuk,
Andy Blair, and Mike Slade. Front Row (L-R):Ralph Searle,
Dick Sparks, Dave Cook, Dave Cook's wife — Bev Cook,
Linda Rosenfeld (Slade), Etta Weinstein (Marcus), Anne
Beynon (Leathern), Sandra Kindrachuk (Sutherland),
Margaret McLean, and Jim Inrig (from Eli Lilly).
Below: January 1966 (L-R): Dave Lynes and Frank
Archer in the Pharmacy library. Frank studying? That's
Don Millward — Class of '64
We had great grad parties using Andy Blair's absolute alcohol
produced in Dr. Halliday's Manufacturing class: I was Class
Valedictorian and I tried to do a "serious" grad speech, but it
just wasn't in me. Instead of serious, I had everyone roaring
with laughter — kind of typifies our approach at the time!!
Dennis Gerace - Class of '66
The Lilly trip in 1965 was a big event for us in 3rd year
Pharmacy, even though all of our class did not go.
Pharmatone memories — Ike Dcari played guitar and we
sang folk songs usually. Remembering from a thirty year vantage point, I think we sounded quite good! We even sang in
harmony!
The good old Pharmacy hockey team was made up of
students from all four years and, again, we were pretty good.
With good old Chuck (Ken Dryden) Willed: in goal and that
dynamo, Ron (Gordie Howe) Waller on right wing, we were
almost invincible!
Below: Stan Crowell in
Biochem410L
ab, 1965
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 Chapter 2: Down Memory Lane...
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Dr. Frank Abbott - Taught 1965~Present
Congratulations to the Faculty on this golden anniversary!
Having been a member of Faculty for slightly more than 30
of those 50 years, I thought it might be of interest to reflect
on what I remember about this Faculty when I first started
here in the fall of 1965, and during some of the early years of
my appointment. I remember that I was the youngest new
member of Faculty and my starting yearly salary was similar
to what I now earn monthly. The Dean's office was where
our faculty lounge now resides and you did not have to hunt
for it when you came in the front door. We had our own
library with books and journals. There was a large store
room that actually had glassware, chemicals and supplies,
and a stores manager who was a character (some things do
not change). We had a real pharmacy and a real pharmacist.
The faculty coffee room had its own washroom — no need
for us to mix with the masses.
Heaven forbid, we had classes on Saturday mornings.
Lectures were in the Cunningham Building and chalk was
still in vogue. Preparing handouts meant typing and drawing
on those wax sheets that always seemed to tear, and learning
to run the Gestetner. Boy, I hated that machine. I recall reading and marking graduating essays. That was fun. Externships
were still the norm and clinical pharmacy was but a
thought. A big class was 30 students. Grad banquets were
held in exotic places such as the Grouse Nest and at riding
clubs in Southlands. Evaluation of classes was introduced —
how dare they? Curling and volleyball with students and
faculty was common. I sensed that the students loved to beat
my curling team. So did Dr. Brown. Building the new wing
was exciting and I finally got an office that was not adjacent
Below: Dinner and dance at the Commodore Cabaret,
February 1953. (L-R): Dean Whit Matthews, Mrs. Ada
Matthews, Mrs. Dorothy Morrison, Professor Finlay
Morrison, Professor Gordon Groves, and Mrs. Kay Groves.
 Chapter 2: Down Memory Lane...
i
Below: The
Gerace, Evelyn Mt
and Bill Genge —
Above: February 1965 Pharmacy All-Stars. The only keen
ones in the faculty — we played about 5:00 am or
midnight. (L-R): Don Graham, Ron Waller, Bob Lowther,
Dennis Gerace, Doug Morrison, Cliff Proceviat, Chuck
Willet, and John Rutledge. Won 19-7!
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
to the men's washroom. Skit nites were introduced and the
faculty efforts were fun, but frequently in bad taste and rarely
very good. Again some things remain the same. Eating at the
Faculty Club was a delightful experience with banquets produced with flare and elegance. Jerry Rubin came to campus,
the students occupied the Faculty Club, and since then it
seems to have been all down hill for the Club. Long hair and
bad dress were on the increase among both students and
faculty.
But some things have not changed. Vacation for faculty.
Going to the Cecil, the Austin, or the Eraser Arms. Pharmacy
students still have an excellent opportunity to establish lasting friendships and their social itinerary is one to be envied.
Pharmacy students, by and large, are still a joy to teach.
Faculty are still conscientious and collegial, and one could
not ask for a better group of individuals to have the
opportunity to work with. I would not have missed a
moment. 5®
^Editors' Note: Dr. Frank Abbott has been named Dean of the
Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences at UBC, effective July 1,1996.)
Above: Students in Dispensing Lab in 1954. (L-R):Marilyn
Stevens (Rousseau), Elaine Ward, and Virginia Dalby
(Baxter).
Below: Third year student, Ernie Zacharias
(centre), receiving an award from George
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  Chapter 3
Dean Bernard Riedel: 1967-1984
Reflections from Dean Riedel
I was appointed Dean of the Faculty of Pharmacy at the
University of British Columbia on July 1,1967, an
auspicious day and year — the one hundreth
anniversary of the Confederation of Canada. My years as
Dean were good years; it was a period of growth in the
universities — indeed, in the country, and in the world.
There were both opportunities and challenges, and things
moved at a considerable pace. No less were the
opportunities and challenges facing a Faculty such as
Pharmacy, and it was essential that the pace of progress be
kept at a high level in order to benefit from the
opportunities that were arising. But first, what were the
challenges in 1967 — and what were the incentives that
attracted me to the Faculty at UBC?
My predecessor, Dean A. W. Matthews, had served since
1952. During his Deanship, he had consolidated a very good
undergraduate program which created pharmacists who
ultimately became the backbone of the profession in British
Columbia. Whit, as he was known by his friends and
associates, was one of my professors when I was a student
at the University of Alberta. He became the Director of the
School of Pharmacy at that university during my student
days.
Dean Bernard Riedel 1967-1984
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
.
Whit Matthews was instrumental in steering me to join
the teaching staff of the School of Pharmacy at the
University of Alberta upon my return from overseas and subsequent retirement from the Royal Canadian Air Force in the
early spring of 1946 — the first of April, in fact. When he
accepted the Deanship at UBC in 1952, Whit stopped to visit
me at the University of Western Ontario where I was completing a PhD degree in Biochemistry. It was at that point
that I became convinced that I would be following in his
footsteps.
In the 1960s, a number of things occurred which, on
reflection, made my decision to come to the Faculty at UBC
more definite. One such influence was meeting Jack
McCreary, then Dean of the Faculty of Medicine at UBC. His
recognition of the importance of the health sciences working as a coordinated unit, and his wish to establish a program
at UBC which would bring the students of the health
sciences (Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and
Rehabilitation Medicine) together, encouraged me to think
of the opportunities that lay in that direction.
In addition, I became involved (as the representative of all
the pharmacy schools and faculties in Canada) in discussions
with the National Research Council (NRQ of Canada. Later,
discussions continued with the NRC Committee on Health
Research on future directions for research grant funding and
the development of research in pharmacy faculties. These
discussions were a part of the National Research Council's
major review of all of the health sciences in so far as their
research development was concerned. This led ultimately to
the recognition that, as a health science, Pharmacy should
become an integral part of the health research community
and that support should be available from a health research-
oriented body. During this period, and while I was a member
of the NRC Committee, the Medical Research Council of
Canada was established, and I continued as a charter member of the Council. Legislation required that Pharmacy have
a seat on the Medical Research Council and that there be a
Committee for the Pharmaceutical Sciences. It was also mandated that there be access for researchers in Pharmacy to
other committees of the Council, e.g. Biochemistry and
Pharmacology. An extensive review of all faculties of pharmacy in Canada was undertaken by the Committee I
chaired. A number of recommendations were made by the
Committee which served as a baseline for the new Medical
Research Council in their approach to the funding of
research in pharmacy faculties. These recommendations also
served as a guideline for the faculties themselves as they
looked into developing their research programs.
When I joined the Faculty at UBC, my challenges, and
indeed opportunities as I saw them, were to apply the
Above: Mrs.Leona Goodeve and Dr. Allan G
Sum, spring 1980.
 Chapter 3: Reflections from Dean Riedel
Above: Dr. Modest Pernarowski (1973 caricature by
philosophy that had come from these several major influences. In addition to the excellent undergraduate program
that had been developed, there was a very modest Master's
degree program with a small number of students. Faculty
members Dr. Jack Halliday, Dr. Terry Brown, Dr. Allan
Goodeve, Dr. John Runikis, Dr. Frank Abbott, and Dr. Modest
Pernarowski had research in progress. An immediate challenge was to move towards establishing a full-scale research
program. This required a major commitment in terms of
space, equipment, and personnel, as well as the necessary
approval from the Faculty of Graduate Studies to offer a PhD
degree in pharmacy.
Approval was granted after a recommendation was made
by a committee struck by the Faculty of Graduate Studies, in
which Dr. George Drummond played a significant role.
Dr. Drummond was a member of the Department of
Pharmacology at UBC. He had been one of my pharmacy
undergraduate students in Alberta. With these positive developments in place — the recognition of pharmaceutical
research, its funding by the Medical Research Council, and
the approval for the PhD degree at UBC — the challenge
was then to move the Faculty forward. This required the
recruitment of new personnel with research interests to augment the research already in place. In turn, this necessitated
the addition of the most up-to-date and sophisticated equipment, adequate support staff, budgetary support, the establishment of necessary courses at the graduate level, and, of
course, the attraction of students to proceed towards a graduate degree.
In the meantime, there was a real challenge occurring in
the undergraduate program. Identification of the need for a
change in the practice of pharmacy required that there be
significant modifications to the curriculum. The major shift
came about through the recognition that the individual on
the opposite side of the counter was a "patient" and not a
"customer." The importance of "patient orientation" required
a new approach to the role of the pharmacist and this
required a reorientation of the curriculum. This opened a
whole new world of education in pharmacy. In the 1967
graduating class, there were twenty-four graduates at the BSc
level in Pharmacy. The enrolment increased dramatically
with the changing curriculum in the ensuing years and subsequently approached one hundred graduates annually.
Two other developments occurred at this time which
were most significant for the success of the Faculty in its
developing the graduate studies program. The first of these
was the University's approval and funding of the Faculty's
request for research space. It had been one of my major concerns when I accepted the position at UBC, that the opportunity to develop a significant graduate program would be
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
hampered because of physical space limitations. It is important to recognize the very integral roles played by President
Walter Gage and the Bursar, Mr. William White, in the
approval of the construction of the research wing to the
Cunningham Building. Funding for various health science
academic buildings was being provided in part at that time
through a special program by the Federal Government. Dr.
Jack McCreary had been instrumental in getting the program
established as a Canada-wide program with definite financial
support. This became known as the Health Resources Fund.
It must be appreciated that this fund was set up as a Canada-
wide program and, as such, all health science faculties and
schools (as well as all teaching hospitals) in the whole of
Canada had access to it for their capital funding.
Justification for expenditure from this fund required considerable documentation and several levels of approval. Of
course, there was strong competition for each dollar and, in
Pharmacy's case in British Columbia, the competition came
from the basic science departments of the Faculty of
Medicine. Physiology and Biochemistry felt their need was
greater than that of Pharmacy. In a last ditch meeting in the
President's office, Dr. Harold Copp, Head of Physiology, and I
squared off. Present were Dean McCreary (who maintained
a very neutral position), Dr. Copp, Bill White (who said very
little, but who could provide the figures), President Gage,
and myself. It was an evening meeting and went on for a
considerable time. As we were leaving the meeting, Dr. Copp
suggested that perhaps I should consider the importance of
the Faculty of Medicine to the Faculty of Pharmacy and not
press my case too vigorously. I ignored the comment, but
spent a very anxious night. A telephone call from Bill White
early the next morning assured me that there had been no
damage done to the project as a result of the meeting the
night before and it was to be put forward by the University
as its health science priority at that time. My relief was
tremendous! Since that time of confrontation, Dr. Copp and I
have had numerous opportunities to interact and he has
become one of my friends and a supporter of Pharmacy's
endeavours.
The second development was the building addition
which continued the legacy of the Cunningham family
involvement. The Cunningham Building, which was named
in recognition of George T Cunningham, a Vancouver pharmacist and developer of the Cunningham chain of pharmacies, had served well as the base for an undergraduate
program. There was very limited space available, however,
for research projects. Mr. Cunningham had made a major
contribution to the University as a member of the Board of
Governors of the University, and when the decision concerning the establishment of a Department of Pharmacy arose in
\M
Sinclair, Dr.Mitchell, Elaine Yakin
s, Dr. Morrison, and ©.
 Chapter 3: Reflections from Dean Riedel
Above: Dr. Helen
Below: (L-R): Lt. Colonel Jack Si
University of Saskatchewan, Lt. i
CO C0TC UBC, and Wing Comm
URTP University of Alberta at th
Pharmacy Faculties Dinner host
a 1960.
wrs CO C0TC
nel Finlay Morriso
?r Bernie Riedel Q
1946, he made a very significant financial contribution of
$25,000 towards its development. It is, therefore, most
appropriate that the Pharmacy building bear his name. In
1971, the research wing of the Cunningham Building was
opened. On that occasion, George Cunningham's two
daughters, Beverly Leckie and Patricia MacKay, and his son,
Ralph, made a substantial grant of $100,000 towards attaining major equipment for this building. As a result, the purchase of a GC Mass Spectrometer and other items was made
possible.
The very greatly improved atmosphere in relation to the
development of research in Pharmacy generally, and at UBC
in particular, assisted in the recruitment of superbly trained
individuals who were eager to develop strong research programs. Examples of such individuals include Dr. Alan
Mitchell, who joined UBC at the same time I did; Dr. Gail
Bellward, who returned from post-doctoral training; Dr. Basil
Roufogalis, who joined the Faculty as an MRC scholar;
Dr. John Sinclair, who joined the Faculty on completion of
his PhD degree in Pharmacology; and Dr. Jake Hfynka, who
joined the clinical group in the Faculty. Dr. Don Lyster,
Dr. John McNeill, Dr. Jim Axelson, Dr. Sid Katz, Dr. Jack
Diamond, Dr. Kathleen MacLeod, Dr. Keith McErlane, Dr. Jim
Orr, Dr. Marc Levine, and Dr. Helen Burt all joined the Faculty
and there were others who embarked on specific project
areas in Pharmacy. Dr. Levine already had a PhD degree in
another biological field and, upon graduation with a
BSc(Pharm) degree, he joined the Faculty. Dr. Burt, originally
from Britain, completed her PhD degree with Dr. Mitchell
and then joined the teaching staff.
Prior to his retirement in 1983, Dr. Finlay Morrison was
one of my most valuable staff members during my entire
tenure as Dean. With his experience as Aide de Camp to
General Crerar, and his subsequent involvement with the
Faculty at UBC since its early days, he was an ideal Associate
Dean — indeed, I looked to him for advice on virtually every
issue that arose. Of particular value was his ability to deal
with students. In spite of being a very compassionate person, he could be as severe as a senior officer if he felt the situation deserved it. Indeed, I have felt the brunt of his
comments when he felt I was treating some important issue
in a rather cavalier fashion. He became a fast friend and I
came to look on him as essentially a Co-Dean.
During this period, a small but very important change
was proposed by the Faculty and approved by the Senate of
the University. This was the change of the Faculty name from
the Faculty of Pharmacy to the Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences, and the change of the designation of the undergraduate degree Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy from BSP
to BSc(Pharm).
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
It became important to advance with several areas
of specialty, and, as staffing and resources permitted, the
Faculty began to develop a vigorous Continuing
Education Program in conjunction with the BC
Pharmaceutical Association (now the College of
Pharmacists of BC). Dr. David Fielding made a major
contribution in this area, thereby continuing the work
undertaken by Dr. Jack Halliday, Gordon Hewitt, and Ray
Jang. Dr. Fielding continues to do research in this field,
as well as in Pharmaceutical Administration.
A number of clinically-oriented programs were
begun and hospital residencies were established in conjunction with the teaching hospitals. Community pharmacy residencies were initiated as well. The area of
Clinical Pharmacy was generally developed to encompass these residencies and to provide additional teaching support as the Faculty moved towards a more
clinical- and patient-oriented practice of pharmacy.
The BC Drug and Poison Information Centre (DPIQ
was established with notable contributions coming
from Professor Glen Moir, who did pilot research, and
Dr. Jake Fflynka, who took the initiative to establish the
Centre and obtain the necessary ongoing government
Below: (L-R): UBC President — Douglas Kenny, the Queen's Lady-
in-Waiting, Chancellor JVClyne, Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II,
at the Health Sciences Centre Hospital, March 9, 1983.
support for it as an important resource of the Ministry
of Health in the province. Dr. A. Larsen, Director of
Epidemiology in the Ministry of Health, and Gillian
Willis also made significant contributions to the establishment of DPIC. The Centre was originally located at
the University, but an arrangement was made to have it
based at St. Paul's Hospital because of the importance of
having the resources of a hospital and, in particular, an
emergency department available to it. The Centre is still
based at St. Paul's Hospital, and it has continued to
develop and expand, first under the hand of Dr. Hfynka,
and now under that of Derek Daws.
The development of the John E McCreary Health
Sciences Centre, which includes the hospital on campus, provided further opportunities for research. With
the addition to the Faculty of Dr. Brian Pate, who also
held an appointment at TRIUMF, the stage was set for
the development of a medical application of cyclotron-
produced radioisotopes in the form of positron emission tomography. The Faculty thus played a major part
in the establishment of the Imaging Research Centre
located at the Health Sciences Centre Hospital. This
centre was officially opened by Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II on March 9,1983-
A concept held by Dr. McCreary was to involve all
health science students in common areas of learning.
This became manifest in the establishment of the Office
of the Coordinator of Health Sciences in which Dr.
McCreary was the first Coordinator. On his retirement,
Dr. Harold Copp became the second Coordinator and I
became the third. Although the degree of common education for the various students has not become significant, interprofessional relationships have improved and
sorely needed resources have been made available to all
the health science faculties and schools. Indeed, Dr.
McCreary's concept is alive and well, although not necessarily quite in the form he originally envisioned.
One of the proposals made by Dr. McCreary was
that the administrative offices of the health science faculties and schools be brought together in a physically
close relationship so that they would be in continuous
dairy contact. The Instructional Resources Centre (IRQ
was designed in such a way as to provide a set of
offices for each of the Faculties of Dentistry, Medicine,
and Pharmacy, and for the Schools of Nursing and
Rehabilitation Medicine. The decision to proceed in this
direction had been made before I arrived at UBC. I
remember making a visit to Dr. Wah Leung, Dean of
Dentistry, and asking him about his feelings on this
arrangement. I had had some concerns about leaving
 Chapter 3: Historical Notebook
the building in which all of my faculty members were
located. Dean Leung was completely sold on the idea, as
was Dean McCreary, and so I agreed to the plan.
The IRC as it became known as was, and is, a
tremendously successful building. It provides a number
of state of the art lecture theatres with centralized projection facilities, as well as seminar rooms. It houses the
Woodward Biomedical Library, the Department of
Audiovisual Services, and the Division of Continuing
Education in the Health Sciences. On the top floor are
located extensive offices for the Coordinator of Health
Sciences and its Divisions. The third floor was the home
of the administrative units of each of the health sciences and I was based in that building, initially having
my office as Dean on the third floor, and subsequently
moving to the top floor in my capacity as Coordinator
of Health Sciences.
The degree of interaction between the Deans and
Directors of the schools was tremendous, but there was
a loss of direct contact with the members of faculty and
staff in the individual faculties and schools. This was
much more a concern in a small, relatively cohesive faculty like Pharmacy than it was in Medicine, which was
really scattered throughout the city, mostly in the teaching hospitals.
There were strains produced by this separation from
the Cunningham Building. Overall, I believe the gains
made in relationships with other faculties, more particularly Medicine, outweighed the negatives of this physical arrangement. Opportunities arose for research and
graduate work, for involvement in the development of a
major teaching and research hospital on campus, and
for interaction with TRIUMF and neuroscience
researchers. Other smaller but very important interactions with each of the other health science faculties and
schools were also enhanced by our close proximity.
Things have changed since that time, and IRC is no
longer the administrative centre for all of the faculties
and schools. The interaction between the individual
units can continue more readily because of strengths
that were built during those years, and the experiment
was thus worthwhile.
My years at UBC culminated with my retirement at
the end of 1984. Many changes had occurred during
my tenure as Dean. The Faculty was now on a sound
footing to continue in its development both at the
undergraduate and graduate level. It was recognized as
a significant professional faculty on campus and was
one of the strongest of the pharmacy faculties in
Canada. These were great years!  5®
Historical Notebook
Enrolment had increased and a graduate program had
begun by the time Dean Matthews retired. His successor, Dr. Bernie Riedel, had objectives similar to Dean
Matthews' and wanted to further develop the research
program at the Faculty. In 1968, the PhD program was
added to the graduate studies available at the Faculty of
Pharmacy. Sylvia Wallace was the first person to graduate from this program.
In 1968, the name of the faculty changed from the
"Faculty of Pharmacy" to the "Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences." Corresponding to this change was a change
in the name of the degree from a BSP to a BSc(Pharm).
The graduating class of 1969 was the first class to
receive the new BSc(Pharm) degree.
During Dean Riedel's term, the Faculty increased
from a teaching staff of thirteen full-time and two part-
time instructors in 1967 to thirty-three full-time and
twenty-nine part-time teaching staff, eighty-seven clinical instructors, thirty-five regional coordinators of continuing education, and six honorary faculty members in
1984. In 1967, twenty-four students graduated with a
BSP compared to ninety-six pharmacy graduates with a
BSc(Pharm) in 1984.
Drug and Poison Information
Program at UBC
In 1964, the British Columbia Ministry of Health and
the Faculty of Pharmacy jointly assumed responsibility
for a province-wide Poison Control Service. The Faculty
was in charge of coordinating poison information
resources which were made available to every hospital
in the province with seventy-five or more beds.
In 1966, two research projects, undertaken by J. Glen
Moir of the Faculty of Pharmacy and funded by a federal public health grant, led to the realization that drug
information and poison information data storage and
retrieval systems were required. These projects laid the
groundwork for the establishment of the British
Columbia Drug and Poison Information Centre (DPIQ,
to be located in the Health Sciences Centre at the
University of British Columbia. However, the planning
of the Health Sciences Centre was temporarily interrupted in 1969, and although the Faculty continued to
update the poison database, the rapidly increasing
demands for clinical information made it clear that a
centralized clinical location was required. This need
was met with the relocation of DPIC to St. Paul's
Hospital in 1975, where it is still situated. Dr. Jake
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Hlynka from the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
was appointed as the Director of DPIC and funding for
the program switched from the University to Hospital
Programs at the BC Ministry of Health.
The first of DPIC's goals was to update and publish a
compilation of poison monographs in the form of the
Poison Management Manual. Concurrently, the drug
information formulary originally developed by the
Pharmacy Department at Lions Gate Hospital was
expanded into a drug information database. DPIC
offered to undertake the regular updating of these
databases. Current drug information services were
hence made available to the province's healthcare professionals from a central source. Pharmacists at DPIC
provided information on new drugs, drug usage in pregnancy, adverse drug reactions, therapeutic alternatives,
foreign drug identification, and many other drug topics.
In 1978, the Drug Use Review Program was begun
to assist physicians and pharmacists in improving the
quality of drug use in BC. The program was a cooperative effort between Pharmacare and DPIC, where prescribing patterns across the province were examined.
When prescribing problems were identified, educational programs were undertaken to optimize drug use.
DPIC experienced rapid growth in the 1980s.
Initially, the Poison Control component was created to
provide information exclusively to healthcare
providers. In 1982, services were expanded to include
twenty-four hour poison control services for the general public in the Greater Vancouver area. The first edition of the Poison Management Manual was
published in 1981, with updated editions following at
four-year intervals. During this time, the Drug
Information Reference (now in its fourth edition) also
became available. Regular newsletters, including Drug
Information Perspectives, Poison Information
Perspectives, Medtips, Prom the Drugdesk, and DUR
Perspectives also were distributed throughout the
province. In 1986, DPIC recognised the need for a
multi-disciplinary perspective, and the first nurses
joined the staff in the provision of poison control services.
In 1994, a toll-free number was established to provide a poison information service throughout the
province to both the public and to health professionals.
In the same year, the BC Regional Adverse Drug
Reaction Program was initiated, in collaboration with
the Health Protection Branch Adverse Drug Reaction
Monitoring Division. Under the directorship of Derek
Daws, DPIC continues to expand its services in the pro
vision of drug and poison information through participation in continuing education programs, toxicology
conferences, publications, and education of pharmacy
students, pharmacy residents, PharmD students, and
medical graduates. Computerization has been a major
thrust in the 1990s and will afford enhanced opportunities for gathering and disseminating drug and poison
information to the BC healthcare community.
Canadian Association of Pharmacy
Students and Interns (CAPSI)
CAPSI is a national student organization with members
in each of the pharmacy schools across Canada. CAPSI
seeks to promote professionalism in pharmacy students
by increasing their awareness of current issues facing
the profession.
It began in 1967, when the Canadian Pharmaceutical
Association (CPhA) sponsored a third year student from
each faculty of pharmacy in Canada, chosen by their
faculty to be a Centennial Scholar. Ron Waller was chosen as the UBC Faculty of Pharmacy's first Centennial
Scholar. The students attended the annual CPhA
Conference, which was held that year in Toronto.
During the conference, the Pharmacy Undergraduate
Society at the University of Toronto approached the students to propose the formation of a national association
of pharmacy students. The proposal was accepted and
the following year CAPSI was formed and held its first
national meeting in conjunction with the annual CPhA
conference. The first representatives from the UBC
undergraduate classes were: Sharon Kerr and Ken
Morris (first year); Gerry Watts and Diane Bush (second
year); Mike Martin (third year); and Barb Hollins (fourth
year).
Since that time, the role of CAPSI at UBC has grown
enormously. Currently, CAPSI Council organizes many
annual events to promote student involvement and
interest in the practice of pharmacy. Two of the
most popular examples are the Patient Counselling
Competition and the Compounding Competition.
Other events include discussions on current pharmacy
topics, education of school children about the dangers
of medications and poisons through the Katy's Kids
program, and tours of pharmaceutical companies and
the RCMP forensic laboratory. CAPSI also is currently
strengthening its liaison with the International
Pharmacy Students Federation (TPSF) for the purpose of
uniting pharmacy students worldwide. In August of
 Chapter 3: Historical Notebook
1997, Vancouver will be the first city in Canada to host
the international conference of IPSE
The increasing number of events CAPSI organizes is
reflected in the growing size of the council. During the
1995-96 school year, sixteen council members participated in weekly meetings of CAPSI UBC. For the past
several years, approximately half of the student body
has voluntarily joined CAPSI, an indication of the organization's growing popularity.
The future of CAPSI looks bright. Current projects
include the creation of a home page on the World Wide
Web, and the introduction of a CAPSI e-mail address
book through which members from all parts of Canada
can contact each other. A Pharmaceutical Care
Competition is also in the planning stages. The annual
Professional Development Weekend (PDW) draws
more members with each successive year. Through its
activities, CAPSI hopes to create a stronger, more unified association of students who are excited to enter
the profession of pharmacy in the 1990s. (Submitted by
Victoria Cox, CAPSI Senior Representative, 1995-96.)
The George Cunningham Building
The Faculty's commitment to fostering research activities and to training graduate students became a reality
with the opening of the research wing of the
Cunningham Building in 1971. The addition, approximately the same size as the original Cunningham
Building, was totally reserved for research-related activities.
George Cunningham's children, Ralph Cunningham,
Beverly Leckie, and Patricia MacKay, donated $100,000
toward the purchase of equipment for the building.
Their generous donation made possible the purchase of
a GC Mass Spectrometer and a number of gas and liquid chromatographs. Excellent programs in radiophar-
maceutics, positron emisson tomography, and clinical
pharmacy were developed. Interdisciplinary research in
diabetes, multiple sclerosis, dystonia, schizophrenia, and
epilepsy was also facilitated.
Instructional Resources Centre (IRC)
In 1972, the Dean's office moved from the Cunningham
Building to the IRC Building to join those of all the
other deans and directors of the health sciences faculties and schools. This was done in order to foster and
improve communication links amongst the health sci
ence disciplines. The links formed during those years
are evident even today.
Internship Requirements
Previously, to become a pharmacist in British Columbia,
a one-year internship of practical training under the
supervision of a licensed pharmaceutical chemist was
required. The training during this year was devoted primarily to the practical aspects of the front store and dispensary operation during which the student would
learn the fundamentals of good business management.
The student was also required to study and submit written reports based on study material provided by the
Pharmaceutical Association of British Columbia.
Academic studies would be done at the University. The
practical training component could be taken either
prior to entering the Faculty or after receiving a BSP
from the University.
During the 1950s, there was a shortage of pharmacists which was attributed primarily to this required
period of internship. The internship period was therefore shortened in most provinces in Canada. In 1969,
the internship in BC was reduced to a mandatory
thirteen-week period after graduation. Concomitantly,
the Faculty's curriculum was adjusted to incorporate
twelve different pharmacy visitations during the fourth
year, requiring students to visit two pharmacies per
week for six weeks.
In 1972, the requirement for an internship was eliminated and, in its place, the Faculty approved an
expandeed clerkship program in fourth year. The clerkship consisted of four rotations, each two weeks in
duration. Three of the rotations were at community
pharmacies, and the fourth rotation was in a hospital
pharmacy. During their rotations, students spent two
mornings a week in the pharmacy
The clerkship program evolved to include three rotations, two in community pharmacies and one in hospital. During the late 1970s, one rotation was also spent at
DPIC. Students spent two days a week for four to five
weeks at each site. An elective Junior Clerkship program was also mtroduced.This was offered to students
desiring some practical training in the summer prior to
entering fourth year.
Introduction of Clinical Pharmacy
In the 1970s, there was a move toward a clinically-
oriented pharmacy program. In 1970, Dr. Jake Hrynka
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
introduced and conducted the first elective course in
clinical pharmacy at UBC. It was an exciting concept
and word spread quickly that pharmacists could finally
apply the concepts they had been learning to actual
case presentations. The original class consisted of
twelve hand-picked students. In 1972, clinical pharmacy
classes became mandatory for all students. Dr. Hlynka is
thus informally regarded as the "Father of Clinical
Pharmacy" at UBC. In 1977, Dr. Hlynka devised a revolutionary new elective whereby students accessed hospital charts to check for inappropriate drug prescribing.
DUR was thus born at UBC.
LKS Gourmet Madness Dinner
In 1981, the first of two LKS Gourmet Madness Dinners
was raffled to a group of eight winners. This dinner
consisted of a gourmet meal prepared and served by
members of Faculty. The "Staff" at the 1981 dinner
included "Major" (Marguerite) Yee, "Labcoat" (Gary)
Maier, and "Doc" (Jim) Orr as buspersons;"Mac Curling"
(Dr. Keith McErlane), and "Bones" (Dr. Dave Fielding) as
waiters; "Boss Curling" (Mrs. Barb McErlane) as hostess;
"Ernie's Friend" (Dr. Helen) Burt as sommelier; and
"Porsche" (Dr. Denis) Andrews as chef. The evening festivities were enhanced by the consumption of fourteen
liters of wine. Proceeds of this "gala event" went to the
Berwick Preschool for Special Needs Children.
Introduction of the Community
Residency Program
The community pharmacy residency was a unique program in Canada, offered by the Faculty from 1981 to
1988. One or two residents were selected from the
graduating class for a year of advanced training in clinical skills, teaching skills, and pharmacy management.
The majority of the residents' time was spent in two- to
four-week rotations in a variety of community pharmacies, hospital outpatient pharmacies, and long-term care
pharmacies, as well as a rotation at DPIC. One of the
lasting benefits of the program was the network of colleagues each resident developed through working with
many preceptors. The program has been on hold since
1988, largely due to the departure from the Faculty of
Lynn Pollock, who coordinated the residency. However,
interest in the program remained strong and 1996 will
see the revival of this residency program under the
direction of Penny Miller.
Norm Zach Trophy
Norm Zacharias (Class of 1950) retired in 1981 after
eighteen years at the Faculty as the Lab Instructor in
charge of the dispensing laboratories. In his honour, the
Norm Zacharias Trophy, donated by Boots Drug Stores,
made its debut in 1982. It is awarded to the Pharmacy
class which accumulates the most points in various
interyear sporting events and other competitions.
Tributes to Pharmacy "Fashion"
To recognize Dr. Morrison's unique fashion contribution to the Faculty — bow ties — the third year
students wore bow ties to a Law and Ethics class in
1981. This popular event was followed by a "tribute" to
Dr. Orr's (in)famous ties. The third year class searched
their father's or brother's or boyfriend's closet for the
tackiest possible ties. Believe it or not, Dr. Orr found a
few that were to his liking!!
Monte Carlo and "Meet the
Manufacturers" Nights
Monte Carlo Night was introduced in 1982.This event,
organized jointly by the graduation committee and LKS,
was the most successful fund-raiser of the year. There
were blackjack tables, roulette wheels, prizes for auction, and a trip to Reno as the door prize.
Also debuting in 1982 was "Meet the Manufacturers
Night" where drug manufacturers were invited to set
up displays of their company's newest drug products.
This LKS-sponsored event has become an annual fundraiser for the fraternity's charity, the Berwick Preschool
for Special Needs Children.
Dr. Finlay Morrison Retires
In 1982, after thirty-five years with the University of
British Columbia, Dr. Finlay Morrison retired. Dr.
Morrison had served as Associate Dean in the Faculty of
Pharmacy as well as assuming the role of Acting Dean
from January to August, 1952. During his tenure he
touched the lives and truly influenced countless pharmacy students. His many accomplishments included
holding such positions as Commanding Officer at the
COTC (Canadian Officere Training Corps) and President
of the Pharmacy Association of BC (now the College of
Pharmacists of BQ. He also survived thirty-three phar-
 Chapter 3- Down Memory Lane..
macy graduation banquets!! Over two hundred people
including friends, family, and colleagues celebrated his
many-faceted career at his retirement "roast." 5*3
Down Memory Lane ...
Marguerite Yee - Class of '69
I didn't know at the time that the sixties would be so
memorable. They were exciting times because the
music was changing, the hippies and flower children
were news items, and the campus was a hotbed of
activism.
It was big news when Jerry Rubin came to UBC and
"took over" the Faculty Club. The establishment seemed
to be under attack from many sides. Yet, as I remember
it, students in the health sciences were very conservative and formed a group that supported the university
administration. That is the only "political thing" that I
recall. The rest of the memories are about people and
activities in the pharmacy world.
I had transferred to UBC from the University of
Toronto and spent a summer taking Chem 230 so I
could enter second year Pharmacy. I entered a class of
only twenty-nine students — the class at U of T was
around 140! My other shock was the sports program.
At U of T, football was a big deal and everyone wore the
school colours and attended the games. No one seemed
to have any interest in football at UBC. Despite these differences, I loved the UBC campus and everything it
offered. Although the Faculty of Pharmacy was small, it
was very friendly and active. I enjoyed many organized
parties and drinking at the Fraser Arms.
There was a "No-Host Dinner" in those days where
practicing pharmacists paid to come to a dinner and
discussion with students about some current topic. The
pharmacists subsidized the dinner so that students
didn't have to pay as much and the students got to
meet and talk to pharmacists. It gave us a chance to see
what people in practice were doing and thinking.
I remember my class as unique because the class
after us was much larger and the class ahead of us was
really active. We seemed to suffer from a "middle child"
syndrome. There were just twelve women in the class
and we all got along. I spent many happy times with
Colleen Mackie, Barb Hollins, Carol Reynolds, and Mabel
Chan. They all were better students than I was so I
really benefited from their friendship and help. This is
likely a good time to thank them publicly.
Above: The new LKS President, Heather Baxter, receiving the gavel
from Past-President Marguerite Yee in 1969.
What memories of the courses do I have? Well, I
remember the Pharmacology labs and Dr. Halliday
injecting a rabbit with one drug; it went to sleep almost
immediately. Then he injected it with a different drug
and it revived just as fast. I was more impressed with
that than the lab where we collected urine from a rat
after we gave it a diuretic. Mrs. Goodeve gave an elective in Pharmacy Manufacturing and we spent many
hours making ointment bases, shampoos, etc. It was
more fun than the Compounding labs with Mr.
Zacharias which I remember as being very stressful. Dr.
Goodeve taught us Pharmacognosy in lectures and the
lab where we tried to focus the microscope so we
could draw all sorts of plant cells. Now, I wish I had
paid more attention. Dr. Bellward made pharmacology
lectures challenging. Dr. Brown and Dr. Abbott tried to
make us appreciate structural activity relationships. We
tried to understand Dr. Runikis and pharmaceutics. Mr.
Fevang gave lectures about pharmacy law. Dr. Szasz
taught Community Health in Phar 455. We were busy,
but there were many good times. The passage of time
gives those wonderful memories a special hue.
Mike Martin - Class of '70
• Ethanol in bottles of Coke during the Friday morning
Pharmaceutical Chemistry labs.
• Great times with George (Gerry) Grafton at the
Officers'Mess.
• Supporting Cathy Johnson as Pharmacy's candidate
for Homecoming Queen during first year.
• Development by the Class of '70 of a new formula
for funding of the graduation dance.
• Third year Pharmacology classes taught by Dr.
Sinclair on Friday afternoons (occasionally) in the
Fraser Arms.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Suzanne Shimizu (nee Wu) - Class of '70
I remember Dr. Halliday teaching us Pharmacology He was
joined by Dr. Sinclair who taught third and fourth year
Pharmacology — lots of material, but very interesting! I
enjoyed Mrs. Leona Goodeve's manufacturing class the most.
She was very easy to talk to.
Derek Daws - Class of '71
In 1971, there was the Great Sports Challenge organized by
BC, Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba. It was held in
Edmonton and BC won!
We were Bernie Riedel's first grad class completing all
four years under his "regime."
Barbara Breitenmoser (Milaire) - Class of '72
Who can forget all those hours spent in the Pharmacy 110
compounding lab under the watchful eye of Norman
Zacharias? "If it isn't perfect, it isn't good enough." Waxing
the counter tops after the lab was done was another fond
memory.
We all have fond memories of our professors:
• Dr. J. Runikis (Physical Chemistry) and his never-ending
experiments with hairless mice.
• Dr.T Brown (Pharmaceutical Chemistry).
• Dr. G. Bellward — who introduced us all to the world of
Pharmacology.
• Dr. A. Mitchell (Pharmaceutics) — Who would have
thought that solutions and crystal forms could be so
important?
• The ever present Dr. Finlay Morrison — always willing to
give a student a sympathetic ear.
Those of us fortunate enough to get summer research jobs
in the Faculty of Pharmacy spent many hours washing glassware and making solutions. Some of us were even fortunate
enough to share some of the glory when a research article
finally made it to print.
Who can forget those wonderful cinnamon buns to start
those morning classes? And who can forget those Friday
night beer tests at the Student Union Building (SUB) Pub?
<3>
Below: Dave Hill
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane..
<rch 19, 1970. (L-R): Jane Rockson (Lee), Ed Stipp, Barb
McRae, ©, Amin Bardai, and Brigitte Wolff.
ielow: Display at Open House 1972. (L-R):Dave
>eto, Peggy Tom (Jam), Dr. Griffiths (Postdoctoral
"ellow), Gerry Watts, and Dr. Runikis.
Below: March 1971 Graduation Banquet at the Hotel
Vancouver. Back row (L-R): Gerry Watts (Class of '71),
Marilyn (Gerry's future wife), Sandra Richards (Hill,
Class of '71), Dave Hill (Class of '71), ©, Kelvin
Chan (Class of '71). Front row (L-R): Yvonne (future
wife of David Keller), and David Keller (Class of 71).
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Sharon Kerr (nee Rycar) - Class of '72
Reflecting on the past makes me realize they really were the
good old days. Making new friends that have lasted a lifetime, constantly learning new things, working hard, but most
of all we had fun while we did it. I am proud to be a pharmacist and appreciate the education that was offered to me by
dedicated professors and teaching assistants.
When I first sat down to write my memories, I thought
that I wouldn't remember a thing. I was wrong. Soon the
brain cells hidden in the far corners of my mind started coming back to life with glimpses of days long past, but obviously forever etched in my mind. My sentences will be
disjointed and very short, but those who know and love me
will understand...I need to get that old feeling across.
I remember...cinnamon buns and coffee at the SUB
(doesn't everyone?); the "microwave oven" marvel in the psychiatric hospital lunch room where we congregated after
physiology class, just so we could watch our food heat up
before our very eyes; the Homecoming Queen Pageant of
1968...which holds some dubious historical significance
since I was the last "Miss Pharmacy" to "grace" the halls of the
Cunningham Building...let the truth be known, I sold the
mould so I could finance my pharmacy education; I remem-
ber...Dr. Runikis laughing at us in class because we couldn't
help but laugh at his endearing mannerisms; Norm Zacharias
in the dispensing lab...checking for precipitates...I never just
substituted plain water for my creations, like Bob Davies
sometimes did; Dr. Mitchell's dry English humour; the twinkle in Dr. Finlay Morrison's eyes and of course his bow
ties...Years later, I even got the pattern from him. I remember
the excitement of my first Pharmacology class, Dr. Halliday's
soft voice, Dr. Bellward's and Dr. Sinclair's detailed explanations; I remember pithing the frog and operating on the rabbit; I remember requiring stitches because I jabbed a test
tube into my finger while setting up my distillation in the
chemistry lab. I remember having the reputation of breaking
the most equipment in our first year lab (probably due to
impending wedding jitters)...I had a running tab in the store
room (which they didn't make me pay); I remember Dr. Jake
Hlynka's first Clinical Pharmacy class and his vision of the
future for pharmacy. I remember Dean Riedel's thoughtful
smile and wise words...I will always regard him as pharmacy's "Godfather."
I remember the changing seasons on our beautiful campus... Autumn, remember autumn at UBC.it was beautiful
wasn't it? The campus was alive with unbelievable colour. I
remember the acorns falling from the trees in front of the
Commerce building. I can still smell the crisp, clean air as I
ran to the Bus Stop Cafe and then to the Bookstore, then on
to Inorganic Chemistry.
HOMECOMING*?
Miss
Pharmacy
Sharon Rycar
#»
a
Facing Page: The Pharmacy Godfathers — Dei
Riedel and Dr. Finlay Morrison dressed up for a
picture in 1975.
Below: Party at Dr. Pernarowski's house in 1971. (L-R):Ron
Sedge, Rick Hawksley, Dr. Griffiths (Postdoctoral Fellow), ©,
Maureen Atherton, and GregAtherton.
 Chapter 3-' Down Memory Lane.,
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Winter...I can still remember the daily walk from C lot in
the snow then rushing across campus. Once, I accidentally
walked right out of my clogs. I can still feel the cold snow
melting between my toes. Of course, I broke into hysterical
laughter, only to be saved from falling by a newly found
friend.
Spring...the air was suddenly warm and sweet. It was so
nice to sit outside in the sunshine. I remember the flowering
heather at the side of the Wesbrook Building. There was
excitement in the air as everyone knew that soon the school
year would be over. Remember how hard it was to find a
study spot at Woodward Library?
Summer...swimming and working in the lab under Dr.
Runikis and Dr. Jim Stewart. It was a great experience until
the lab moved to the hospital where Ann Sauder and I had to
apply creams to patients who I had recruited to enter a clinical study on methotrexate cream. Applying the creams
wasn't bad, but when it came time for Dr. Jim Stewart to take
skin samples, I felt sorry for the poor patients, who, to my
surprise, didn't complain at all. We rushed the skin samples
back to the lab at the bottom of the Cunningham Building so
they could be freeze-dried.
These memories will live forever in my heart and mind.
Derek Andrews - Class of '73
First ever ski trip to Manning Park was held in 1972!
Sam Louie — Class of '73
UBC in 1968 seems like a lifetime ago. The "first day of
school" type of excitement met me the night before my first
day on campus. This was the beginning of a new era in my
life. I didn't know it yet, but the next five years would profoundly mould the rest of my life. Now, the SUB building was
just opened. Cinnamon buns were soon to become part of
my diet. New friends, mental challenges, and all types of
windy weather were just around the corner. The war in
Vietnam was in the news every day. "To Sir With Love" was
only one year old. The snow blew deep and crisp and even
that winter of 1968. The trek from D Lot was a lot further
than I initially scouted out i.e. parking at the back of D Lot
was common. Front row D Lot parking was wishful thinking. Did these people leave their cars in the front row all
year long?
One time I was sitting after a Physics lecture in the Hebb
Theatre. I was expecting a screening of Clint Eastwood's
"Fistful of Dollars." Instead, a building crescendo of ruckus
filled the room. As the mob chanted, a small dishevelled
>ove: Cartoon from the 1973 edition of The Script
arbook. Here, Norm Zacharias has autographed
m Louie's personal copy.
Below: Gary Balo, Karen Pylatuk (George), George Petty,
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
Above: Cartoon of Dr. Gail Bellward a\
from the 1973 edition of The Script yeai
Below: Pharmacy baseball for fun in 1972-73. \
Wickson (umpire) and Greg Patterson (batter).
Below: First Western Canadian Universities of Pharmacy
Sports Meet held in Edmonton in 1970-71. UBC placed first
overall. (L-R): Victor Kojane Greig (Drown), Derek Daws,
Sam Louie, Davejohal, Tom Lightburn, Tom Horn, and Roy
bearded man took the podium and spilled a litany of
Americanizations. His name was Jerry Rubin. I was stuck in
the theatre until they marched out to occupy campus
Administration or the like. I would rather have seen the Clint
Eastwood movie.
I was sure naive when I came to the Pharmacy faculty in
1969.1 kept wondering how boat races could be held outside the new SUB building — there was no water there!?!
So, when Gary Balo appeared and swirled back a series of
beers as fast as the golden nectar whirlpooled from the
bottle, I was suitably impressed. The Pharmacy team
imbibed impressively and won that race hands down. Dr.
Finlay Morrison challenged the first year class with the
phrase,"Remember — you chose Pharmacy, Pharmacy didn't
choose you!" Good thing instructor Ken Haugen softened
the blow with alternate words of encouragement. Of course,
Norm Zacharias, alias Black Zak (named by yours truly), kept
us all on our toes, and tongues off the labels, in the dispensing labs. He once failed my suppository prescription
because I stated "insert one into the rectum" on the label.
After enquiring as to the reason why I failed, he replied, "Insert
one WHAT?!" Needless to say, I reflected on several items.
While in second year Pharmacy (1970-71), a contingent
of hardy UBC Pharmacy students carried our banner to the
first Western Canadian Universities of Pharmacy Sports Meet
held in middle ground in Edmonton. Events included
snooker, bowling, basketball,... and boat races. Competing
against stiff competition from the Universities of Manitoba
and Alberta, the UBC group came away with top honours.
We commandeered the entire U of A Pharmacy basketball
team jerseys as our plunder. And they still fit — albeit tightly!
Amongst many others, there were Gary Balo, Betty Page,
Derek Daws, Tom Lightburn, Jane Grieg (Drown), Roy
Huston, Loree Eldridge (TVIarcantonio), Victor Ko,Tom Horn,
Hannah Bradley, Barb Love, John Hope, and Dianne Kapty.
In 1971-72, we started the Manning Park Ski trips. We featured the antics of Derek Andrews as Downhill Eraser, and
me as Trapdoor Lou.
To raise money, our class initiated the first Skit and Beer
Night in 1972-73. Over 250 people attended. Boy, could
Randy Warwarick play a mean rendition of American Pie\
He closed up one Pharmacy SUB party when the following
were depleted — his guitar fingers, his voice, and all the
beer.
The Pharmacy annual was revived in 1971-72. By
1972-73, we had a strong yearbook committee for The
Script. Robert Rosenblatt created the great caricatures of our
professors. I designed the Pharmacy crest for the cover
which proved to be a popular emblem on future covers
(Editors'Note: Including a special guest appearance on the
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
cover of this book!). We were certainly proud of our exceptional eighty-page creation.
The Pharmagram, student faculty newsletter, was published regularly with a staff of one (editor — Sam Louie) in
1972-73.
Nick Otten had won the presidency of the 72-73 PhUS
Council by ONE VOTE over Loree Eldridge (Marcantonio). I
remember — I was Loree's campaign manager!
Dr. Terry Brown consistently led the curling groups into
party time on Friday nights. I remember those cool sheets of
ice, where I perfected my command of the straw broom as
evidenced by the increasing boom of the slapping sweeper.
In 1972-73, a young Superman, Dr. John H. McNeill,
joined the teaching faculty. He insisted after his first exam
that the answer "nausea" was not acceptable as an answer to
any question regarding side effects of a medication.
American rules? Why not tell us before the exam, John?!
Dr. John Runikis was the source of much humour. Once
he gave a lecture and was merrily writing on the overhead
projector. When he came to advance the acetate, he discovered that he had been writing directly on the glass. No
amount of frantic erasing could clear the screen. Dr. Runikis
wisely cancelled the rest of the class.
Our class of '73 was the first year to graduate in a com-
pulsary program embracing a new concept of practice
called Clinical Pharmacy. Dr. John N. Hlynka pioneered this
clinical advance. And I loved his blue Austin Healey Sprite —
it was the same colour as mine.
One time because of a big snow and the next day's
exams, a group of us spent the entire night bivouacing in the
Pharmacy Common Room. I learned more about playing
bridge than medications in those days.
Then there was the BIG SNOW When I reached the spot
in B Lot where I had left my car, there was nothing there but
an igloo. After shovelling the snow away, I went to enter my
car. I couldn't even insert the key into the door. It was iced
over. I had no matches. I tried warming up the key in my
hands. All to no avail. Finally, I had to carefully whizz on the
lock. The problem came to pass!
About this time, the Woodward Library in IRC came into
circulation. Fascinating how sleep could completely overwhelm one while studying there.
1972-73 Sports — Gary Inaba and Carolyn Danard were
our Pharmacy Athletes of the Year. In the overall intramural
standings, men finished 7th on campus. The women finished
3rd in the women's intramural standings! Men's Bowling
produced Division 1 champs; Softball — Division 2 champs;
Soccer — second in Division 1; Second in Super League Ice
Hockey; C Event Curling winners.
Above: Pharmacy Yearbook staff 1973. Genghis Khan ant
his Mongol horde: Clockwise from upper left — Gary
Inaba, Hannah Bradley, Nick Otten, Ann Sauder
(Lightfoot), Robert Rosenblatt, Derek Andrews, Barbara
Quelch (Lea), and Sam Louie (editor).
Below: Softball Division 2 Champs in 1972-73-Back Row
(L-R): Bill Konkin, Stan Soon, Chris Brooke, Nick Otten,
Roy Huston, Ian Sands, and Bruce McLellan. Front Row
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane..
Left: Ice skating party in November 1972: Leah (friend of Sandra
Fleming), Sandra Fleming, fane Greig (Drown), and Garry Drown in
front and Tom Paton and Dr. F.Abbott in the background.
Middle: Grad Banquet on March 16, 1973 — Sam Louie receiving the
Honorary Activities Award from Dr. Frank Abbott.
Bottom: 1972-73 Soccer Finals — Pharmacy placed second! Back Row
(L-R): Greg Patterson, Roy Huston, Tom Lightburn, Nick Otten, R. Rozen,
S. Smallon, and Steve Barnes. Missing: Rod Bailey and Victor Stern.
1972-73 Graduation Party — was held at the Vancouver
Hotel Pacific Ballroom. It was my pleasure to receive The
Honorary Activities Award that evening in 1973-
Some classmate names that I remember well:
• Class of '72: Doug Danforth, Ray Gaucher, Rhonda Dier
(Malyuk), and John Hope.
• Class of '73: Nick Otten, Loree Eldridge (Marcantonio),
Gary Inaba, Steve Barnes, Ken Koo, Anne Smith, Derek
Andrews (Derek's been my working colleague for twenty-
three years now), Lorna Kroll,Victor Ko,Wayne Chen,Tom
Paton, and Barbara Quelch (Lea).
• Class of '74: Tony Fera, Vince Zuccarro, Brendine Barber,
Judith Lumb (Soon),LynnTrottier,Reid Glover, and Barb Love.
That was the Golden Age of Gage (Dr. Walter Gage). He had
the reputation of being kind to the students. Many a student
can relate a story of a much needed bursary being granted in
the nick of time because of an intervention by Dr. Gage. He
was a friendly benefactor. He often greeted me with a
"Howdy, Sonny!" as we passed on East Mall. I was particularly
touched when he sent me a congratulations "on a fine piece
of work" and best wishes note regarding the Pharmacy
Yearbook, of which I was the Editor.
Images of a time far far away:
• The rainbow of colours from the autumn leaves carpeting
the Mall in a bright mosaic tapestry
• The puddles of rain one had to polevault over to get
across. The bottomless slush crevices lurking beneath a
seemingly innocent looking ice crust.
• The brisk bite of the winter cold on your cheeks as you
headed to and from the parking lots.
• Tree-lined boulevards, proximity to Spanish Banks, the
clock tower, SUB, Cecil Green, Sedgewick Library, the
stacks, Henry Angus Building, the Armouries — for your
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
books, Brock Hall — for studying?, Ponderosa cafeteria —
grilled cheese sandwiches, the Red Rag — "We are! We
are! We are the N-GIN-NEARS!!" Beer, lemon gin, pizzas,
bridge, carrying around your Remington, Martindale, and
Boyd.
The loneliness of a long distance learner. There was
always more to be done. You were never finished.
Learning and then trying to remember what you learned
were always consuming a large portion of your waking
hours. To quietly attack the project at hand. To build the
answer from the raw materials found in research and in
the stacks. Those long and endless hours studying in the
libraries, driven to learn and motivated by fear of failure.
Those dreams of impending tests still linger long into
adulthood.
■ Warm momentary shelter from the rain. The fogged up
glasses in the Bus Stop cafeteria waiting for a cinnamon
bun. To peer out through that misty picture window and
watch that special person departing into the haze of fog
and rain. To all the loves that were and could have been.
> Seventy-two made the Class of '73. It was an amazing and
exceptional group. Many say one of the best! Our anthem
was Bye Bye American Pie\ We had the spirit! We had the
talent! We had the balls (sports)! I am very proud to share
in the history of my Class of '73! Now...take a match to
this page and feel the heat of its brief flame.
ry Ski Trip at Manning Park in
5. (L-R):Ron McKerrow, Wayne Shelley, fulie Anne
rish, Allan McKinnon, and Alicia Polanin (Christopher).
Loree Marcantonio (nee Eldridge) - Class
of'73
I was the first female athletic representative for Pharmacy.
This was during first or second year, 1969 or 1970. Up until
then, we, as a faculty, could not "Boat Race" or participate in
any interfaculty female sports! A true milestone in our 50
years: women pharmacy students finally got a vote!
Robin Ensom — Class of '77
In 1975-1976, the third year pharmacy class more or less ran
Open House for the whole university. Casino Night and
Harvey Wallbanger Night (a big hit) were started while we
were undergrads.
Below: Two members of the musical group "Jocko and the
Straps," shown herefrom 1975. (L-R): Dr. Terry Brown and
Doug Harvey.
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
Barb Jewesson (nee Petersen) - Class of '77,
Pete Jewesson — Class of '78,
Dave Kotow - Class of '78,
Barry Wilson — Class of '79, and
Judy Kotow (nee Sharp) — Class of '80
Pete was Social Committee chairman and had the hugest
speakers in Totem Park. He trucked them over to SUB for all
the parties. And party we did!
Wallbanger Nights — 25* a drink! It was so popular that
one time we had to call Mrs. Brown to have her pick up Dr.
Terry Brown. He had to be carried to the car! He never again
attended a Wallbanger Night.
Brown Cow/Black Russian Nights — these were often
combined with theme nights such as a fifties dance when
everyone was in costume or Halloween dances.
Big Brother/Big Sister Nights — A big dance when someone in fourth year was paired up with a "little brother or sister" from first year. Big Brothers or Sisters were good for old
lab notes and as long as you changed the answers slightly,
the notes were good forever (or until the labs changed). In
the seventies, this was a very popular mixer for the faculty. It
certainly increased Pharmacy spirit and made the first year
students feel welcome.
Camping Trip
First September weekend was popular for Pharmacy camping trips. One such remembered trip was to Cultus Lake.The
weather was beautiful and the guys floated on a log in the
lake. Their beers never emptied — especially when they
kept refilling them with the lake water when they fell off the
logs.
Campfire singalongs were fun and off-key with Lorna
Chee waving a weiner on a stick over the campfire trying in
vain to lead a chorus of Ninety-nine Bottles of Beer on the
Wall.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Skit Nights
These were one of the most important events. Skits were
deliberately designed to make fun of courses and professors
(not like the politically correct nineties) and large apologies
were always made the following Mondays.
These skits increased in sophistication over the years and
one of the most fun skits included a live band with "do-wop"
singers — the reason it was fun was that not only did none
of the mikes work properly, we started over three times and
then one of the "do-wops" lost her top!! What a skit!
Curling
Pharmacy students were very involved with curling at this
time. It was a very social event with students and profs mixing and playing Thursday nights. Of course, also included
were the bonspiels and the Pit afterwards.
The Pit
What can we say? The #1 student watering hole. Red, ter-
rycloth covered tables; a loud sound system and beer at
$1.25 /pitcher. Pit tokens were used and some of us still have
some. Who could forget singing and dancing to Paradise by
the Dashboard Lights or Elton John's Saturday Night's
Alright for Fighting.
It was a place of refuge after exams, labs, long lectures, or
anything that was related to schoolwork.
And who could forget getting Dave Fielding so intoxicated that he ran into his clothesline pole when he got
home!
Exams
The worst were exams in the old Armouries and listening to
the lights buzzing.
Lab exams were fondly remembered due to the weight
lost while performing them in buckets of sweat.
Dean Riedel's and Finlay Morrison's math classes were a
highlightYou had to keep taking them (and the exam) until
you obtained at least a seventy per cent. For some students,
this meant one or two Friday lectures, and for others, the
class was taken all semester!
Nicknames
No one had their own name — everyone had a nickname.
Who could forget: Fishcakes, Doddley, Cow, Doogs,
Usekowski, Snackbar, Red Steve, JT, DH, Clayton, Professor
Brubaker, and Squirrel?
Through all this, Sid Katz still played the guitar, drank
Coke, and wore velour tops!
Above: Hitting the Engineer's Rock at 3:00 am on March
19, 1977. (L-R): Doug Malyuk, Paul Harris, Allan Jang,
and Greg Hood.
a 1975. (L-R): Bob Dodge, Lyn
it Forsyth.
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane.,
fESvT"
«e.xit imuni
PHARMACY
110
MAc
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Peter Jewesson - Class of '78 BSc(Pharm)
Class of '86 PhD
In 1977,1 met a terrific gal — Barbara Petersen (Class of 77),
on the curling team, married her, and continue to live happily ever after.
From 1974-1978, every weekend was a significant
event — it was a miracle to survive them!
In 1986,1 obtained my PhD with a specialty in Clinical
Pharmacotherapeutics from the Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences. I was the first clinical PhD in Pharmaceutical
Sciences in Canada and the recipient of the first PMAC
Pharmacy Fellowship in Canada.
Janet Webb - Class of '78
Pharmacy women's soccer team went undefeated for their
two game season (1977-78). One game was won by default
when the other team didn't show up!
Laura Alcorn (nee Ford) - Class of '79
A vivid memory is the sheer terror of dispensing labs and
going to the Pit afterwards on Friday nights at 6:00 pm to
drown our sorrows. We used to sing Elton John's Saturday
Nights Alright for Fighting and chant "Pharmacy" in place of
"Saturday"
I think my class won the bed race one year; otherwise, we
were fairly unexceptional. However, we followed the class of
'78 — a memorable class.
Bruce Kennedy - Class of '79
The start of Pharmacy Week 1978 — many events took
place and during it, we played Moonball (with an enormous
round white balloon — twenty feet in diameter). We played
in November at lunchtime, and it started to snow — what a
crazy blast it was. Randy Sigurdson helped to organize it. Of
course, a personal highlight was being elected President
Kennedy of PhUS. Lots of campaigning and the use of
posters.
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
Robin O'Brien - Class of '79 BSc(Pharm);
Class of '96 PharmD
From the Class of '79,1 remember...
• Marguerite Yee eyeing my compounded ointment,"Let me
see if that is a monomolecular layer."
• Sid Katz, always in velour, carrying a briefcase covered
with fluttering notes.
• playing Hangman with Cynthia Spencer when the lecturer droned on and on and on....
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
• Woodward library open until 11 pm.
• mind-numbing searches through Index Medicus just
before the year-end index arrived.
• Terri Betts suffering from hayfever every year at final
exams in the days before non-sedating antihistamines.
• Jim Fu and Neil Chin-Aleong whiling away the afternoon
playing video games in the SUB.
• Janet Reeves working in a drugstore evenings and weekends to support a horse she referred to as a #@&!head
because he always choked in the ring.
• Dave Marchment, roofer extraordinaire, supervising Roger
Alegretto andTed Koelewyn on our roof while waiting for
our licenses.
• two classmates, now pillars of the community, smoking
homegrown in our driveway at the aftergrad party.
• the aftergrad party.
• Jim Nishi, a tape for every occasion and speakers the size
ofaVW
• Frank Hokhold's red sweater.
• "Is this a long story, Liz (Geddert)?"
Ken McGregor - Class of '80
One of my most lasting memories of the Faculty of
Pharmacy is my first dispensing lab. Norm Zacharias and
Marguerite Yee were the instructors and they seemed so
mtimidating, that I wondered if I would even last beyond
that first day.
As the years in Pharmacy went on, we came to know that
Norm and Marguerite were really pretty nice people and
years later when I began to practice, I then realized how
much I appreciated the standards they had instilled into us.
(Although that Marguerite still scares me a bit).
It is sad that there is no longer a Pharmacy Curling
League. Friday night curling was great fun and where I
learned all about "in-turns," "out-turns," and "which turn to
take to get to the Pit" after the game. My major curling mentors were Dr. Frank Abbott and Dr. Terry Brown who happened to have a great rivalry going during those years. In
1979,1 was playing on Dr. Abbott's team and we narrowly
beat out Dr. Brown's team for the championship. Shortly
after, I wrote an exam in Dr. Brown's Medicinal Chemistry
class. When my paper was returned to me, I found that I had
scored 90 but had 92 marks subtracted for "sweeping statements!" (Incidentally, I still curl with Frank and Terry along
with Dean Bernie Riedel, Dr. David Fielding, and Dr. John
Sinclair in the Pharmacist's and Traveller's Curling Club).
 Chapter 3- Down Memory Lane...
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Whether it was a classmate's birthday, an upcoming
exam, or other special events, the "Mormon Tabernacle
Choir" (led by Mike Ortynsky as Mormon and myself as
Tabernacle), would provide a song appropriate for the occasion. The rest of the back row and pseudo-back row gang
formed the remainder of the choir.
In 1980, LKS was planning an evening of entertainment
and looking for a big act to attract a lot of people. Instead,
they ended up with Dr. Jim Axelson and Dr. Denis Andrews
doing their version of the "Blues Brothers," backed up by a
rag-tag crew of wannabee band members. There was Bob
Nakagawa on saxophone, myself on trumpet, Dave "Basic"
Below
Cartoon ofDr.JimAxelsor
andDr.Tei
ryBrow
nfrom the 1974
editior
of The Script yearbook.
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Harris on bass, and Bill "Animal" Simpson on drums. (And
perhaps someone else I am forgetting??). The crowd really
seemed to enjoy themselves but I suspect that had more to
do with what they drank than what they heard.
The Class of '80 had a lot of spirit. A lot of friendships
were made and continue today. We had a lot of fun but we
also worked hard and you can see the results as you find
members of the Class of '80 figuring prominently in the profession of Pharmacy.
Helena Bardos - Class of '82
There were a number of super house parties hosted by Jay
Jaworski and RonWickenden and their miscellaneous other
housemates. We each would contribute five dollars, buy a
ton of groceries, and a bunch of us would cook up a feast for
fifty or so people. I think I spent a lot of time basting turkeys
during those parties, but that was okay, because everyone
knows that the heart of every big party is in the kitchen!
Carolyn Cox (nee Garton) — Class of '82
We had a lot of social events (e.g. pizza nights, dances, Casino
Night, etc.) within our class, usually at the SUB. These events
really helped to keep us all involved with one another and
our spirits up as we went through the ups and downs of our
undergraduate years.
I can remember it was a real treat to be part of a small faculty as opposed to the giant Science faculty which I entered
into in 1974!
One of our events, namely Bow Tie Day with Dr. Finlay
Morrison, occurred during class time. We can all remember
how Dr. Morrison loved to wear bow ties — a different one
Left: Cartoon of
Dr. Finlay
Morrison from the
1982 edition of
The Script
yearbook.
^^m<^
Grad 1981 — Tom Danforth.
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane.,
tw: Grad 1982 Front row (L-R): Helena Bardos, Bev Louis, and
y Shyng.Back row (L-R):Dave Price (Helena Bardos'date),
'rew Purcell (Bev Louis'date), Connie Paiero (Paiero deAnaya),
lace, and Victor Grunau.
W  m. rf*
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1
11
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
every day. Well, one day our class decided to come to a lecture all wearing bow ties of various sizes and colours. The
surprise was evident on Dr. Morrison's face as he walked
into the lecture room that day. His face was beaming! The
real surprise was on us though when Dr. Morrison showed
us his bow tie. It didn't clip on or stick on to the dothing as
the rest of ours did. It untied and came out in one long
piece. Boy, were we surprised! Dr. Morrison no sooner had it
untied, then he had it all tied up again without using a mirror. What a whiz with bow ties! We were all favourably
impressed and everyone had a good laugh. What a great way
to start off a lecture!
Thank you to everyone (classmates and faculty members)
for a great time. It not only allowed me to obtain a Pharmacy
degree, but it also allowed me to make many and lasting
friendships which have helped to shape my life in a very
positive way.
Bradley Craig - Class of '82
In 1979:
Potluck dinners, bed races, Mitchell's lectures (and old exams
if you could get one) and Zach's, Marguerite's, and Gary's labs.
In 1980:
Run by snowballings on the fourth year class in IRC — we
killed the back row!
Dr. Abbott's curling exploits and how when we won the
championship game they wouldn't let me eat in the main
dining hall because my nightshirt wasn't proper dress code
— we ended up eating at Bino's.
In 1981:
Who could ever forget the Rocky Hormone Show with Dave
Harris and DrAbbott — those sweet transvestites; the camping trip with the greased watermelon; Norm Thomas' early
morning lectures; Regan's computers and screenplay
(Captain's Log); and the start of the IKS Annual Gourmet
dinner.
Our own award days:
• Bow Tie Day — Dr. Finlay Morrison
• Teacher of the Year during our third year — Dr. Jack
Diamond
• McTurkey Day — Dr. Keith McErlane
• Father of the Year — George Phillips
In intramurals, the boys won the Division 2 Football league.
Right: Bradley Craig (PhUSpresident) -
picnic in September 1981.
Facing page: Cartoon from th<
ir fearless leader at the PhUS
ion of The Script yearbook.
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane.,
PHARMACY'S
Jonathan
livingston
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
In 1982:
Dr. Finlay Morrison, after thirty-five years, finally graduated
with our class.
With Ron "Wicked One's" money savvy, Sanna's party performance and Ron G's organizational skills, we managed to
pull PhUS out of financial debt and had a lot of money for
the next year's class. It also provided us with seed money for
our ten-year reunion.
We started:
• Hayseed Night — square dancing.
• Monte Carlo Night with LKS' great fund-raiser and the
WIZ getting (buying) the Grand Prize.
• Norm Zacharias Award — to signify the winning spirit
between the Pharmacy undergraduate years. By the way
— we won!! How could we lose with a boat racing team
of John Alessio, Clayton Reichert, Randy Sigurdson, and
Grant Rowley, Jim Rain's legs (WOW!), and Clayton's Little
Green Sprout.
We also won the intramural championships twice for
Women's Soccer and Men's Football.
These years were, by far, some of the best years of my life!
n 1982. (L-
- Jerry, Jin
Below: LKS initiation in 1981. Back row (L-R): Nancy
Eakins (CoadyXJody Smith (Croft), Liz Pedlar (Carroll), Judy
Meeks, Lynn Liow, Paula McCaffrey, and Dr Helen Burt. Front
row (L-R):Mart Ikuta (Cameron), Tammie Morrison
(Toriglia), Marian Watmough (Scholtz),JudyJarvie,Anisha
Jamal (Lakhani), and Maria Ton.
 Above: Manning P
ie Paiero (Paiero de
nd Rhea Johnston.
Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
Jeremy Ferdinands — Class of '82
Pharmacy memories include:
1. Beach parties with Jim Rain.
2. Photocopies by Peter Cook (just kidding).
3. Reading the back page of the newspaper Clayton
Reichert was reading during classes.
4. Norm Cheng's driving during snowstorms.
5. The bestWallbangers ever!
6. living in Kits.
Ron Gracan - Class of '82
Top Ten Things I Remember About My Four Years in
Pharmacy:
10. Dispensing lab exams — three hours to dispense two or
three prescriptions. My kind of work schedule. Just don't
get any gentian violet on the white countertop.A bugger
of a stain to get out.
9. Dr. Terry Brown — unable to remove himself from a coat
rack during Black Russian Night.
8. Gerry Carmichael.
7. Writing a winning Skit Night skit that afternoon in the
Pit — courtesy of Chris Jouzaitis.
6. Pharmacy 110 final exam — pKa or pKb? Which one
was it going to be? Wouldn't you know that Richard Taki
would pick the wrong one.
5. Friday night curling. What a great place to meet new
friends and lose at a game you really like. Especially
when your third is more interested in meeting his future
wife than throwing his rocks.
4. Mixing Harvey Wallbangers in a ten (or was it twenty?)
gallon pot.
3. Leaving lectures five minutes early just to get a seat in
the lounge to play Euchre. Thank you Peter Cook for
starting something that bordered on obsessive-compulsive.
2. Fellow classmates getting turfed out of a fourth year
lecture for conversing too loudly with each other. Is that
why James got his PharmD — to get his revenge — and
Derek a head office position to do the same at a Save-On
managers conference?
1. Three words — alcohol, alcohol, alcohol.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Bev Louis - Class of '82
I will always remember Connie Paiero's (Paiero deAnaya)
amazing hidden talents revealed at our beer guzzling contests; Carolyn Garton's (Cox) infectious giggling in the front
row; Dan Rimek calling Connie a "delicate thing" at one of
the dances; wild parties at Jay Jaworski and RonWickenden's
house and Clayton Reichert slicing his hand instead of the
turkey at one of these wild parties; being the last one out of
our 110 labs because Connie Paiero wanted to do the labs
independently, unlike the rest of the class; at my first
Oktoberfest party, disagreeing with Randy Sigurdson's comment that you had to be really smart to get into Pharmacy;
many allnighters pulled the night before finals; skiing over
Connie Paiero's skis at the Pharmacy Manning Park ski trip
in fourth year and making her fall over; and Norm Cheng
passing out after one glass of champagne at our cake and
champagne day on the last day of classes.
At the beginning of the school year in third year, Sanna
Enriquez (Pellatt) and I joined other Pharmacy students for
the annual Pharmacy camping trip at Cultus Lake. We made
the mistake of putting our sleeping bags near the entrance
of the tent and were awakened all night by the various guys
in our tent (Mits Miyata, Peter Kalkman, etc.) with tiny bladder syndrome crawling over us to use the outdoor facilities.
The next day they decided to rechallenge their bladders
with beer first thing in the morning. In the afternoon, Mits
Miyata and Bradley Craig greased a watermelon and sent
Tibor Tusnady out into the middle of the lake for it. On this
trip, Sanna got to explain to me that she didn't always "make-
out" every time she went out.
In third year, we all wore bow ties on Bow Tie Day for Dr.
Finlay Morrison and our Dad's tackiest ties for Tacky Tie Day
for Dr. Jim Orr.
In this year, our class beat the third year class in the
intrafaculty sports events (volleyball, soccer, broomball, etc.)
to win the Norm Zach award. In our broomball game against
the third year class, we were tied at the end of the game and
it came down to a Sudden Death showdown to determine
the winner. Yours truly got stuck in net because Ron
Wickenden (first choice) chickened out. I ended up getting a
shutout (possibly because the guys on the other team didn't
want to really wind up and take a slapshot at me!).
Our women's hockey team, the Pharmacy Puck Pushers,
were formidable on the ice under the guidance of coaches
JohnAlessio and James McCormack.The only team that was
tougher (with their fans encouraging them to cream us
against the boards) was the team from the School of
Theology.
At my last Harvey Wallbanger Night, I waltzed with Ken
McGregor and got sick immediately afterwards. (J, of course,
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
fi^^S^
blamed Ken's dance moves and he blamed the number of
Wallbangers I drank!). I found out many years later that one
of the bartenders that night, RossTsuyuki, had made up this
drink which was almost straight alcohol for someone else.
The other person suspected that something was wrong with
the drink and refused to take it and it just so happened that I
was next in line. Ross spent an anxious half to three-quarters
of an hour outside the bathroom to make sure that I was still
alive.
Our class was definitely very special as evidenced by the
camaraderie amongst our class during our Pharmacy school
days and shown even more recently at our ten-year reunion.
We didn't have the fierce rivalry found in some classes and
that is because of the leadership provided to us by such people as Bradley Craig (PhUS president) and Marianne Moore
(Yearbook editor) and the presence of genuinely nice people like Helena Bardos. Friendships made during my years in
Pharmacy will last a lifetime.
James McCormack — Class of '82
Below: 1981-1982 Pharmacy girls'hockey team — the
Pharmacy Puckpushers. Back row (L-R): Ringer from the
Commerce faculty, Wendy Miller, Gwen Lau (Chin), Linda
Holtzman (Hamata), Anne Voft, Marianne Moore, and
Nancy Eakins (Coady). Front row (L-R):Jennifer Wong, Bet
Louis, Maria Ikuta (Cameron), Helene San re and
My memories of Pharmacy in no particular order
Playing Euchre (I always lost — Ron Gracan always
cheated); playing poker 0 always lost — Peter Cook, Tim
Carroll, and Derek Desrosiers always cheated); playing cards
at Casino Night Q. lost everything — Regan Ready always
cheated); playing ping-pong (I never lost, at least not that I
remember); getting kicked out of 401 by Marc Levine for
talking (Derek Obertas was the one talking but he got his
dues because he got kicked out the next day); living in a
party house with five guys and in particular two other pharmacy students, Greg Nixon and Melvin Baird, both of whom
would never have passed if I hadn't have helped them —
the feet that they were a year ahead of me made this feat
even more amazing; the women's hockey team (while John
Alessio was the coach in name, I was the brains behind the
organization — did they actually win a game??); not scoring
on a penalty shot and thereby losing the intramural playoffs
(my stick was curved the wrong way); winning the intramural touch football championships (during the tournament
we lost to a team that only had five players but we complained and they disqualified that team for not having
enough players — sportsmanship at its best); titrating, triturating, levigating (what the heck did these things mean anyway?); typing my first label in dispensing lab (typing was
never my forte and those twenty-eight labels that were not
quite right will attest to that — I thought they were good
enough but Marguerite, bless her heart, thought differently).
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Marianne Moore - Class of '82
Significant Events (at least for me!) while I was in Pharmacy:
The most significant event of first year Pharmacy for me
was the fact that I, Marianne Moore, was not just "in
Pharmacy" but in THE FACULTY OF PHARMACEUTICAL
SCIENCES!! Despite the feet that my advanced years defined
me as a "mature" student (a euphemism for someone who's
accumulated a significant quantity of years and, with any
luck, some wisdom), my conceit at my newly exalted status
was quite juvenile. In my imagination, I was the university
student of my long-ago high school fentasies, looking earnest
while toting multiple notebooks and textbooks. And what
textbooks! Now those were status symbols — enough to
make anyone feel significant. They were enormous, weighty
tomes containing acres of teeny-weeny print and rejoicing in
impressive titles like "Remington's Pharmaceutical Sciences"
and "Goodman and Gilman's Pharmacological Basis of
Therapeutics." Surely it was obvious to mere mortals in other
faculties that the bearer of such burdens was a student
wrestling with important issues! That was first year.
By second year, after folding drug papers and making tra-
gacanth glue and suppositories in dispensing labs, the magic
of those books had disappeared. They were now albatrosses
lurking on the desk in the corner of my bedroom, mocking
my futile attempts to extract anything useful or even intelligible from their million-and-a-half wretched, teeny-weenily
printed pages.
By third year, the textbooks had become dusty doorstops.
With a part-time job and full load of courses, I had time only
for frantically scribbling lecture notes and hoping I could
regurgitate the wisdom spouted by the voice at the front of
the room onto an exam paper in a relevant manner when
needed. Once I gave up the naive notion that it was important to memorize every cranial nerve and adverse drug reaction to make my mark in the pharmaceutical world, I started
to enjoy the social aspects of university life, such as Harvey
Wallbanger Night, Oktoberfest, Skit Night, amusing little
events staged in classrooms, and intramural hockey. That
kind of quality time spent with other students and staff
made me see how many of them were actually pretty special
people, despite any previous impressions I might have had
to the contrary.
Favourite memories of third year were: Bow Tie Day to
honour Dr. Morrison, selecting Dr. Diamond as third year's
choice for Teacher of the Year (fourth year students weren't
the only ones who could honour a favorite), and, above all,
that hilarious intramural women's hockey team, the
Pharmacy Puck Pushers. We were so hopeless — I'm not
sure if we won a game at all that year but boy, we had fun!!
Facing page: Cartoons from the 1975 edition of The
Script yearbook. Top left: Bev Dinning. Top right: Dr. Jack
Halliday. Bottom (L-R): Dr. Jake Hlynka. andDr Modest
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane..
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
The bumping and grinding — most unladylike but who
cared? Put a helmet with cage and some padding on us and
we were invincible. A particularly memorable moment was
when our coach called me a goon for taking a roughing
penalty — I'm not sure what it says about my character that
that lowly comment stands out as a highlight in the hockey
career of a then 31-year-old married woman, but there it is.
Then, there was reliving every moment of each debacle over
a beer afterwards — half a dozen or more grinning, sweaty,
red-feced pharmacists-to-be in our custom-designed jerseys
with their crest of a demure little Rx symbol with long eyelashes stickhandling a puck. We were so proud of those jerseys! The most important ingredient in all that fun was, of
course, the team members: Linda Hamata, Bev Louis, Nancy
Eakins, Anne Vojt, and coaches John Alessio and James
McCormack — an honorary Stanley Cup to each of them!
Fourth year cemented friendships from third year and
brought new ones. It gave me the opportunity to meet a
very special person who has remained a dear friend:
Louanne Twaites, my directed studies "mentor." A hospital
rotation confirmed my burning desire to spend the rest of
my working life in that environment, not that there was ever
any doubt of that in my mind. As the year progressed and we
did more things together as a class, cliques were forgotten,
and we began to feel like family My favourite memory is of
our entire class consuming cases of champagne in our last
class together. Quiet front row types and back row rowdies
raised their glasses to each other across the lecture theatre.
We were jubilant, survivors all, despite final exams and the
dreaded panels still to come. I seem to recall that there were
even a few tears shed that day because the carefree times
would soon be over and we'd go our separate ways into the
real world. Life might never again be quite as sweet as at that
It is no surprise that the valuable outcome of the four
years, better even than the degree and the license, was the
friends made: friends for life, as evidenced by our ten-year
reunion in 1992. There we all were, many with new families
and spouses, ten years older and still friends. May it always be
so. Thanks for the memories, Class of '82. Happy Birthday,
Faculty of Pharmacy!
Connie Paiero de Anaya (nee Paiero) -
Class of '82
It is hard to summarize, what were possibly the best three
years of my life — 1979 to 1982 — the years I spent in the
Faculty of Pharmacy. Although all the studying made it a little
(okay, a lot!!) STRESSFUL at times, especially when there was
three finals in forty-eight hours — LT WAS SOOOOOO FUN!!
CFP
Above: Helena Bardos and Marion Pearson
Fellowships at the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
Awards lunch in the fall of 1982 to assist them during
their community residencies. (L-R): Helena Bardos, Dean
Bernie Riedel, Marion Pearson, and Lynn Pollock
(Residency Coordinator).
Right-
Cartoon ofDr.Ly
from the 1971
of The Script
yearbook.
Facing page: Annual
Wall, Debbie Suzuki, Mar
Tsuyuki, and Rob McColh
982-1983 (L-R):Ron
n Watmough (Scholtz), Ross
i cheering on H6lene Sauve as
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
Who Can Forget...
• Little Brother/Sister Nights. Greetings to my Big Brother,
Sunny Loo and my Little Brother, Randy Wallace.
• Oktoberfests. I still have ALL my Pharmacy beer steins!!
• The Hallowe'en Dances. Where do people get those
incredibly creative ideas for costumes??
• The ski trip. Thanks to Jack Wong for taking care of his
"harem of girls" on the ski hills at Manning Park!!
• The Skit Nights. My fevourite skit was our 1981 Star Trek
spoof. One of Scotty's more memorable lines was "...the
tilt of his kilt was proportional to the angle of his dangle."
Dr. Diamond's "The Great Pharmac" was incredibly funny.
The sight of Dr. Abbott naked from the waist up in fluorescent orange glow-in-the-dark track pants (Rocky
Hormone skit) is forever burned in my memory!!
• Dr. Orr's ties. Now I know what paisley is!! And I avoid it,
when purchasing ties for my husband!!
My Special Memories Are:
•  Our second year Boat Team winning r
r very first Boat
• Our curling team (thanks to our skip, Dr. Abbott) winning
the trophy the very first year I curled — my first year lab
bench partners (you know who you were!!) trying desperately to convince me to complete our Pharmacy 110
labs more "efficiently" by "pooling our results.''
• Early morning classes after a late night Pharmacy function
and the sensation of the "dropping neck reflex" occurring
when one is nodding off in class.
• Jay Jaworski and Ron (the Wicked One) Wickenden's FABULOUS house dinner parties!!
• Photocopying "my brains out" in Woodward Library.
Thank God I studied that old Pharmacy 310 multiple
choice exam.
• The unforgettable Harvey Wallbanger Nite. Thanks to my
Big Brother for ensuring the safe passage home of Bev
Louis and myself.
• Dr. Lyster's Radiopharmacy classes, which most people
hated but I loved!!
• Marguerite Yee and her red clogs!! Just the sound of wood
hitting linoleum struck FEAR in my heart!! Marguerite, I
have forgotten which side the weights go on!!
• Pre-grad and Grad — two most memorable evenings of
unforgettable fun!!
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Who Can Forget-
The unique personalities of my classmates:
• Ron Wickenden, his "wild dancing" ways and his ability to
use only 100 sheets of paper during the entire year. Ron is
also (in)famous for offering to be Bev Louis' seatbelt in the
back seat of my Pinto wagon!!
• Carolyn Garton's (Cox) unique and infectious laugh.
• Ajay Sinha's pre-curling dinner discussions on Friday.
• Regan Ready's "obsession" with the colour GREEN.
BEST OF ALL, I will cherish the enduring friendships of
some very special people. Health and happiness to all my
classmates in the Class of 1982!
Marion Pearson - Class of '82
My memories of my days as a student at UBC are fading, having been replaced by more current memories of working as
an instructor in the Faculty. In the years since I graduated, I
have worked with many wonderful students and enjoyed
quite different relationships with the people who were once
my teachers and now are friends and colleagues — and husband and partner, in the case of Dr. Jim Orr. However, in helping work on this book, I have had my memory stimulated
and long-forgotten incidents have surfaced.
Since Grade Ten I had wanted to be a pharmacist, so I was
thrilled when I received a note from Dr. Morrison (which I
still have) accepting me into the program. I remember showing up at the appointed hour to one of the IRC lecture halls
for registration in first year Pharmacy. The one person I
knew there was Alan Wizinsky, who had been the only person on campus to have a timetable identical to mine in first
year Science. He introduced me to Nancy Eakins (Coady), an
acquaintance of his from his home town of Nanaimo. My
grandparents had moved to Nanaimo a number of years previously and knew both Alan's and Nancy's families, so we
had a bit in common. Nancy and I became — and remain —
good friends. She was the first of several friends living away
from home while attending UBC that my family welcomed
and fed the occasional home-cooked meal. The last of these
parties that my parents hosted was on the day of graduation,
when we had a bit of a reception for some of my friends and
their family members who were in town for convocation
and the College licensure ceremonies.
My memories of classes and teachers are rather vague,
but there are some little things I remember. I recall my
Pharmacy 110 December exam, when Dr. Mitchell had me
redo all my computer cards, because he didn't think they
would go through the card reader properly. At least he gave
 Chapter 3: Down Memory Lane...
me some extra time to do it! I think that was the same exam
that I arrived at late — I showed up at the last minute before
the exam (I hated the milling around before exams and the
group hysteria), only to find not a soul there. Had I come on
the wrong day, at the wrong time, or what?? As it turned out,
there had been a room change because of a bomb scare so it
was just a matter of hoofing it to the new location. In the dispensing labs (second year, I think), I remember Gary Maier
lending some muscle power to my mineral oil emulsion,
which was not emulsifying despite my best efforts. I've
never forgotten how much I appreciated that bit of help, and
have since helped many other students having the same difficulty! I remember the colourful ties Dr. Orr used to wear. I
now know he made most of them himself. (I think it's a
shame that he's thrown a lot of them away!) I remember
being given the wrong midterm by Dr. McErlane. I had to
miss a Pharmacy 325 midterm to attend my grandfather's
funeral in Nanaimo, so we arranged a later date for me to
write the exam. Afterwards, he confessed that he had given
me the midterm for the previous year by mistake and hoped
that I had not seen a copy of it (which I hadn't)!
So, I remember the friends I made and the fun we had. I
remember little incidents, the small kindnesses of my teachers. I enjoyed my student days at UBC, and still recall the
pride with which I received my degree and was "admitted"
to Convocation by then Chancellor J.V. Clyne, who had
known my grandfather and to whom I was introduced that
day by my grandmother. Grandpa would have loved to have
been there.
Therese Bryan (Holloway) — Class of '83
I participated on the Pharmacy soccer team for one year. My
main memories of university are enjoying campus life since I
lived in residence. I met my husband, Pat, during my first
year in the Pharmacy program. We met at a residence function. I enjoyed going to gymnastics on Friday nights, swimming, and "the circuit" at War Memorial Gym.
My most memorable lab in Pharmacy was compounding
a cream with an orange scent. I learned how to enjoy coffee
since most people around me would have a coffee and UBC
cinnamon bun. So I figured, "Why not do the same?" That's
how my love for coffee began!
Tom Jones, Mike Izzotti, and myself were the lucky three
to get our names pulled out of a hat to attend the PPC in
Toronto.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Victor Grunau — Class of '83
Recipient of the H.C. LePatourel Fellowship from UBC in
1983.
Recipient of a Fellowship in Hospital Pharmacy from the
Canadian Foundation for the Advancement of Pharmacy.
Steve Leong - Class of '84
Memories include:
The pharmaceutical labs from first to third year which
were characterized by Marguerite's sense of efficiency,
which has been instilled into the way I practice.
Managing to win the Pharmacy curling championship
three years in a row.
It is a pleasure to be associated with a faculty like
Pharmacy where classmates and faculty staff still remain in
contact even after graduation. 5®
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 Chapter 4
Dean John McNeill: 1985-1996
Reflections from Dean McNeill
I arrived at UBC in 1971 after receiving my BSc(Pharm)
and MSc from the University of Alberta, and my PhD
from the University of Michigan. I taught for five years
at Michigan State University before accepting a position as
Associate Professor at UBC. I rose to the position of
Associate Dean, and on January 1,1985,1 succeeded Bernie
Riedel as Dean of the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences.
My first day on the job was a memorable one. Driving to
work along Marine Drive, I observed a large sign on the
median saying "Welcome Dean McNeill." I later found out
this had been erected by my technician, Danielle
Wenkstern. I arrived to a spotless desk, with no papers piled
all over the place as visitors now see in my office. The
phone rang all day and people dropped in to shake hands
and give me their congratulations and pledges of support.
At mid-morning, my administrative assistant Claudette Elder
(now Bell) came in with the office staff, a bottle of
champagne, and a tray of Nanaimo bars. I went home
thinking that this was a pretty good job, but reality quickly
stepped in. Within six weeks, President George Pederson
had resigned, unable to deal with government policies that
were being imposed. He was replaced by President pro tern
Robert Smith, who was in turn replaced in October of 1986
Dean John McNeill 1985-1996
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
by our current President, David Strangway. In ten
months, I had worked under three presidents, about the
same number as Dean Riedel had worked under over a
sixteen-year period!
I was fortunate to inherit a Faculty that had grown
considerably under the direction provided by my predecessor, mentor, and friend, Bernie Riedel. Dean Riedel
had overseen the addition of a new wing to our building, the introduction of Clinical Pharmacy to the curriculum, and the start of the PhD program. His were
very large shoes to fill.
However, the rapid growth years of the 1960s and
1970s were coming to an end. Starting in the early
1980s, severe cutbacks in post-secondary education
funding in British Columbia began. Over several years,
the total decrease was about twenty-five per cent.
These cuts had a significant impact on British
Columbia's universities, particularly UBC. I learned to
hate the expressions "we have to learn to do more with
less" and "be more innovative." As I prepare to leave the
Dean's chair, those phrases are still current, along with
"re-engineering" and "restracturing."
Despite the fiscal and political climate, both the
Faculty and I were optimistic that we could move
ahead. In a speech to the Faculty just before I became
Dean, I outlined the problems that I intended to
address. The first was space, which was both inadequate and inappropriate. The second was the Faculty
budget, about which the same things could be said. I
also felt strongly that we needed to move as quickly as
possible to update the curriculum in order to educate
and train people for current pharmacy practice. I had
an additional goal of creating a post-baccalaureate
Doctor of Pharmacy program to provide practitioners
with the opportunity for advanced training in clinical
pharmacy. Finally, we had the reputation of having the
best graduate program and research environment in
Canada and it was my goal to both maintain and solidify
our position in that area.
Work on changing the curriculum began in 1985,
and the first committee to look at developing a PharmD
program was struck that same year. Initial progress was
slow! In November 1987, the Faculty held its first ever
retreat and planning session using the management
techniques of a professional facilitator and "story boarding," (that is, putting all the ideas up on a board and
eventually voting on the ideas and initiatives that we
wanted to pursue). I consider that exercise to have
been one of the most important things accomplished
during my term. It brought faculty members together,
created a true team approach to moving the Faculty
ahead, and helped us reach agreement on the directions
that we were going to take. On the lighter side, one of
the resolutions from the retreat was that faculty members should learn to love pharmacologists more! While
we have repeated this process several times, we have
never duplicated the impact of that first exercise.
Through that session and subsequent planning meetings in the Faculty, the curriculum was eventually totally
reorganized. Block timetabling was introduced to the
fourth year so that students could have six weeks of
practical experience in continuous blocks of two
weeks each. A four-week clerkship in the summer prior
to fourth year was created. Ultimately, all four years of
the program were reorganized and more pharmacy
courses were introduced, including a three-year stream
of Pharmacy Practice courses starting in first year.
Medicinal Chemistry, Pharmacology, and Therapeutics
are now taught together in four courses starting in second year. More tutorials and case studies have been
added. Students are now required to speak more, write
more, and work together more. Electives in Geriatrics,
Pediatrics, Pain Management, and Pharmacy
Administration as well as a course on Ethics were
added. We believe that all these changes will result in a
better practising pharmacist.
Our research and graduate studies program also
developed during this period. Funding from external
sources grew and the number of graduate students doubled. Our graduates now teach in many of the leading
universities in North America and occupy key research
positions in industry We introduced a "Research Day" in
1987 in order to allow the faculty and graduate students
an opportunity to present their work to their colleagues. This format has been repeated every second
year and is part of our 50th Anniversary celebrations in
1996. Many of our faculty members have received
national awards for research excellence (including Drs.
Abbott, Axelson, and Roufogalis and myself) and have
served on national and international committees. The
Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences at UBC is recognized around the world for its research accomplish-
The PharmD program requires a special mention. In
May 1991, the Senate of the University approved the
proposal for the Doctor of Pharmacy degree. In anticipation of the approval, we had already taken applications for the program and in September 1991 the first
class of six students was admitted. In May 1993, these
six outstanding young women graduated as the first
 Chapter 4: Reflections from Dean McNeill
Canadian-trained PharmDs. The program was six years
in the planning and had encountered many obstacles,
but a number of factors contributed to its success. The
Faculty started recruiting an excellent group of young
practitioners beginning in 1986 and had stretched our
dollars by making cooperative employment arrangements with the various teaching hospitals. In this way,
we were able to hire more clinical practitioners. Dr.
Glenda Meneilly, who became the first Director of the
PharmD program, deserves a great deal of credit for the
development of the proposal and for moving it
forward. As a representative of my office, Mr. David Hill
greatly assisted in the organization. Numerous other
faculty members, hospital directors, and practitioners
also played key roles. In 1995, an external review team
of two Canadian and two American academics ranked
the program in the 85th percentile of all North
American PharmD programs. Not too bad! They gave a
similar ranking to the undergraduate program as well.
The Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences has always
been noted for its excellent instructors, and the graduating class has been honouring their favourite teacher at
the graduation banquet since the early 1970s. There
have been multiple winners of this Master Teacher
Award, notably Frank Abbott and Marguerite Yee. Both
the Faculty and the University have emphasized teaching more strongly since 1985. In that year, a process was
set up so that professors would undergo peer review of
their teaching, in addition to the student reviews which
had been taking place for some time. Also in 1985,
Squibb (now Bristol Meyers-Squibb) set up a faculty
teaching award consisting of a certificate and a $500
prize (now $1,000). Gordon Slobin was the first recipient. In 1990, the President's office established
University Teaching Prizes for each faculty, with the
winners honoured at Convocation and given a $5,000
prize. Jack Diamond was our first winner of this award.
We have always enjoyed an excellent rapport
between our faculty, staff, and student body. Several
events that have been added over the past few years
have enhanced this further. In 1986, we began hosting
a reception for the graduating class on the afternoon of
Convocation day. This event, attended by graduating students, their families, faculty, staff, graduate students, and
pharmacists, is one of the happiest occasions of the
year. We also have a less elaborate reception for incoming students on the first day of class to introduce them
to the faculty members. Our summer research activities
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
involving students have increased tremendously in the last
decade and, as a result, more than thirty students each year
are given an opportunity to do research work. In 1989,
Simon Albon was named as Summer Student Program
Director, since the organization and running of the program
now required a person in charge.
Of course, the usual student activities involving PhUS,
CAPSI, LKS, and Kappa Psi have continued. Intramural sports
and challenges between the various classes and the faculty
and graduate students for "Norm Zach Points"carry on. Skit
Night is now a sophisticated production that could compete
with the Royal Canadian Air Farce for its excellence in satire
as students skewer faculty and vice versa.
These accomplishments have all been carried out in a
climate of reduced funding. In 1990,1 reported that we had
less money in real dollars than we had in 1981. Yet, by business standards, our productivity has increased enormously as
our undergraduate enrolment has increased by twenty-five
per cent, graduate enrolment has gone up, and we have
added the PharmD program, all without a budget increase.
Although we have been successful in maintaining faculty
numbers through innovative means and we have added
some support staff, it remains a disappointment that I have
not been able to convince the University administration that
pharmacy practice has changed and that pharmacy teaching
now requires greater resources. In 1995, we became the first
pharmacy school in Canada to become fully accredited by
the newly-formed Canadian Council for Accreditation of
Pharmacy Programs. Reports from this body indicate that
budgets are a problem for all pharmacy schools in Canada.
An additional disappointment has been our inability to
get more space to accomodate our increased activities. In
1989, the Dean's office moved back to the Cunningham
Building after nearly sixteen years in the IRC Building. I
believe the move was in the best interests of the Faculty but
we now have less space than we did in 1985. We have had
several reviews of the Faculty in the last ten years. All stated
that we were doing an excellent job but were handicapped
by our lack of space. One review stated that we needed an
additional 40,000 square feet (which is 11,000 square feet
more than we currently have!) in order to do our work properly Nevertheless, we have managed to improve our existing
space. Most areas of the Cunningham Building have now
been completely renovated and the University has provided
us with funding for equipment.
Various forms of assistance have come from our alumni.
With the help of the UBC Pharmacy Alumni Division, we
opened a student computer room in 1989. Also, one of our
classrooms was refurbished thanks to the generosity of the
parents of Salvi Parpia, one of our graduates. Our alumni and
 Chapter 4: Reflections from Dean McNeill
in 1989- (L-R):Dean
m McNeill, Bev Louis (President of the Pharmacy Alumni Division),
i Fred Wiley (Past-President of the Pharmacy Alumni Division).
Lefti
the profession also provide tremendous support to our
teaching program by giving their time as instructors and preceptors for very little financial reward. Our program could
not survive without their help .The spirit of "giving back" has
also been instilled in our students, as shown by the Class Act
program. Graduating students pledge donations to an
endowment fund and indicate how the funds are to be used.
As most classes have chosen to support student aid, bursaries for pharmacy students are now provided from this
fund.
Funds were also raised during "The World of
Opportunity" campaign initiated by President Strangway
This was the most successful such campaign in Canadian
history, raising nearly $300,000,000. As a result, UBC will
have a new library, art gallery, auditorium, and several other
buildings. The funds raised will also provide endowments for
scholarships, professorships, and chairs and funding for large
items of equipment. Under this campaign, our Faculty completed its funding for a Chair in Pharmacy Aciministration as
a result of a generous gift from Dr.Tong Louie of London
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Drugs. In addition, Shoppers Drug Mart provided funding for
two professorships, the Shoppers Drug Mart Professorship
and the David H. MacDonald Professorship.
Additional support for the Faculty has come from the
Bernie Riedel Golf Tournament. Conceived by Len Marks, a
pharmacist and adjunct faculty member, the tournament has
raised money annually to assist the Faculty. It has also helped
build bridges between the profession, the industry, and
academia.
Helpful connections are maintained with the profession
through the Dean's membership on the Council of the
College of Pharmacists of BC. In this aspect of my position, I
had contact with twelve excellent College Presidents beginning with Don Hamilton and ending with Barb Thompson.
This role on Council was my touchstone with the profession
and I learned a great deal from my contacts. Pharmacy
changed a lot in that period of time, in which we saw the
introduction of the new Pharmacy Act, the construction of
the College's own building, and the development of the
Pharmanet system, to name just a few
In my role as Dean, I have also had extensive interactions
with both Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association of
Canada (PMAC) and Canadian Drug Manufacturers
Association (CDMA) pharmaceutical companies and I have
made many friends in the industry. The support provided by
the companies to pharmaceutical research and teaching is
gratefully acknowledged.
In looking back over the past eleven and a half years, I
realize the time has gone by very fast, and while writing
these notes, I have often been surprised to see how much
has changed. Over 1,200 pharmacists have graduated in
these years and the members of the Faculty have turned
over by fifty per cent as people retired and new faculty
members were added. Some faculty who were only here for
short periods of time, such as Lynn Pollock and Tim Stratton,
made significant impacts. One event that was very memorable was the conferring of an honorary doctorate to Leslie
Dan, President of Novopharm in 1995. Another memorable
occasion was my fiftieth birthday, when the entire Faculty
totally surprised me with a party in the Cunningham
Building. I will never forget that day! I am filled with a great
sense of honour and pride in having served the Faculty during this period of time. I could not have asked for a better
group of people to work with than this faculty and the staff
members who have assisted me. I leave with a sense of satisfaction and with the hope that the Faculty will continue to
grow and be "second to none" in the years ahead. 5<3
(Editors' Note: Dr. Frank Abbott will become the new Dean
on July 1,1996, taking over from Dean McNeill who will
remain on faculty and focus on his teaching and research.)
 Chapter 4: Historical Notebook
Historical Notebook
The Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences continued to grow
under the leadership of Dr. John McNeill who became Dean
in 1985. The undergraduate program was revised, research
activity flourished, and enrolment in the graduate program
grew. Faculty milestones included the graduation in 1986 of
Peter Jewesson with the first PhD in Clinical Pharmacy from
a Canadian university and the development of the first
PharmD program in Canada in 1991. A number of personnel
changes occurred, in part due to retirements of long-serving
Faculty members including Dr. Terry Brown in 1986, Dr.
Allan Goodeve in 1987 (following the death of Mrs. Leona
Goodeve in 1986), Dr. John Runikis in 1987, Dr. Jake Fflynka
in 1990, Mr. Gordon Slobin in 1991, Ms. Sonia Chan in 1993,
and Dr. Alan Mitchell in 1994.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
PharmD Program
In 1991, a landmark occurred in the history of pharmacy in
Canada. In September of that year, the Faculty of
Pharmaceutical Sciences at UBC started the first Canadian
PharmD program. Planning for this post-baccalaureate program had begun several years earlier. The groundwork was
laid by Dr. Robin Ensom, Dr. David Fielding, and Mr. David
Hill as each, in turn, chaired the Division of Clinical
Pharmacy in the Faculty. In 1990, Dean McNeill appointed
Dr. Glenda Meneilty as Director of the PharmD program. She
oversaw the process of obtaining the necessary approvals
from the Faculty of Graduate Studies and the Senate of the
University to start the program, which would consist of eight
months of course work and twelve months of clinical rotations.
In May 1991, Senate gave its final approval for the
PharmD program. In anticipation of this, the program had
been promoted to pharmacists across the country.
Applications were accepted and potential students were
interviewed. Six applicants were chosen — all women — to
start classes in September 1991. In each subsequent year, six
more students entered the program. Dr. Meneilly, known
affectionately as "Mom" by the PharmD students, served as
Director of the program from 1990 until 1995.
New Undergraduate Curriculum
Revisions to the undergraduate curriculum were also implemented in 1991. The impetus for the change was the desire
to increase the pharmacy practice components in the early
years of the program, to decrease the repetition of material
between courses, and to provide more elective courses. One
significant change was the development of first, second, and
third year Pharmacy Practice courses. These new courses
incorporated the dispensing labs, which until then had been
part of the Pharmaceutics courses. Another was the integration of the separate Pharmacology, Medicinal Chemistry, and
Therapeutics courses into team-taught combined courses.
New courses in Non-Prescription Medications and
Biotechnology were introduced. To accomodate these
changes, the option of entering the program at the second
year level with advanced standing was eliminated, Inorganic
Chemistry was no longer a required course, and other
courses in the program had their lecture hours reduced.
Problem-Based Learning
Teaching methods have evolved as courses have changed. In
1993, Mr. Simon Albon, Dr. Helen Burt, and Ms. Lynda Eccott
developed a problem-based learning approach for tutorials
foil
-= t
Above: First PharmD graduating class — Class of'93-
(L-R): Cathy MacDougall, Terryn Naumann (n6e
Robertson), Rubina Sunderji (ne'e Alladina), Dr. Glenda
Meneilly, Dean John McNeill, Leslie Phillips, Elaine Kam,
and Wendy Leong.
Below: Pharmacy 100 students, working in class on drug
information requests, January 1996. (L-R): Sherman Lee,
Francis Park, Diane Gal, and Elizabeth Edwards.
 Chapter 4: Historical Notebook
which replaced the experimental laboratory component of
the first year Pharmaceutics course. Lynda Eccott is the coordinator of these tutorials, in which students are presented
with scenarios involving formulation or compounding problems. With a teaching assistant facilitating the group discussion, the students determine what they need to learn before
they can solve the problem. Each member of the group is
then responsible for researching a component of the problem and reporting back at the next meeting of the group.
These tutorials have enhanced students' abilities to work in
groups, participate in discussions, solve problems, and learn
independently. The Faculty continues to seek ways to incorporate this method of teaching into the program.
Clerkships and Internships
In response to feedback from recent graduates, the Faculty
began to reevaluate the clerkship component of the program and to look at ways in which the time students spent
on rotations could be increased and made more meaningful.
The first change was the development in 1987 of a mandatory four-week clerkship in the summer prior to fourth year
to replace the voluntary Junior Clerkship previously offered.
At the same time, the College of Pharmacists of BC reinstated
the internship program, requiring new graduates to complete four weeks of internship prior to becoming licensed.
This change became effective in 1988, so the Class of '88
became the first class to be required to do both the new
clerkship and the new internship.
In 1990, an additional change was made to the fourth
year clerkship program. Until then, students had attended
their clerkship sites on Tuesdays and Thursdays, missing the
continuity of being there on successive days. A block
timetable was devised, where students attend each of their
clerkships Monday to Friday for two weeks. This not only
provided the desired continuity, but allowed the Faculty to
use community and hospital pharmacy sites outside the
Greater Vancouver area.
Communication Adventure Program
The Communication Adventure Program (CAP) was developed in 1985 under the guidance of Marguerite Yee and
Lynn Trottier. Funding was provided by Parke-Davis Canada
and assistance given by a group of women involved in
International Training in Communication (TTC, an organization similar toToastmasters). Participants learn public speaking and business meeting skills. This voluntary program was
originally offered to third year students, but is now open to
all interested undergraduate and graduate students.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
CAPSI Competition Winners
Winners of the local CAPSI Patient Counselling and
Compounding Competitions compete in the
"Nationals" at the annual Professional Development
Weekend (PDW). UBC competitiors have won each
competition once: Dan Tobin (Class of '88) placed first
in the National Patient Counselling Competition in
Quebec City in 1988, and the team of Michael Cheung
(Class of '90), Tommy Kong (Class of '90),Yoriko
Matsueda (Class of '90), and Alison Chang (Class of '91)
won the first ever National Compounding Competition
in Edmonton in 1989.
Kappa Psi Comes to UBC
Kappa Psi, founded in 1879, is an international coeducational fraternity which strives to attain greater professional competency and achievement within the field of
pharmacy. It is the oldest and largest professional pharmaceutical fraternity, with over 50,000 members. At
UBC, some pharmacy "drinking buddies" decided to
form a "fraternity," called the ELKS, as the male complement to LKS. Events included Breathalyzer Beer
Gardens, an ELKS newsletter, and an "Eat the Lamb"
Roast on Saturna Island.
On April 30, 1988, the ELKS were installed as the
Delta Mu Chapter of Kappa Psi at UBC. The first president was David Forbes (Class of '88) and Dean McNeill
became the first Dean in Canada to be initiated into
Kappa Psi. The Delta Mu Chapter of Kappa Psi offers its
members a number of professional and social activities
including tours of the RCMP Forensic Laboratory and
the Vancouver Hospital and Health Sciences Centre
Clinical Chemistry Laboratory, as well as a chance for
members to obseve an autopsy, and an annual golf tournament. In 1989, Kappa Psi Delta Mu Chapter had the
honour of hosting the Annual Meeting and entertained
members from the University of Washington and
Washington State University This was the first time an
annual meeting was held outside the United States,
making it a truly historical event. (Submitted by Joe
Giudice, Kappa Psi Regent, 1995-1996.)
LKS Bachelor Auction
In 1989 and 1990, LKS organized Bachelor Auctions to
raise money. Students and faculty members were
recruited as the handsome hunks to be auctioned and
bidders purchased "pharmacy dollars" to use at the sale.
The successful bidders and their bachelors met later at
a fun party catered by LKS in the Cunningham Building.
CAPSI
Compounding
Talent Night
The first annual Talent Night was held in 1989, as an
opportunity for students, faculty, and staff to share their
musical and other performatory talents. Audiences over
the years have been treated to classical, jazz, and pop
music played on piano, guitar, flute, violin, and other
instruments. There have been performances of traditional Chinese, Persian, Indian, and Chilean music and
dance, martial arts displays, singing, poetry readings,
slide shows, fashion shows, etc. At the firstTalent Night,
there was even a large "Faculty Kazoo Band," with Dean
McNeill as the conductor. The band has not played
since, as their enthusiasm did not make up for their lack
in talent.
Parpia Room
Room 160 in the Cunningham Building has served a
variety of purposes over the years. Many students will
remember this room as the Reading Room. It was later
converted to a fairly spartan small classroom. In 1988,
thanks to a generous donation from the family of
Salvinaz (Salvi) Parpia (Class of '84), the room was renovated and supplied with new audiovisual equipment to
make it a more comfortable and useful teaching space.
The Parpia Room was officially opened in January
1989.
 Chapter 4: Historical Notebook
Above: Dr. Elaine Kam (Seniors Medication Inf
Coordinator) and Teresa Pitre (n4e Bohdanowicz, Drug
Information Pharmacist) at the SMILE office in the Cunningham
Building, August 1995.
Chair in Pharmacy Administration
In the early 1980s, the Faculty was struggling with the
problems of financial restraint while also trying to
expand teaching and research in Pharmacy
Administration. With the support of the BC Pharmacists'
Society (now the BC Pharmacy Association) and various
corporations, a fund-raising campaign was started for a
Chair in Pharmacy Administration. Donations were
solicited from pharmaceutical companies, corporations,
pharmacies, and individual pharmacists. The goal was to
raise $250,000 to support a new faculty member for a
five-year period.
The campaign continued for several years, and was
still short of its goal when Len Marks of London Drugs
proposed a golf tournament to raise the balance of the
funds. The first annual Bernie Riedel Golf Tournament
was held in 1990. Funding for the Chair in Pharmacy
Administration was completed in 1992 thanks to a
$500,000 pledge from Dr.Tong Louie, the President,
Chairman, and CEO of London Drugs Ltd. With this
donation, paid in installments and matched by the
provincial government under the terms of the World of
Opportunity campaign at UBC, the Chair will be fully
endowed in 1996. The result is a permanent faculty
position, to be paid for from the endowment. The golf
tournament continues as a fund-raiser for the Faculty.
Shoppers Drug Mart Professorships
Shoppers Drug Mart has also been generous in its support of the Faculty. In 1991, Shoppers Drug Mart
pledged funds for two professorships. With matching
funds from the provincial government, a $500,000
endowment was created to provide two annual awards
of $15,000 to support the research activities of a faculty
member in the area of pharmacy practice. In 1995,
funding was completed and Dr. Bruce Carleton and Dr.
David Fielding became the first recipients of the
Shoppers Drug Mart Professorship and the David H.
MacDonald Professorship, respectively.
The British Columbia Seniors
Medication Information Line
The British Columbia Seniors Medication Information
Line (BC SMILE) is a telephone service which was
established inApril 1995 to provide drug information to
seniors and their families or caregivers. The program is
sponsored by Canadian pharmaceutical companies, the
BC Ministry of Health and Ministry Responsible for
Seniors, the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences at UBC,
the BC Drug and Poison Information Centre, and the
Science Council of BC. The SMILE office is located in
the Cunningham Building and the program is coordinated by Dr. Elaine Kam. She and her staff pharmacists
provide drug information on the telephone and also
give presentations on medications to seniors.
The Pharmacy Division of the UBC
Alumni Association 1950-1996
The Pharmacy Division of the UBC Alumni Association
was formed in 1950, one year after the first Pharmacy
class graduated. The goals of the Division in its early
years were to provide a link between the undergraduates and the alumni, to encourage alumni to keep in
touch with their peers, and to promote continuing education. The Pharmacy Division also presented a book
prize each year to "an outstanding student who showed
the potential to be an excellent pharmacist."
The Pharmacy Division was active from 1950 to
1958, with Bill Ainsworth (Class of '50), Douglas
Denholm (Class of '49), Robert Thomson (Class of '53),
Anne Tomljenovich (Class of '54), Fred Wiley (Class of
'53), Mrs. A. Jarvis, and Bob Alexander (Class of '53) all
serving terms as president. After 1958, Douglas Franklin
(Class of '52) attempted to keep an ad hoc committee
active for the Division. However, attendance and enthusiasm waned and the Pharmacy Division became inactive.
In November 1972, a meeting was held at Cecil
Green Park House, chaired by Bill Baker, to discuss the
possible revival of an active Pharmacy Alumni Division.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
In attendance were Dr. Terry Brown, Gordon Davies, Dean
Bernard Riedel, and Louanne Twaites. In spite of the enthusiasm of this group, it was not until 1984 that a dedicated
group of alumni [Reid Glover, Sarita Gupta, Sharon Kerr (nee
Rycar), Judy Kotow (nee Sharp), Bev Louis, Loree
Marcantonio (nee Eldridge), Sheila Riggs (nee Cullum), Ward
Russell, Gordon Slobin, Louanne Twaites (nee Davies),
Marguerite Yee, and Cam Zaremba] began to meet on a regular basis and formalize plans for the reactivation of the
Division. In April 1985, this "Pharmacy Alumni Organizing
Committee" hosted an evening social event in the
Cunningham Building, for alumni to come back to the campus and meet the new Dean of Pharmacy, John McNeill.
In October 1986, to coincide with UBC Homecoming
events and to celebrate forty years of pharmacy at UBC, the
reactivated Pharmacy Division held its first Annual General
Meeting. Over one hundred alumni were in attendance at a
wine and cheese reception at the University Golf Club. A
Board of Directors of the Division was elected that evening.
During the last ten years, the Division has been very
active. In March of 1987, a reception was held during the
university Open House festivities giving alumni a chance to
tour the Cunningham Building. Also in 1987, the Division
began sponsoring the annual Professional Practice Night.
This event is held each fall and provides an ideal opportunity
for students to be introduced to the many career pathways
that they can follow upon graduation. The members of the
Division are extremely grateful to Merck Frosst for their continued support of this evening and to the UBC Alumni
Association who have assisted by providing annual grants.
At the annual general meeting in 1987, an honorary membership in the Pharmacy Division of the Alumni Association
was given to John Moran who had graduated as a
Pharmaceutical Chemist before the university program
began. This membership was given to John in recognition of
his outstanding contribution to our profession. John subsequently served as a Member-at-Large on the Board. The profession lost a most sincere and dedicated pharmacist when
John passed away in 1995.
Since 1987, the president of the Division has been able to
welcome new graduates as members of the Alumni by
attending the Graduation Ball and also by attending Dean
McNeill's reception for the graduates on the day of
Convocation. In addition, a member of the Board attends the
Convocation Ceremony at the War Memorial Gymnasium
and presents a UBC Alumni pin to each graduate.
In 1988, the Division worked to raise funds for an undergraduate computer facility in the Cunningham Building.
Division President Fred Wiley approached the Council of the
College of Pharmacists for a donation and Marguerite Yee
organized a phone-a-thon to raise the rest of the money
Above: Pharmacy Alumni AGM 1992 at the Faculty Club
with the President and Past-Presidents of the UBC
Pharmacy Alumni. (L-R): Fred Wiley 1986-1988 (Class of
53), Bev Louis 1988-1989 (Class of '82), Louanne Twaites
1989-1990 (ne'e Davies, Class of '53), Marion Pearson
1990-1991 (Class of'82), Sunny Loo 1991-1992 (Class of
■81), and Barb Schoen 1992-1993 (Class of'90).
Left, top: SueAro, Pharmacy
Alumni President 1993-1994
(Class of'81).
Left middle: Rosy Suleman,
Pharmacy Alumni President
1994-1995 (Class of '92).
Left, bottom: Dean Elbe,
Pharmacy Alumni
1995-1996 (Class of '92).
 Chapter 4: Historical Notebook
Above: Professional Practice Night 1990. (L-R): Derek Di
Allan McKinnon of DPIC.
Below: Professional Practice Night 1990. (L-R): Allan Jan
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
required. This was a most successful endeavor, resulting in
the official opening of the Alumni Computer Room on
January 14,1989.
Two other events also occurred on January 14,1989-The
Pharmacy Alumni Division co-sponsored with the Division of
Continuing Education in Pharmacy the first Annual UBC
Continuing Education Update Day. As well, the Pharmacy
Alumni Division unveiled framed pictures of George
Cunningham and each of the Faculty's Deans in the
Cunningham Building.
To mark the 100th anniversary of the College of
Pharmacists of BC, the Pharmacy Alumni Division sponsored
the creation of the Medicinal Plant Collection at VanDusen
Botanical Gardens in Vancouver. This garden was officially
dedicated on April 21, 1991, the exact date of the 100th
anniversary. A time capsule, to be opened in fifty years time,
was buried beneath a plaque in the garden.
The most recent major project undertaken by the
Pharmacy Alumni Division is the commissioning of a bronze
sculpture for the Cunningham Building, to be unveiled during the Faculty's fiftieth anniversary celebrations. 5®
Below: Opening of the UBC Pharmacy Alumni Medicinal Plant Collect
at the VanDusen Gardens to commemorate 100 years of Pharmacy in
British Columbia, April 21, 1991. (L-R): Louanne Twaites, Roy Forster
(Curator, VanDusen Gardens), Marion Pearson, and Ron Waller
Above: Burial of a time capsule at the opening of the
Medicinal Plant Collection at VanDusen Gardens, April 21,
1991. (L-R): Dave Kotow (Member of the Pharmacy
Centennial planning committee) and Ron Waller
(President of the College of Pharmacists ofBC).
 Chapter 4: Historical Notebook
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Down Memory Lane ,
Juliette Hum - Class of '86
I think I always wanted to be a pharmacist. There was a
point, though, when I thought that engineering would be
interesting even though I didn't really know what engineers
did (I still don't). After high school physics that dream was
quickly squashed.
Medicine and nursing didn't seem quite the areas I
wanted to practice in, but I knew I wanted to do something
in the health sciences field. Pharmacy seemed perfect. I even
got to speak to a real live hospital pharmacist in my Grade
II year when I was at Burnaby Hospital with a concussion
(from a basketball game). I don't remember who she was,
but she told me pharmacy was wonderful and that I should
pursue my dream. She also told me that I would have to
make oral presentations to nurses and stuff like that. That
almost made me change my mind.
First year pharmacy reminds me of Marguerite Yee and
how she scared me to death. I was positive she had eyes in
the back of her head (I think she does!). I remember her
telling us on the first day of labs that if you needed to find
anything you can look in the CPS or the USPDI or the BP
What in the world were these acronyms? She never did
explain what they were, but I think I Ve figured them out just
this past year.
I also remember asking Deborah Culos, Marguerite's sidekick in 110 labs, the very important question of, "Once you
insert the suppository, how long do you wait before you take
it out?" Deborah was very kind and told me about the concept of melting and absorption.
Dr. Mitchell also figures in my memories of first year.
Sitting in the lecture hall one day listening to bis diatribe
about the "crystal lattice structure," all of a sudden I see him
pick up a piece of chalk and throw it with all his might up to
the upper levels of the room. The chatty student (not me!)
was grazed Q. think) and was quickly silenced. In fact, that
student went on to Medicine. He probably thought that
pharmacy was too dangerous a profession.
Second year was the year of the labs like Chem 230 and
Pharm 210. Crunchy fall leaves would give way to long winter afternoons where we would sit in the Cunningham
Building listening to lectures. The sun quickly disappeared
during that time and the chilly walk back to B Lot would
seem endless. I'm surprised that they didn't provide vitamin
D supplements for the students during that time.
Second year was when I met my husband, Bruce Millin. I
met him on registration day when he was in the Common
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane..
Left: Attentive pharmacy
students in IRC (L-R):
Steve Shalansky, Russ
Yurkowski, Rob Ho, and
Room in the Pharmacy building. A fourth year pharmacy student. Wow! When he drove me home after a pharmacy
dance that was it. It seems so long ago.
Third year was the year of the exams. Everywhere you
turned an exam was poking you in the face. Pharmacology,
Med Chem, Kinetics, they all had their distinctive flavour,
mainly unpleasant. Happier memories include the potluck
dinner where we forgot to remove the plastic wrap off a
number of dishes before heating them up in the oven. No
one seemed to notice although people were asking for
toothpicks after the meal.
The biggest rumour going around the class that year was,
"Is Marion Pearson dating Dr. Orr?" No one had the guts to
ask. It just wasn't something you did. Our curiosity was satisfied, though, once we had pharmacy spies check out the situation. Speaking of spies, I always wondered what they did
at those LKS meetings. Opportunities lost.
RubinaAlladina (now Sunderji) always came in late to the
morning lectures but always walked down to the very, very
front of the class, sitting so close to the overhead machine
she could almost sit on it. Rubina later confided in me that
she couldn't see very well. No kidding! She now wears contacts and her vision is holding out quite well.
I think the next event I will relate to you took place in
third year, but I can't remember. A pharmacy event at the
SUB went on into the early morning. Although classes were
the next day, a small group of us were determined to party.
The next day we stumbled into IRC 2 for a lecture. We could
hear some groaning in the upper reaches of the hall. Further
inspection revealed a very hungover pharmacy student by
the name of Orlando Cassavia, or "Oz" as he was known to
the rest of the world. Somehow he had managed to find a
way in after hours to JRC. At least he wasn't late for class.
There was also the time a group of us went to The Pit for
lunch. Now lunch at The Pit without beer is like a day without sunshine. Come to think of it, it was always dark in The
Pit, hence the name.... Anyways, it was time for
Pharmacology and we had not finished our drinks, so we
took them with us to class. I don't think we learned a lot in
that lecture. In fact, it was the soon-to-be Dean McNeill who
was giving the lecture and it was on substance abuse.
Fourth year was rotation time and Pharmacy 401. We
didn't get to see too much of our classmates except for the
odd lecture so when we did get together we talked about
what our future plans held in store for us. We finally began to
realize that we had to make decisions that would affect us
for years to come. A classmate, Dorothy Cram, had made a
maternal decision and when she received her diploma in the
spring, she was very pregnant. I wonder how many children
she has now.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
I remember Dr. Sid Katz and his velour shirts and sticky-
buns; Dr. Jack Diamond and his way of teaching about the
sympathetic nervous system being so "pharmaceutically elegant;" Marguerite Yee turning out to be an extremely nice
and caring person, spending time with me just to talk — for
that, I thank her; and Dr. Jim Orr plugging and grinding his
way through the four basic kinetic equations.
I remember Richard Wilson coming to class in the dead
of winter wearing thongs. I don't think he actually owned a
pair of shoes. I remember people waking me up during class
as my head bobbed down and around and my pen fell to the
floor (I still fall asleep in Journal Club where I work, but I'm
getting better). I remember mostly the people I met and the
friendships I made. We worked hard and we cared about
each other. The Class of '86 was one to be proud of. We have
accomplished a lot and will continue to do so.
Chris Vandevelde - Class of '87
My "Undergrad" Memories:
My friends — Anthony Rage, Ian Petterson,Tom Nolan,
Dave Main, and Doug Patterson — whom I rarely see, but
still remember. ELKS Night, Dermatology, and coffee
between classes — a "thixotropic" suspension.
The Pharmagram — an informative, well written piece
of journalism guaranteed to keep me informed on the latest
and greatest goings-on in undergraduate pharmacy. Did I
mention/umry?
Drs. Sid Katz and Frank Abbott making Pharmacology
interesting and motivating me to learn. Those were classes I
really enjoyed.
Third year pharmacy labs and the "how to use a condom/vaginal cream" demonstrations done by us, the students. Sometimes embarrassing, sometimes funny, and always
a good learning experience. Who knew how important
those patient counselling skills would be in the future?
Remember, unwrap that suppository first, before inserting!
Claudia Wober - Class of '87
We hosted the Professional Development Weekend for
CAPSI members in 1987. Students came from all over
Canada to participate in the educational events, the patient
counselling competition, skiing, and other social events. I
still have the T-shirt I designed for this event.
Right: Taking a break from preparations for Open House 1987. Tt
(L-R): Cindy Durstberger, Tom Nolan, Chris Lindsay, and John Fot
Coull. Bottom row (L-R): Kim Rowat, ©, and Chris Vandevelde.
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Above: H. Le Patourel Award for hospital pharmacy
residents awarded to Azmina Wdlji and Janice Williamson
in 1985. (L-R): Glenda Stuart (Clinical Coordinator,
Burnaby Hospital Pharmacy), Azmina Walji (Dharamsi),
Janice Williamson (Reynolds), and Ron McKerrow
(Director of Shaughnessy Hospital Pharmacy).
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
Below: PDWSki Trip, February 1987 in Vancouver. Top
row (L-R):Sandie Shen (Iu), Barb Steffensen (Andreen),
Allan Meyer, Liz Lum (Gardner), and Audrey Fung.
Bottom row (L-R): Kim Rowat,Andria Chang (Lee), and
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m (Andreen), Liz Lum (Gai
andAndria Chang (Lee).
Andria Lee (nee Chang) - Class of '88
My time spent at the Faculty of Pharmacy from 1984-1988
was most memorable! As a first year pharmacy student, I was
approached by Marguerite Yee to get involved in the
Faculty... Well, I got involved! I was the Second Year Class
Representative, AMS (Alma Mater Society) Representative,
and 1987-88 PhUS President, as well as a member of LKS. I
will always cherish the fond memories I have of being
involved in my four years of Pharmacy at UBC...
PDW '88 at the University of Laval...there were thirty-five
of us (UBC pharmacy students) who went on a tour of the
drug manufacturers in Montreal, and then to PDW in
Quebec City. This trip was the very FIRST one organized by
PhUS and Mr. Fares Attalla of Merck...we visited at least five
manufacturers in Montreal...a FANTASTIC TIME was had by
all! There we were...at a local pub in Montreal: Greg
Andreen, Barb Steffensen (Andreen), Peter Hayashi, Jill
Bergen (now Hayashi...it's funny how these couples became
"items"), Gary Jung, Dave Nimi, Keith Lee, Liz Lum (Gardner),
Allan Meyer, and Joanne Swanston. Our friends at the
University of Laval were excellent hosts...we enjoyed skiing
at Mont St. Anne, partying with the parade at the Winter
Carnival, dancing the night away at the Chateau Frontenac,
and then getting stuck in a snow storm.... I remember digging out our friend's car from a pile of snow. The UBC
Pharmacy contingent made a real impression at PDW '88 —
we were both seen and heard!
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Above: Toga Party at Allan Meyers'place in 1988. Clockwise
from the top: Andre Ortmayr,fan Hansson, Allan Meyer, Kev
Forster-Coull, Dave Forbes, John Warkentin, and Gary Jung.
PhUS picnics were the best! An event full of food and
activities: volleyball, three-legged race, potato sack race,"grass
ski" race (testing our team coordination).... I remember
Marguerite taking a taste test on Liz's famous corn on the
cob...Dr. David Fielding trying to ignore Dave Forbes' jokes
(of course, he was wearing that silly moose hat)...Terryn
Robertson (Naumann) was showing off our special LKS
sweatshirt!
Skit Nights were incredible! Everyone went ALL OUT to
put on a fabulous show! Dr. Helen Burt in her slinky
Motown outfit singing with the cool and hip "raisins"...the
lovely ballerinas (who desperately needed shaving) from the
Faculty (I won't mention any names, but you'll recognize
them in the photo)...our LKS members [Sandie Shen (Iu),
Chris Freeze, Terryn Robertson (Naumann), and myself]
impersonating the crude, reckless, and unconventional ELKS
singing the "Foreskin" song....
Halloween Night '87.... It was very challenging to figure
out who was who because everyone disguised themselves
Above: PhUS Picnic in September 1987. (
L-R): Dr. David
Fielding and Dave Forbes.
Below: Skit Night — the lovely ballerinas
ofthe
Pharmacy Faculty Ballet Troupe in 1988.
(L-R): Matthew
Wright, Dr. Keith McErlane, Dr. Alan Mitch
ell, and Dr.
David Fielding.
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
Above: Dr. Helen Burt in the faculty skit at Skit Night
1988 with the California Raisins as her backup singers.
Right- Halloween Party — Here we
are in our lovely costumes: Strawberry
[Barb Steffensen], Lemon [Liz Lum
(Gardner)], Christmas Present [Andria
Chang (Lee)], Mr. Monk [Dave Forbes],
Ms. Bunny [Karen M'Lot (Forbes)], Rob
Gair [as Rob Gair], Baseball Player
Joe DuQuesnay], the Ghosts [Greg
Andreen and a mysterious friend],
Bumble Bee [Chuck Winternitz], Mr.
and Mrs. Dracula [Allan Baker and
Agnes Sullivan], Indian [Rob
Horning], and Man in Suit [Mike
Below: The Ph
so well in their costumes....We always ended our dances
with "New York, New York"...(thanks to Bill Athwal)!
Norm Zach Events! Broomball (what a sight it was, everyone sliding all over the rink); ball hockey (Pharmacy had a
lot of talented hockey players); curling — thanks to my
beloved friend, Karen, I learned to curl and I loved it! We
were quite a team: Karen M'Lot, Ken Chew, JFC (John
Forster-Coull), and myself; volleyball; relays...the Class of '88
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
were very competitive, but we never seemed to win any
events! UBC Intramural Events: Storm the Wall, Arts' 20
Relay...
CAPSI Patient Counselling Competition, Professional
Practice Night, UBC Homecoming, Open House, LKS
International Convention '87 at UBC, and PDW '87 at UBC
— these were some of the highlights I recall as the
Pharmacy Faculty (students, staff and faculty members) participated whole-heartedly....
Who can forget the good old days, trying to type up an
agenda for a PhUS Council meeting...everyone dropping by
the PhUS office to shoot the breeze...avoiding the
inevitable...studying for those dreaded Final Exams! Our
class in the third year had to write seven exams in five days!
PhUS Ski Trips! Mount Washington in '87...Chris Lindsay's
mom's car had to go to the hospital for a repair...the road to
the ski resort was a bit tricky! Big White in '88...oh, what a
feeling it was to be skiing on the fluffy stuff on top of the
mountain without a cloud in the sky. We (only the boys) had
a ski jump competition — Andre Ortmayr, Jim Ewert, Allan
Meyer...great air time (it was a close race)! Barb Falkner
would rather be a ski bunny, enjoying the apres-ski activity
all day! A potluck dinner was made by the boys, and the girls
were pleasantly surprised with the culinary skills of the
ELKS.
Thanks to Jim Ewert, our Class of '88 had a great time celebrating our graduation at Centennial Beach in White
Rock...a great barbeque, a hot tub, cool music...
Thanks to Marguerite who gave us the great idea of rotating "potluck" dinners; we still meet on a monthly basis to
chat and eat! We have been meeting as the "Class of '88
Potluck Girls" since April 1988. The "Potluck Girls" are: Liz
Gardner (nee Lum) of Spokane, Washington, Karen Forbes
(nee M'Lot) of White Rock, Azita Darabian of North
Vancouver, Jo-Anne Jay of Courtenay (but soon to be in
North Vancouver), Barb Falkner of Prince George, Diana
Aikman (nee Crossan) of Whistler, and Andria Lee (nee
Chang) of Vancouver!
The Class of '88 consisted of a keen group of students
who studied and played hard! We were one big family who
supported each other throughout the good and bad times.
The friendships that developed will last a life time....
I thank all those (faculty members, students from other
years as well as the 1988 class) who have given me so much
support and encouragement... I will always cherish my years
at the Faculty of Pharmacy, UBC.
Below: Class of '88 Storm fit
Chang (Lee), Anne Robins, C
Allan Meyer.
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
Above: LKS in 1986. Front row (L-R): Wendy Goodwin, Wendy Banham,
Andria Chang (Lee), andDarlene Ogilvie. Middle row (L-R): Clara Tsang,
Terryn Robertson (Naumann), Lynne Nakashima, and Chris Freeze. Back
row (L-R): Randy Konrad, Audrey Fung, ©, Wendy Hoodicoff, Benita Yip,
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
John Warkentin - Class of '88
Our grad class designed a grad ring mould at Birks for subsequent students wanting rings to order.
Dr. Runikis and Mrs. Goodeve passed away.
Colin Munro did a fabulous Dr. Fritz (Anatomy professor)
imitation at Skit Night.
Dean McNeill told us of his Indian nickname.
Dennis Leong - Class of '89
I met my wife through a friend (now brother-in-law) who
was going through Pharmacy at the same time. I remember
my impersonation of Dr. Gail Bellward at Skit Night in second year.
Michael Louie - Class of '89
First year Pharmacy The lecture topic was tablet friability
(whatever that was??). Except for the constant drone from
the professor, the class was pretty much comatose. I took my
pulse periodically to check if I was still alive. From just
behind my left shoulder, I could faintly hear someone sobbing, trying desperately to be inconspicuous. I found out
later that she'd just split up with her boyfriend. Seizing the
opportunity to introduce myself, I uttered something like,
"It's OK. The lecture will soon be over." With that I triggered
a shriek-cry from deep within, the motherlode of all "How
can he do this to me!!" I could see that she was about to
have an epileptic seizure. So I put a wooden spoon in her
mouth and ushered her outside the lecture hall. She calmed
herself and that afternoon we skipped out of our classes and
got to know each other. That's how I met my best friend
BWW It happened just like that,I swear!!
I told my best friend, Pammy, this joke in second year:
"You remember Art, he graduated last year, well, he started
work at Safeway. On his first day, two elderly ladies complained that they were short-changed on a prescription
for $1.00 by Art. The ladies were quite abusive and Art,
well, kind of lost control. He climbed over the counter
and started choking the old bags. Needless to say, the
police were called and the media got hold of the story.
Front page of the Vancouver Sun read, "Arty chokes two
for a dollar at Safeway."
To this day, Pammy still remembers poor old Art.
Above: Skit Night 1989- (L-R): The real Dr. fin
Martin Emig (Class of '90), the imposter!
Below: Pammy Pasicnyk (Clarke) and Michael Louie w
their champagne and cake on the last day of classes in
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
Above: Pharmacy Men's Hockey Team. Front row (L-R): Ed Truong, Carey Threlkeld,John 1
and Chi Quon. Middle row (L-R): Matt Wright, Ron Lee, Mike Hoenmans, Brian Kosheiff O
Simon Ellis, Paul Levers, &), Bob Moore, Wil Der, Stu Howes, and Greg Slatter.
Below: Pammy Pasicnyk (Clarke, tl
Scholar) and Dean John McNeill.
Pammy Pasicnyk-Clarke — Class of '89
I have countless wonderful memories of my time spent at
the Faculty of Pharmacy from 1986 to 1989.1 will never forget my first meeting with Marguerite Yee in the 110 Lab. I
was horrified when she did the first roll call that day. When
she came up to my name, she repeated it about four times
— "Pammy, Pammy, Pam-my..is that your real name?" I was
mortified and could barely squeak out a "yes." As the years
progressed, that fear turned into respect and admiration.
I was Sports Rep in 1987 and I had so much fun planning
and participating in Norm Zach events. Unfortunately, the
only trophy I won that year was the "Boat Racing Team
Champions" trophy!!
In 1988, being Centennial Scholar was the pinnacle of the
year. It was a great learning experience travelling with other
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Centennial Scholars through Ottawa, Toronto, Montreal, and
St. John.
In 1989,1 remember Kappa Psi. The initiation process
was oh, so secretive!! As part of one of our outings, we went
to see an autopsy with Dr. Axelson at Vancouver General
Hospital. I will never forget how much I learned, the magic
of the human body, and the smell!
Meeting and befriending Michael Louie was a major part
of my education at UBC. We sat together in every class, studied for every exam together and had lunch together every
day He counselled me through every broken heart that I had
from 1986 to 1989.1 am sure many people will remember
his crazy antics in IRC and in the labs.
Julia Schultz (nee Lee) - Class of '89
I remember chatting after class over cookies and tea with
Marguerite. I also remember trying to finish a 325 lab early
per Sue Panesar's threats, so she could meet her lunch date
on time.
Joanne Marquis (nee Cocking) -
Class of '90
Karl Mottl, Shawn Cassidy, and I won the Pharmacolympic
Award in 1989 or 1990.
Our class won Skit Night in second and third year!
I remember ourApexAlpine ski trips!
Dr. Mitchell's chalk throwing and laser beaming, and "Lester
the Molester" (Rob Caravan).
My fondest memory was Brent Atkinson throwing spitballs
in class and pretending it was Ann Davidson or myself.
Stephen Wrightman — Class of '90
Winner of the Mr. PhUS contest in 1990.
Alan Low - Class of '91 BSc(Pharm);
Class of '96 PharmD
1989-1990: PDW in Montreal — Ada Leung, Eileen Htan, and
Centenie Soon were rooming together. Ada is an early riser,
but requires the help of her very loud alarm clock. Ada goes
to sleep, but not before she puts her ear plugs in. Early next
morning, everyone is awakened in the room and neighboring rooms except for Ada who is still fast asleep with her ear
r: PDW 1989 in Edmont
icnyk (Clarke), Lis
and Julia Lee (Schultz). Front
'J.Mike Louie.
Below: The last day of classes for the graduating class of
1989 (L-R): Lisa MacFarlane (de Scbepper), Mike Louie,
Joanne Choi (Jung), Julia Lee (Schultz), and Marie
Espedido (Jerome). A giant cake was presented and served
(yum!) and champagne bottles opened (pop!). Joanne was
over-enthusiastic about sharing her cake i
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
#
■^m   •      • •
-46ot>e rigfct: Grad '90 ice sculpture.
<i 1990! (L-R): Paige*
gen (Hayashi), Susie Yw
i Ural
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
plugs. Eileen and Centenie loom over Ada while the alarm
continues and she is not awakened until Eileen screams at her.
1990-1991: Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences places first
in the Homecoming Parade. PhUS and the Pharmacy
Yearbook committee buy couch set for the undergraduate
lounge as a gift.
1995: UBC PharmD students from the Classes of '95 and '96
attend a PharmD student forum (with U of T students) and
the CCCP conference in London, Ontario. The UBC group of
students had a blast at the hotel piano bar. Peter Loewen on
piano and everyone else vocals. Some of the Faculty attending even joined us, but we will not name anyone.
Dean Elbe - Class of '92
Dr. Burt having too much wine at a drug lunch and telling
jokes that made no sense whatsoever!! The glorious victory
of the fourth year class over the Faculty at Skit Night in
1992!
Senor Frog's Midterm Stress Reliever in February 1992 —
the ceiling was well decorated by the class!
Apotex Free-for-all at the Unicorn Pub in March 1992!
Grad '92 at the Waterfront Hotel.
Jason Gore - Class of '94
I was on the Dean's list in 1994.
Andre Lo - Class of '94
My Favourite Memories of Pharmacy School....
In August 1990,1 received the letter from the Faculty of
Pharmaceutical Sciences stating that I was accepted into the
Pharmacy Undergraduate program. My whole family was
happy for me, especially my parents. Chinese parents always
seem to like their children to become professionals like doctors, lawyers, dentists, accountants, etc. My parents are no
exception. They were actually not very familiar with the
duties of pharmacists, but they did know that a pharmacist
was a professional. Therefore, it should be an alright career
for their beloved son to engage in. As a matter of fact, I was
pretty proud of myself, too. I was the first member in the
great Lo family to choose a profession in the health sciences
field.
Being a first year pharmacy student at UBC was surely an
exciting experience. Our young innocent minds were bombarded with Dr. Mitchell's ever "famous" eutectic temperatures, phase diagrams, and crystal structures. After a month
Above: Members of the Class of'92 in Woodward Library
in IRC (L-R): Tracy Lim, Mary Lam, Paula Mooney, Cindy
Mah, Cam Nguyen, Doreen Chow, and Sophia Yip.
Below: Nik Goel (Class of'92) and Saritajain (PhUS
President, Class of '92) at the Apotex Free-for-all at the
Unicorn Pub, March 1992.
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
February 1992.
Sooch, and Sandeep
of these lectures, we all started to ask ourselves, "Is this what
pharmacy is all about?" The Professional Practice Laboratory
was another exciting experience for the innocent first year
pharmacy students. Attending first year Professional Practice
Labs was quite intimidating to all of us. Being the successor
of Mr. Norm Zacharias, Marguerite Yee carried on the tradition of Professional Practice Laboratories by being strict and
tough on students: all calculations must be accurate, information on the prescription labels must be correct, and the
prescription labels must be clean and tidy. During an exam,
there was never enough time. This was especially true during a Professional Practice Lab examination because we had
to type prescription labels using a typewriter (at least we
were lucky enough to have electric typewriters). Many slow
typists, like myself, could only type with the left and right
index fingers and always had great difficulty firiishing these
exams on time. In retrospect, we all appreciated the strict
training we received from the Professional Practice
Laboratories. These high standards moulded us into competent pharmacists, training us to be accurate and tidy, both
vital to our profession.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Second year Pharmacy did not seem too difficult for most
of us. No more eutectic temperatures and crystal structures.
Instead, we had Dr. Burt's lectures on parenteral and topical
drug delivery systems. The jokes from Dr. Burt gave us a nice
mental break during a long lecture. Other courses like
Anatomy, Physiology, etc. were not difficult either. All in all, it
was an easy second year. The ease of second year gave me
the delusion that the rest of my pharmacy school life was
going to be simple and easy. It did not take long for me to
find out that I was so darn wrong about this after I got into
third year Pharmacy.
My third year of Pharmacy was hell. To me, this is the
most appropriate statement to describe it. Just the heavy
duty pharmacology courses, Pharmacy 340 and Pharmacy
345 (now Pharmacy 380 and Pharmacy 385), gave me
enough nightmares. These Pharmacology lectures were
interesting at times, but the amount of material was just too
much. Stacks of handouts were given out during each lecture. Studying seemed to be a never ending procedure.
During that particular year, I cannot remember how many
tons of caffeine I consumed or how many times I had
depleted all the neurotransmitters in my body. Needless to
say, being able to have six hours sleep at night was a luxury.
As a consequence, taking a nap on the couches in IRC or in
Woodward Library (or even during the lectures) became my
favourite pastime that year.
Fourth year Pharmacy was a honeymoon year for most of
my classmates. Most of us only had two or three courses for
the whole year. For me, however, the nightmare continued.
This was mainly because I had the great honour to be the
Faculty's yearbook editor. I had been involved in the
Yearbook Committee since second year Pharmacy, and I
always knew that it was no easy job to be a yearbook
editor. When I became the yearbook editor, I found that reality was worse than what I thought. The amount of work was
tremendous, and most of it was tedious and time-consuming,
e.g. taking mugshots of all the pharmacy students and faculty
members, cutting and trimming all the pictures, developing
pictures in the darkroom, identifying all the people in the
pictures, making sure all the important Faculty events were
covered, doing layouts, etc. Without the help from all my
friends (you know who you are) and members of the
Yearbook Committee, The Script 93-94 would not have
been produced. To those who were of great help to the
Yearbook Committee, including Marguerite Yee, Helena
Bardos, and Judy Kotow, I thank you all sincerely from the
bottom of my heart.
The PMAC's Industrial Studentship Program was a great
experience for me. After I finished my third year of
Pharmacy in 1993,1 spent four months working for the
Upjohn Company of Canada in Don Mills, Ontario. Through
Above: LKS'Pictures with Santa ii
Emily Wong, Santa (Dean McNeill
Nahal Darvish.
Facing page: Group picti
<e Class of 1995 taken it
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane...
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
rotations in five different departments, I was able to
learn about the administration and structure of a "brand
name" pharmaceutical manufacturer. This program also
improved my interpersonal skills. I learned to be a more
pro-active, more independent, and more diplomatic person. As I journeyed into society after graduation, I found
myself benefiting a lot from these improvements to my
personality
I treasure the years I spent in pharmacy school at
UBC. It was hard work, but it was great fun too. I
changed a lot during my fours years in pharmacy
school, and I made some very good friends there. Some
of them are even married now! All the friendships, all
the memories, and all the silly loves — they will stay
deep in mind forever. To all the UBC pharmacy graduates, past and future, best of wishes!
Emily Wong - Class of '94
Professional Development Weekend (PDW) in 1994.
Wendy Lui - Class of '95
Favourite memories include PDW in Vancouver, Skit
Night 1995, compounding competitions from 1993 to
1995, and working on the yearbook from 1994 to 1995.
Alex Wong — Class of '95
I remember when...
• Byron O'Malley sacrificed his hair for all those lovely
children.
• Nelson Costa was selling his "teekets" to the class.
• The only things that Lawrence Varga did at university
was rowing everyday and eating in every class.
• Sat Mann and Sowie (Marc Sowinski) "drank" to the
fullest at the back of the class.
• There were only five people going on the Eli Lilly
trip at the end, even though tons of people
expressed interest in the beginning.
• Lily Cheng, Cora Tsang, Hung Wang, and myself were
kind of studying for Phar 211 at Cora's house.
• No one knew who Bob Rai was.
• Alfred Lam and Janet Jong were craving karaoke all
the time.
• Cal Sookachoff was speaking Chinese to everybody.
Brother-Big Sister
• Byron O'Malley took the stool from a pub in
Montreal so that he could have his roommate sit outside and not bother him.
• Imran's name was thought to be a brand name of
azathioprine.
• Some people thought Ted Mah and Kevin Jang were
the Twin Tower Twins.
• Rob Worsley Gary Go, Nelson Costa, and Steve Mar,
and everyone else (except Junine Toy and maybe
Byron O'Malley) were bugging me about my
professionally-made macaroni and cheese.
• All those PDW '94 meetings we had.
• Christie Lutsiak always finished every test and exam
before everyone else.
• Steve Mar, Nelson Costa, Hung Wang, and myself
were "seriously" studying in the seminar room.
There are plenty more memorable moments for the
grads of '95- Let's cherish them all!
 Chapter 4: Down Memory Lane..
aAgopyan (in tree), Liz Winter, Anita Sorense,
n Ebbeson. Front row (L-R): Salima Walji, Dc
d Monica Galik.
lly Gill, Maggie Johannsen, Janna Dzuris, and
!, Cori Cabana, SoniaAthwal, Michelle Purdy,
Robin O'Brien - Class of '79
BSc(Pharm); Class of '96 PharmD
From the PharmD Class of '96,1 remember ...
...that sinking feeling in the first Therapeutics exam.
...Dr. Naseem Amarshi and Dr. Glenda Meneilly
exchanging ideas with projectiles.
...donut Friday.
...presenting a Kinetics paper ("What? No slides?")
to the we-are-not-mtimidating trio of Dr. Bruce Carleton,
Dr. James McCormack, and Dr. Marc Levine on the eve
of the Pathology final.
...Dr. Wayne Riggs talking Mary-Anne Lindsay off the
ledge.
...What's a modem?
...Peter Loewen's hand on Penny Miller's knee.
...Alan Low driving to Montreal and back in a rented
van with Alan's wife, Alan's mother-in-law, Alan's dog,
and Peter Loewen.
...Peter Loewen unexpectedly acquiring a brand
new car in Manitoba.
...Dave Hill telling Jane Gillis (nee Kirkpatrick) that
he couldn't cope with a name change right now.
...Dr. Janet Raboud to Dr. Ric Procyshyn after the
Stats final, "Don't worry, we give marks for breathing."
...It's time to go play the accordion, Ric. 5*3
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
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 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Chapter 5
Postscript: The Fiftieth Anniversary
Celebrations
I In 1994, Dean John McNeill appointed Marion Pearson and Marguerite
Yee as Co-Chairs responsible for planning celebrations to mark the 50th
Anniversary of the Faculty. The committee which they assembled began
working in earnest in 1995. They decided to host a three-day weekend of
social and educational events, scheduled between the Convocation ceremonies for the Class of 1996 on May 31 and the seventh annual Bernie
Riedel Golf Tournament on June 3,1996. Representatives from each graduating class were approached to spread the word among their classmates and
perhaps to plan their own reunion events in conjunction with the 50th
Anniversary celebrations.
The anniversary events included a wine and cheese reception at Cecil
Green Park House on the evening of May 31, a concurrent research symposium and continuing pharmacy education program at UBC throughout the
day of June 1, a gala banquet at the Wall Centre Garden Hotel later that same
evening, a coffee and cinnamon bun reception at Cecil Green Park House
and an open house at the Cunningham Building during the morning and
early afternoon of June 2, and walking tours of the campus in the afternoon
of June 2.
Past and present students and faculty members, as well as other friends
and guests, attended these events. Some travelled great distances to participate. Dr.RaoVadlamudi (MSc 1979, PhD 1983) came the furthest, from
Mumbal (Bombay), India. Others came from the southern, eastern, and mid-
western United States and from all across Canada and throughout BC. Over
300 people participated, attending one or more of the scheduled events.
In addition to these festivities, a special ceremony in the fall of 1996 has
been planned. At that time, honorary BSc(Pharm) degrees will be given to
nominated pharmacists who received their pharmacy training and licenses
in BC prior to the establishment of the pharmacy program at UBC in 1946.
Dean's Awards of Merit will also be presented to a number of individuals
and organizations who have contributed in a significant way to the development and growth of the Faculty over the years.
Two special legacies have also been created in celebration of this significant anniversary. One is a bronze sculpture mounted on the west end of the
Cunningham Building, a gift of the UBC Pharmacy Alumni Division. The
other is a "Future Leader in BC" award, co-sponsored by Apotex Inc., the BC
Pharmacy Association, and the College of Pharmacists of BC. This award will
allow two selected pharmacy undergraduate students to attend the annual
BC Pharmacy Conference and be mentored by leaders in the profession. 5®
 Chapter 5: Postscript - The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations
Clockwise from top left- Picture 1 (L-R):Alana Young, Dean Elbe, Marina Andricevic, and Nicole Collii
Sasanka Ramanadham, Janet Webb, and Tom Tenner. Picture 3 (L-R): Trevor Watson and Gordon Hewifi
and Dean John McNeill. Picture 5:Berny Leung and Valerie Kan — pianists for the evening.
Wine and Cheese Reception
Fifty years after they entered the first class of pharmacy
at UBC, some of the original members of that class sat
on the back terrace of Cecil Green Park House and
shared reminiscences of those special days. Along with
this special group, over 150 alumni and friends gathered in the beautifully refurbished mansion on the cliffs
of Point Grey to kick off the weekend celebrating fifty
years of pharmacy education at the University of British
Columbia.
It was a beautiful late spring evening in a perfect setting, with many guests sitting out on the patio enjoying
the gardens and the ocean view across to Howe Sound
as the sun set. Guests arrived early and stayed late, thoroughly enjoying the opportunity to visit with their
classmates, friends, and teachers. A map indicated that
alumni had travelled from Texas, Arizona, Missouri,
California, Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario, Manitoba, and
Alberta to celebrate the occasion.
Guests were entertained at the piano by two undergraduate students, Valerie Kan (Class of '99) and Berny
Leung (Class of '97). Press proofs and previews of this
book were on display, and commemorative wine
glasses donated by Jim Wing were presented as a souvenir of the occasion. It was an evening that will long
be remembered for the warm, nostalgic mood that was
created, which set the tone for the rest of the weekend's events. 3®
 (f"
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Left- (L-R): Leo Fortin, Gordon
Wrightman, Leo's wife — Mary Jo,
Ian French, Ion's wife — Lynda,
Lloyd Findlay, Lloyd's wife —
Barbara, and Trevor Watson.
 Chapter 5: The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations — Wine and Cheese Reception
Right: (L-R): Stephen Roberts,
Dean Elbe, SueAro, Dave Kotow,
Barb fewesson (n6e Petersen),
Pete Jewesson, Janet Webb, and
ie Ensworth.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Left- Some of the members of the
Class of '49 and Class of 50
(clockwise from bottom left): Bob
Grant, Joyce Wesson, Will Melville,
Marie Cloutier, Phil's wife —
Gladys, Gordon Hewitt, John
Cloutier, Ken Pearse, Phil
■>b's wife — Eileen,
nd Leonore Smith.
 Chapter 5: The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations — Wine and Cheese Reception
 r*
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Clockwise from top left- Picture 1 — Former graduate students who gave presentations on Research Day. Back row (L-R): Gary
Lopaschuk, George Wyse, Larry Gontovnick, Peter Jewesson, Dean John McNeill, Yun Tarn, Linus Igwemezie, and Sarvafna Dwivedi. Front
row (L-R): Gail Bellward and Elizabeth Kwong. Picture 2 (L-R):Ali Tabatabaei and Tom Chang at the Poster Presentation session.
Picture 3 (L-R): Graduate student Robbin Burns receiving a prize for the best poster presentation from Dean McNeill, with Gail Bellward
making the announcements. Picture 4 — Poster Presentation session (L-R):Erica Vera and Sabina Semiz. Picture 5 (L-R): Sasanka
Stelvio Bandiera at Research Day.
Research Day
The Faculty's Research Day was established in 1987 as
an opportunity for faculty members and graduate students to share their research work with one another. For
the 50th Anniversary, a special version of Research Day
was organized, with former graduate students being
invited to return to their Alma Mater and participate.
The day started with a keynote address on vanadium
compounds by Dean John McNeill. The remainder of
the morning's presentations were made by graduate
alumni now working in academia or industry all over
North America. Following lunch, there was a poster session with sixty-two posters presented. Prizes were
given to the three graduate students who were judged
to have prepared the best posters. Over 120 people
participated in Research Day, with virtually all of the
current faculty members, graduate students, and summer students in attendance, along with other research
colleagues. 5®
 Chapter 5: Postscript - The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations
Continuing Education Day
Seamless Pharmaceutical Care was the theme for
Update 1996, the continuing pharmacy education program co-sponsored by Continuing Pharmacy Education
and the Pharmacy Division of the UBC Alumni. Both
community and hospital practitioners from around the
province participated in the day-long session on the
50th Anniversary weekend.
The keynote speaker, Keith Campbell, Professor and
Associate Dean of the College of Pharmacy at
Washington State University and well known diabetic
educator, delivered Seamless Pharmaceutical Care
and the Diabetic Patient. Dr. Campbell emphasized
that communication between hospital and community
pharmacists not only improved patient outcomes, but
did so at significant cost savings to the health care sys-
The theme was further developed by Pam Grant,
ward pharmacist on the Family Practice Unit at St. Paul's
Hospital in Vancouver in Medication Management on
the Family Practice Unit. Using case studies, she
demonstrated the importance of information received
from community pharmacists, and how patient discharge from hospital can be made easier by close interaction between community and hospital practitioners.
Complementing this, Elaine Kam, a clinical pharmacist at Burrard Pharmacy and Coordinator of the
Seniors Medication Information Line Program at the
Faculty, presented her view in A Community
Pharmacy Experience. She related efforts towards
improving patient continuity of care through communications with hospital pharmacists.
Debbie Patrick, a pharmacist at Riverview Hospital,
described the program in place at Riverview in Another
Hospital-Community Connection.This program
ensures that patients on clozapine receive the necessary follow-up in the community for successful therapeutic outcomes.
Brenda Osmond, the Deputy Registrar at the College
of Pharmacists of BC, presented PharmaNet and
Seamless Care. She discussed some of the College and
Pharmanet regulations that could impact upon the provision of quality patient care and outcomes monitoring.
James McCormack, Associate Professor with the
Faculty, closed the Update 1996 program with
Hospital-Community: Patient Benefits from
Collaboration. He used case studies to illustrate concepts covered throughout the day. Participants discussed the case studies in small groups and then
reported back to the group as a whole.
Evaluations indicated that the concept of seamless
care is an attractive one. Earlier patient discharge from
hospital means follow-up care becomes increasingly
important in achieving successful therapeutic outcomes. Lively debate occcurred over the best ways for
this communication to take place. However, participants
agreed that cooperation between those involved was an
achievable goal. 56
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Above: (!-«• Dean^t'"Z''Julie-Ann
Rieael'sgrandaaugVer-M
Wall, Dean Emeritus Bern*
Above: (L-R):The 5Oth Anniversary Planning
Committee Co-Chairs — Marion Pearson and
Marguerite Yee, receiving flowers.
ft
Above: Some
of the 50th Anniversary
Planning Committee. Back row (L-R): Sarita
Jain, Sharon Kerr (ne'e Rycar), Ken McGregor,
Marguerite Yee, SueAro, Dr. Finlay Morrison,
Dr. Gail Bellward, John Cloutier, and Colin
Holyk. Front row (L-R): Marion Pearson, Bev
Louis, Louanne Twaites (ne'e Davies), and
Dean Emeritus Bernie Riedel.
of the Class of'7
(L-R): Dwight Plain, Gerry Watts, Isaac
Rotstein, Derek Daws, Lynda Chiu, Wayne
Riggs, Grace Barrtngton-Foote (ne'e Yee), Gary
Balo, Sandra Hill (ne'e Richards), Dave Hill,
and Karen George (nie Pylatuk).
Aboi
Repres
of the Class of'82.
w (L-R): Derek Desrosiers, James
McCormack, Jay Jaworski, Brad Craig,
Carolyn Cox (nie Garton), and Connie Paiero
deAnaya (ne'e Paiero). Front row (L-R):Bev
Louis, Ron Gracan, Marianne Moore, and
Grant Rowley.
The Gala Banquet
The highlight of the 50th Anniversary celebrations was
the gala banquet held on June 1, 1996 at the Wall
Centre Garden Hotel. Even before 6:30 pm people were
at the hotel's Pavilion Ballroom eager to celebrate the
50th Anniversary Over 200 people attended, with large
contingents from the Class of '49 (the first class to graduate in Pharmacy from UBC), the Class of '71 (holding
their 25th reunion), the Class of '82 (who never miss a
good party!), and the Faculty itself.
The Co-Chair of the organizing committee, Marion
Pearson, emceed the evening's program. After a fabulous buffet dinner, the following speakers brought
greetings: Dr. David Strangway, President of the
University of British Columbia; Mrs. Agnes Papke,
Executive Director, UBC Alumni Association; Mrs.
Barbara Thompson (nee Brasnett, Class of 1972),
President of the College of Pharmacists of BC; and Mr.
Ron Stein (Class of 1959), President of the BC Pharmacy
Association. Former Acting Dean Finlay Morrison shared
memories of the "early days" of pharmacy at UBC.
Former Dean, Dr. Bernie Riedel, brought back reminiscences of the developments during his tenure as Dean:
The current Dean, John McNeill, reflected on the more
recent progress of the Faculty since his appointment in
1985. The grand finale of the program was a short slide
show by Marguerite Yee and Diem Pham (Class of
1996) chronicling the events in the lives of pharmacy
students at UBC from 1946 to 1996. 5®
 Chapter 5: Postscript - The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations
Above: Back row (L-R): Barb Schoet
Hoiyk. Front row (L-R): Rosy Sulemc
Above: (L-R): Dr.GaU Bellward, Dean McNeill's
wife — Sharon, Tom Tenner, Kath MacLeod,
Sasanka Ramanadbam, and Larry Gontovnick
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
 Chapter 5: Postscript - The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations
Right: Marion Pearson with some members
of the Class of '49. Back row (L-R):
Pearson, Phil's wife — Gladys, Peter Ponich,
t, and Leonore Smith. Front row
(L-R):Mrs. Steppler, Al Steppler, Ed's wife —
Wilma, Ed Rowley, Marie Cloutier (n6e
Glover), John Cloutier, Joyce Wesson, and
Peter's wife — Vera.
Right: Back row (L-R): Dr. Frank Abbott,
Louanne Twaites (ne'e Davies), Linda's husba,
— Clive, and Dr. James Orr. Front row (L-R):
Louanne's husband — Bev, Linda Lytle,
Abbott's wife — Phyllis.
Below: Banquet planning committee membe
(L-R): Saritajain, Ken McGregor, and Colin
Holyk.
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Clockwise from top left- Picture 1 — Unveiling of the Pharmacy sculpture by Dean Elbe, President of the UBC Pharmacy Alumni.
Picture 2 — Close-up of the sculpture. Picture 3-' Dean Elbe, Just after unveiling the sculpture. Picture 4 (L-R): Cora and Dr. Jack Halliday,
Dorothy and Dr. Finlay Morrison, Louanne Twaites (ne'e Davies), and Dean Emeritus Bernie Riedel Picture 5 (L-R): Some of the members
of the Board of Directors of the UBC Pharmacy Alumni — Pammy Pasicnyk-Clarke, Bev Louis, Louanne Twaites (ne'e Davies), Marion
Pearson, Judy Kotow (ne'e Sharp), and Dean Elbe.
Tours of the Cunningham Building and UBC Campus and
Unveiling of the Bronze Sculpture
On June 2, over 100 pharmacy alumni, family, friends,
and faculty enjoyed the sunshine as they returned to
tour the campus, re-visit the Cunningham Building, and
savour the famous UBC cinnamon bun with a hot cup
of coffee. Those on hand got a special treat in being
able to witness the unveiling of a Georg Schmerholz
bronze sculpture of a serpent encircling the pharmacy
chalice commissioned by the UBC Pharmacy Alumni.
Current pharmacy students acted as hosts for the day.
Piano music by Ms Pamela Sue, Ms Valerie Kan and Ms
Lily Chan lent a festive air to Cecil Green Park House
again as alumni returned "home" to enjoy their UBC cinnamon buns. It was a day to walk, talk, visit and remember amongst the various memorabilia on display. 5®
 Chapter 5: Postscript - The Fiftieth Anniversary Celebrations
Above: (L-R): Marion Pearson, Judy KoU
(ne'e Sharp), Dave Kotow, Julia Schultz
■      (n4e Lee), Ken McGregor, and Julia's
*      husband, Kirk.
Above: (L-R): Dr. Finlay Morrison, Norm
Zacharias, Walter and Stephanie's son —
Brandon, Walter Chow, Stephanie Soon,
and Wendy Gordon.
Below: Dave Stockley
and his wife, Andrea.
IWb
son
,2r   ' ■sil
w      B
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Appendix A:
Alphabetical Listing of UBC Pharmacy Grads (as of June
1996)
A
Abadi, Shirin                         1
Abdulla, Fatima
Aswakun, Penpan                1975 *
Behm.Susan
989
Bradley, Hannah
1973
996
995
988
993
Atchison, William                    1950
Atherton. Daphne                   1955
Behnke. Dennis
Behrner, Frederick
990
964
Bramhall, Diane
1991
1977
Atherton, Gregory                   1972
Belcourt, Todd
990
Brandow, Murray
Abdullah, Rahim
Atkinsonlrlnt                       1990
Beley, Bruce
Beley, Marcia
975
975
Brandt, Eric
Brandvoll, Merleen
1979
1973
Abraham. Beena
996
Atwaf°Rarfeith                      1992
Belisle, Edward
Bell, Nancy
950
993
Brar! Rajinder
1995
1990
Bellows, Albert
956
Brar! Shelley
Acheampong, Andrew
Acheampong, Andrew
985 %
994 f
Auj'la, Ennreet                         1993
Bellward, Gail
Bellward, Gail
963*
Brar, Sukhjinder
Brar, Sukhminder
1995
1984
Adams, Carl
Adams, John
Auyeung,Tony                      1983
Bennell, Patricia
985
Brasnert, Philip
1949
951
B
Bennett', Rex
994
949
Braun, Peter
Braun, Robert
1979
Adams, Sandra
Baal, Bryan                           1949
Bennion, Bernard
950
1972
Adamson. Paige
Babb, Norman                       1951
957
Breitkreutz, Leanne
1993
Babul, Najib                            1982
Bernabei, Sandra
991
Brett, Helen
1956
Ainsworth, William
Bacon, Alan                            1955
Bernhardt, Susan
976
995
Baddeley, Elsie                     1973
Bernstein, Steve
1952
Bagia, Nalini                           1983
Berscheid, Angela
988
1953
Baidwan, Dhanwant              1993
Bertholet, Renette
9941
Brigham, Rebecca
Akyempon, Christian
Bailey, Caroline                     1984*
Bertoia, Nadia
983
Brighton, Mary
Albrechtson, Tarla
Alcorn, Barry
Alcorn, Laura
979
979
Bailey, George                        1959
Bertschi, Kyla
1990
Bailey, Rodney                      1974
Best, Benjamin
974
Brodoway, Nicolas
1949
Bains, Gursharan                 1990
979
Bromley, Lucia
Aleong, Francis
Alexander, Michael
Alexander, Robert
Bains, Iqbal                            1994
Beyer, Thomas
992
Brooke, Herbert
1974
975
953
Bains, Ravinder                      1993
Bains, Sarvjeet                      1995
Bains, Tejinder                      1992
Bhagar, Peter
Bhangu, Gurdeep
Bhanji, Salma
991
994
Brooks. Allen
Brosseau, Robert
1955
1985
1961
Allan, Ronald
956
Baird, Melvin                           1981
Baker, Allan                            1988
Bhanot, Sanjay
Bhatha. Sanjib
995^:
992
Brousseau,Lynda
Brown, Catherine
1992
1960
Allegretto, Roger
Allen, Bruce
Allen, Bruce
Allen, David
Baker, Archie                          1950
Bhatt, Usha
1959
Baker, Stanley                       1957
Bhattacharjee. Rathindra
Brown! Gerald
1950
953
Baker, William                         1950
Baker-Konkin, Wendy            1987
Bhimji, Shabir
Bi, Yi Jia
985 t
994*
Brown, Leslie
Brown, Linda
1981
1977
Allen! Maureen
Allert, John
971
961
Balen, Robert                         1989
Biagioni, Michael
993
Brown, Linda
Ballard, Ronald                       1975
Bickerton, Hugh
979
Brown, Rodger
1979
Balo, Gary                              1971
Bild, Bernard
978
Brown, Serina
1960
Ambrosini, Carla
Amlani, Shenila
Anderson, Gerri
Anderson! Paige
Anderson, Paul
Andreen, Barbara
Andreen, Greg
Andrews, Christine
Andrews. Derek
Andricevic, Marina
Angrignon, Philip
Annabie, Dawn
Ansah, Twum-Ampofo
Ansah, Twum-Ampofo
Antosz, Paul
Appleton, Barbara
Arjomandi, Fariba
Arntsen, Helen
987
994
Balodis. Ilga                            1969
Bamber, Marilyn                    1957
Biln, Tom
Bingham, Rosemary
961
970
Brown, Terence
Brown. William
1950
Bamber, Vernon                     1957
Bird, Gordon
972
Browne, Liam
1968
987
986
985
949
993
957
1994
1958
Bamford, Earl                         1951
Banaie-Yazdi, Shahrzad        1992
Bird, Rex
Bishop, Cheryl
974
Bruce, Delbert
1994
Banham, Wendy                     1987
Bishop, Shane
994
Brunt, Margaret
1974
Banman, Christine                 1992
Bjarnson, Renee
Brunt, Margaret
1975*
Bardai.Amin                           1970
Black, Bryon
992
Bryan, Therese
1983
Bardos, Helena                      1982
968
Buchanan, Marilyn
1996
Barker, Edward                     1952
Black, Shawn
984
Buckley, Adell
Barnes, Stephen                     1973
Barnett.Jeff                            1979
Black. Shawn
Black. Shawn
990}
Buckshon, Allan
Budau, Heinz
1975
1977
Baron, Allan                            1974
Blair, Andrew
964
Budau, Rita
1977
Barone, Lou                            1986
Blake, Elizabeth
954
Budd, Barbara
1987
Barone, Nunzio                       1979
Blomquist, Halvard
952
1973
1994
1975
1990
Barrington-Foote, Grace         1971
Blomquist, Holger
950
Budhwani, Laila
Barski, Bob                             1966
Bloudoff, Patricia
967
Bullen. Joan
1950
Basalyga, Sue                      1996
949
Buna. Donna
1980
Baskette, John                      1990
Bobanovic, Senia
Buna, Donna
1995f
Bass, Alan                              1976
Bobb, James
964
Burchill, Emmeline
1951
Bass, Paul                              1953
Bohlmann, Stephanie
993
Burchill, Jack
1951
1980*
1984*
1954
Bateni, Bita                             1996
Bates, Richard                        1953
Battrum, William                     1949
Boileau, Veronica
Bokstrom, John
Bolzonello, Eddie
955
951
993
Burdock, Bryan
Bures, Martin
1955
1984
1951
Bauitista, Dolores                  1983
Bond, Richard
Burns, Robbin
1994
Baumann-Starkey, Karen        1980
993
Burnstein, Mitchell
1964
Baxter, Heather                     1970
Bong, Rosalind
993
Burt, Helen
1980 t
Baxter, Virginia                      1955
Bonnell, Mary
994
Busser, Joanne
Bayer, Gerald                       1969
Boon, David
951
Butler, John
1975
1967
1981
Beales, Russell                     1984
990*
Bye, Noel
BeattirlHet'ther                    1971
Borel, Anthony
Bork, Corinne
995 t
987
c
Cadario, Barbara
Ascher, Christian
Ashe, Michael
1966
1983
Beattie, Paul                         1964
Beaulieu, Monica                   1994
Beck, Kenneth                        1957
Boughey, Diane
956
Cairns, Brian
Caldwell, Ian
1989
1958
Ashley, Calvin
Askew, Brenda
1961
Bedford, Wesley                     1975
Bedin, Karen                          1983
Boxer, Lavie
Boyce, Marilynn
955
988*
Calissi, Piera
1993
1982
Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degree    t Denotes PharmD degree      $ D
'notes F
hD degree
No notation indicates a BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
196
^
 Appendix A: Alphabetical Graduate Listing
Callegari, Anna
991
Chan, Sonia
965
979
Chung, Samuel
1981                                1
Cam, Margaret
Sonia
967*
982
Clark, Melvin
1959
Chan
976
975
Clark, Sharon
Cameron, Donald
955
Chan
Tony
981
Chin, Rudy
995
Cameron, Georgina
951
Chan
Tony
994
996
Clark, Stewart
1963*                             I
982
Chan
977
Clark, Troy
1993                               !
Cameron, Mari
982
Chin Aleong, Neil
979
Clarke, Leonard
1971
Cameron, Robert
Chan
982
Ching, Lucy
979
Clary, Bruce
1977
Campbell, Jacklyn
979
Chan
Virginia
976
Chipeta, Henry
980
Claxton, Shirelle
1992
Caravan, Robert
990
Chan
992
Chirwa, Samuel
981
Clay, Darleen
1971
Carlson, Graeme
981
995
Chisholm, Frances
963
Clement, Joan
971
Carmiohael, Gerald
Chandler, Peter
950
Chiu, Betty
982
Carr, Donald
Chang, Alison
991
ChiL
985
Cloutier, Marie
1949                                1
Carr, Roxane
995
Chan
950
Chit
985
Cmolik, George
1949
Carrie, Susan
987
Chan
,Evan
976
Coady, Nancy
982
Carrigan, Derek
952
3, Hilda
ChiL
978
967                                I
952
Chan
981
ChiL
,Lynda
971
Coates, James
972*
Carroll, Elizabeth
Chan
979
ChiL
, Pauline
994
Carroll. Timothy
982
, Sandra
996
, William
993
Cocciolo, Jane
985                               1
Carson, Robert
951
, Thomas
Cho
975
Colasurdo, John
985                               i
Carter. Ian
Chan
i, Thomas
Cho
976
Chan
977
Cho
975
Colby! Judith
Cassidy. Timothy
991
Chao
973
993
Collier, Nicole
994
Cassidy, Shawn
991
Charlotte
990
Collin, Kathleen
983                                I
958
974
Cho
970*
986
Cho
,Dan
979
985
Chai. Sally
990
Sheila
984
Cho
Ho-Pang
975*
Collinson, Ernest
962
Chak. Winnie
978
Chapman, Patricia
976
Cho
994
Comesotti, Jeanne
959
Chalira, Wynn
978
Charles, James
962
Chong, Albert
995
952
Charles, Lynne
962
Chong, Christina
Commons, William
954
Chan. Alan
975
984
Chong, Danielle
995
Conklin, James
996
Chan, Alfred
960
Chattu, Sarbjeet
Chong, Donald
994
Connal, Mary
949
Chan, Alfred
977
Chau, Linda
978
Chong, Francis
977
Chan, Andrew
976
Chau, Barbara
977
Chong, Henry
995
Cook, David
963
Chan, Anita
987
991
Chong, Mathew
982
Cook, Joyce
961
Chan, Beatrice
966
Chawla, Sutinder
976
Chong, Ronald
957
Cook, Peter
Chan, Benjamin
Che, Helen
980
Chong, Steven
Cook, Ronald
Chan, Cindy
Chee, Elaine
987
Chong, Wesley
Cooke, Elaine
974
Chan, Colin
984
978
980
987
Chan, Daniel
975
979
Chow, Betty
987
Cooper, Todd
994
Chen
Daniel
Chow, Billy
Corea, David
991
Chan, Diana
Chen
Edward
Chow, Connie
973
Corman, David
979
Chan, Elaine
Chen
991
Chow. Davie
992
Chan, Emily
990
Chen
Lin Chuan
Chow, Diana
9814:
985
Chan, Emily
993
976
Chow, Doreen
992
Corrigan, Florence
957
Chan, Eric
976
985
Chow, Doreen
Corscadden, Lynn
976
994
Chen
Su-Ni
Chow, Douglas
995
Cory, Allan
954
Chan, Grace
Wayne
973
Chow, Edwin
962
Coslovich, Lorena
978
Chan, Grace
Cheng, Alan
977
Chow, Eling
991
Chan, Gwendolyn
956
Cheng, Christine
975
Counsell, Raymond
953
Chan, Gwendolyn
964*
Cheng, Clarissa
979
Chow, Helen
991
Couto, Michelle
983
988
Cheng, Derick
Coutts, Sherry
Chan, Ivy
981
Cheng, Kathleen
Couture, Nadine
991
Chan, Janet
Cheng, Lily
995
Chow, Linda
975
Covello, Dorothy
953
976
984
Chow, Nancy
986
Cox, Betleigh
Chan, Jencinne
996
Cheng, Norman
Chow, Puey Wai
Cox, Carolyn
982
984
Cheng, Paul
Chow, Walter
Cox, Kevin
988
Chan, Joseph
977
Cheng, Peter
993
Chan, Joyce
996
Cheng, Simon
995
Christensen, Cecil
959
Chan, Judy
Cheng, Yvonne
Christiansen, Gary
979
Craig, Bradley
Chan, Judy
995
Cherniwchan, Darin
987
Christie, Dagmar
965
Cram, Dorothy
986
Chan, Kathleen
973
Cherry, Hilda
950
Cramer, Gillian
976
971
996
976
Crassweller. Christine
976
991
Christopher, Alicia
Creighton, William
957
975
Cheung, Edward
989
974
Cridge, Geoffrey
Cheung, Helen
987
Chu
Constance
979*
Croft, Jody
Chan, Lori
992
Emily
990
Crosby, Neil
980
978
975
Chu
981
Crossan, Diana
Cheung, Michael
Chu
Grant
979
Crossley, Veronica
978                                 1
969
Cheung, Michelle
Chu
991
Crowell, Stanley
967
Cheung, Paul
990
Chu
993
Cruickshank, Conrad
959
996
973
978
Crutcher, Cathy
Chan, Patricia
Chevalier, Francois
964
Chu
Lucy
978
Cseke, Wendy                        1
968
Chew, Arnold
Chu
PaoYi
995
977                                 1
Chan, Paul
Brenda
975
Chu
Richard
983
Culos! Stefan
996
Chan, Paul
Eric
975
Cunningham, Paula
Chan, Peggy
994
Chew
Ken
Chua, Tho-Chin
993
973
Chan, Philip
977
Chew
996
Chun, Grace
994
Currie, Douglas                     1
950
Chan, Rinda
Chiang, Eulogio
979
Chung, Andy
Curtis, Jeffrey                       1
993
Chan, Robert
991
Chiang, Lea
979
Chung, Donna
976
Curtis, Karen                          1
973
Child, Russell
973
Cutforth, Glen                       1
968                                 I
Chan, Samuel
992
Chin, Arthur
972
Chung, Peggy                       1
978
Cutler, Russell                      1
Denote
- MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
3    t Denotes PharmD degree      $ De
notes PhD degree
BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
191
 p—
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Cutting, Laura
995
Dharamsi, Altaf
994
E
Fernandas, Terence
1974
Dharamsi, Azmina
984
E. Mey-lng
Fetzko, Audrey
Czerniecki, Frank
977
Dheere, Jane
979
987
Fevang, Leroy
1958
D
Dacyshyn, Terry
Daem, Ted
994
960
Dick, Jacob
Dick, Marie
Dickie! David
968
961
959
Eccott, Lynda
Economy, James
Edgerton, Murray
Edjan, Lowieden
993*
951
952
Fillatrault, Paul
Findlay, Lloyd
1977
1977
1957
Dickie, Donald
951
1983 4
Dakin, Cheryl
Dickie, Gordon
985
Firus, Alexander
1976
Dalby, Gordon
952
Dickson, Mark
Edwards, Kimberly
Egli, Cameron
Eibschutz, Barry
Eisbrenner, Don
Elbe, Dean
992
Dalke, Robert
975
Didcott, Philip
957
1978
Damborg, Myrna
Diebel, Harry
953
Dillon, Edward
979
Fletcher, Donald
1963
Danforth, Douglas
972
Dimaano, Elfleda
985
Fletcher, Paul
1995
Danforth, Thomas
981
Dimopoulos, Kleo
1950
Dang, Peter
992
Dinning, Beverly
969
Flynn, Harold
952
Darabian, Azita
Dinza, Sharinder
990
Ellis! Simon
Fockler, John
Darby, Barry
987
Dionne, Fiona
996
950
953
Fockler, Susan
Darling, Jim
954
Dixon, Carol
977
Elsdon, Diana
Emberley, Philip
Folk, Anna
985
Darvish, Nahal
995
Dobbin, Catherine
970
Folkman, Janice
990
986
Dobovicnik, Bernhard
983*
Folvik, Sheena
992
Dobson, Richard
985*
989*
Fong, Charles
Datu, Amin
Docksteader, Alan
Fong, Cindy
985
Davenport, Lawrence
953
Dodd, Geoff
978
Emery, Donald
Fong, Edmund
974
Dodge, Robert
976
Davie, Bradley
Dodhia, Nizarali
976
Eng, Charles
Eng, Peter
Eng, Steven
Fong, Tommy
Davies, Gordon
956
Dodsworth. Jessie
976
973
Foo, Kooi-Sim
974
Davies, John
956
Donaghy, David
956
Davies, Robert
Davies, Tracey
972
992
Donald, Norman
Donaldson, Lynnette
975
976
Forbes, David
Forbes, Karen
988
Davis, Douglas
Ensom, Robin
Ensworth, Stephanie
977
978
Forbes, Susan
Dawood, Shelina
996
971
Dong, David
950
992
Ford, Julie
Foreman, Kenneth
994
976
Dawson, Ross
975
991
Dong, Francis
Doratti, Aldo
973
Esau, Roberta
977
Foreman, Robert
Formosa, Christopher
951
985
Dayton, Margaret
975
Doroudian, Ahmad
991 *
Formosa, Raymond
Deakin, Ruth
990
Dosanjh, Navjoat
996
Forrester, Robert
959
Dean, Faisel
996
Dossa, Bashir
Forster-Coull, John
988
De Bourcier, David
958
Doubt, Cindy
982
Etminan, Mahyar
995
9951
Decaris. Michael
965
Doucette, Michael
Forsyth, Grant
976
Dechant, Barbara
974
Dove, Stephen
974
957
Defoe, Garth
952
Downey, Ronald
991
Evans! George
960
Foster, Richard
958
Deforge, Douglas
949
952
Fourt, Thomas
975
Dreyer, Chris
992
Franchini, Patrick
993
977
972
Evans! John
991
Franklin, Douglas
952
Delahunt, Noel
984
Drown, Garry
973
Franzen, Glen
967
983
Drown, Jane
973
Evans! Suzana
Fraser, Barbara
987
Delau, Richard
984
D'Sa, Mel
991
965
953
De Lemos, Jane
994 f
D'Sa, Mel
995*
953
Delmas, Francis
954
991
962
967
985
Del Negro, Gianni
990
Dubeau, Allan
951
Ewen, George
Del Rosario, Joseph
995
Dubois, Albert
989
Freberg, Angela
980
Demarcos, Earl
956
Dubois, Brian
Eyolfson, Arne
Denholm, Douglas
951
984
995
French!Ian
957
Dufleit, Rene
955
Dennis, Neil
953
Duggal, Nindy
F
958
Der, Bobby
985
982
Friesen, Marvin
981
Der, Douglas
976
Duller, Jack
952
Fabbro, Joan
Frighetto, Luciana
984
Der, Karen
Dumontet, Jane
981
Fabbro, Vanis
978
978
Faddegon, John
951
Frumento. John
966
Derderian, Houry
976
978
955
Derderian, Sosy
Dunwoody, Margaret
975
Falk, Jack
957
Fry'klind, Vernon
953
De Ruyter, Andre
964
duPlessis, David
960
Falkenberg, Helen
Falkenberg, Helen
Fu, Benjamin
979
de Schepper, Lisa
989
DuQuesnay, Joe
968*
979
980
Durand, Richard
Falkner, Barbara
Fu, Paul
978
Despot, Joseph
950
Durando, Eric
990
Farahbakhshian, Sep
Despot, Walter
961
Durham, Nanette
950
Farmer, John
Fung, Audrey
987
Desrosiers, Derek
982
Dutt, Yougesh
Farquhar, James
978
Fung, Ella                             1
991
Desta, Belachew
972*
Dwillies, Suzanne
995
Fung, Phiona
995
Desta, Belachew
982 4
Dwivedi, Sarvajna
953
Fung, Sylvia
Dew, Todd
990
Fung, Willy                           1
988
Dewji, Mohamed
991
Dy Buncio, Elizabeth
984
Fawz'i, Ahmad
985 4:
Fuoco, Diana
968
De Young,John
953
951
961
984
Dezell, Clifford
Dyck, Kristol
991
Fears, Lawrence
951
Fushtey, Mary
950
Felton, Christine
Fyfe, Stanley                        1
957
Dyer, Kenneth
993
Fenlon, John
G
Dhaliwal, Paramjit
Dhalla, Farhana
Dyer, Samuel
Gadkari, Seema                    1
991 *
Dhami, Paramjit
Dykeman, Murray
956
Fenton! Phyllis
Gagnon, Raymond                1
975
Dhanani, Saneef
994
Dyson, Ellen
Fera, Anthony
972
Dhanani, Sheila
984
966
991
Dhanda, Dharminder
993
Ferguson, Joan
953
Gakhal, Balvinder                 1
992
Denote
s MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
3    t Denotes PharmD degree     $ De
notes P
iD degree
No notation indicates c
BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
L
198
 Appendix A: Alphabetical Graduate Listing
Galbraith, Susan
993
Grant, Edward
1952
I    Harris, David                      1983 4
Ho-Asjoe, Eileen
1981
Gallagher, Nancy
985
1976
Harris, James                         1983
1991
Gallimore. Michael
976
1949
Harris, Jean                          1977
Hodgins', Ellen
1957
Gardner, Elizabeth
988
Grant, Susan
Hodgson, James
1967
Gardner, Jack
Gration, Frank
1951
Harris, Radojka                    1971
Garton, Ruth
951
Gravelle, Sharon
1981
Harrison, Dana                      1995
1987
Gatzke, Alfred
960
Graves, Polly
1994
Harvey, Douglas                   1976
Hoffman, Christine
1996
Gatzke, Eileen
976
Green, Gary
Hasebe, Elaine                     1988
1951
Gaucher, Raymond
972
Green, Trade
1987
Hasham, Sheinaz                  1979
Hoford, Gerald
Gaudry, Lynda
1957
Hogarth, John
1969
Gauthier, Lauretta
982
Greening, Frederick
1974
Gavelin, Kimberley
996
Hassan, Ayesha                   1986
Holden, John
1962
954
1975
Hassan, Leslie                     1958
Hollinger, Roy
1953
979
Gregory, Erica
1977
Hastings, Merridy                 1970
Holme, Stephen
1990
Gee, James
Gregory, Jack
1949
Hatch, Karen                       1985
Holmes, Donald
1955
989
Gregson, Sarah
Hatcher, Thomas                   1953
Holsmer, Susan
Gehmlich, Ralph
976
Grenfal, Brook
Holyk, Colin
1990
966
Grewal, Enna
1993
Grewal, Parkash
990
Haugen, Patricia                  1975 4
Hon, Dennis
1976
971
Grieve, Robert
1965
Hawkins, Kathryn                    1981
1977
George, Karen
974*
974
Hawksley, Richard                 1973
Hoodicoff, Wendy
Gerace, Dennis
966
Groeneveld, Evelyn
992
Haya, Katsuji                          1967
1959
Gerber, Howard
Gross, Roy
966
Haya, Katsuji                       1973 4
Hoogland, Laura
Gerber, Patricia
993
Grout, Gerald
983
Hayashi, Jill                          1990
1972
Gerow, Sheila
971
Hayashi, Peter                      1990
Ghag, Amrik
985
Grunenberg, Kenneth
973
Hayes, Rex                           1951
Hopton, Diane
Ghag, Sukhvinder
Guenther, Karen
979
Hayes, Stanley                    1955
Horak, Oliver
1996
Gibbins, Judy
952
Haymond, Donna                   1973
Horbatuk, Thomas
1978
Gibson, Mark
996
Gulam, Nawaaz
Hayre, Baljit                          1988
1979
987
Gulamhusein. Mahmood
987
Hayre, Dharminder               1993
Hori! Glenn
1975
Guler, Harvey
960
Hayre, Gurbax                      1993
Horn, Thomas
1972
960
982
Hayre, Gurdev                      1996
1989
Giles, Sharon
988
Gutenberg, Linda
Hayward, Donna                   1984
966
Gutensohn, Gloria
956
Hazboun, Ramy                      1982
Horng! Lily
Gill, Hardeep
Guy, Elizabeth
996
Head, Gregory                     1983
Horning, Robert
1989
H
Heese, William                    1962
Gill, Jagroop
Heggelund, Henry                 1974
Gill, Kamaljit
992
Ha, Tan
Hei, Yong-Jlang                    1993 4
994
Heide, Edmund                     1953
980
Hafting, Stephen
987
Hein, Carolyn                        1980
Gill, Roshan
971
Gill, Rosy
951
Helmer, James                    1972
Hrubant, Leopoldina
984
Gill, Sabrina
981
Heng, Christina                     1977
Hryciw, Noel
991
Gill, Sharlene
Hales, Edith
Henker, Donald                    1968
Hsia, Barbara
Gill, Stephen
Hall, Donna
975
990
Gill, Surinder
955
Henry, Stephen                    1961
976
993
Hsu! Sandy
Htan, Eileen
996 4
Halliday, Douglas
Henzie, William                    1953
Giudice, Joseph
982
Hepburn, James                    1966
975
Glass,Ian
985
954
Heppner, Mona                     1974
Hu! Clara
Glasser, Alan
978
Herar, Suman                       1990
Hu, Diana
Glinski, Maria
982
952
Herman, Greg                       1993
Glover, Reid
974
993
Herrick, Roger                      1984
Huculak, Erast
955
Go, Gary
Hamm, Margaret
950
Hudak, Joseph
962
978
Hammill, Irma
954
Hetherington, Barbara          1989
Hudock, Allan
993
979
Hewer, Clifford                      1954
Huffam, Patricia
Godwin, Christopher
980
967
Hewitt, Gordon                       1950
Huggins, Nancy
989
Hicks, Colleen                       1974
' Hughes, Doreen
966
Goertz, Elmer
961
Goh, Joanne
Han, Suzanne
996
Hilbert, John                         1951
Gold, Mindy
957
Haniak, Angelo
985
Hill, David                               1971
Gontovnick. Larry
978*
Hanna, Barry
Hill, David                               1973'
9814
Hanna, Medhat
Hill, Gloria                              1979
Hui! Steven
Gonzales, Bruce
954
Hill, Sandra                           1971
Goodwin, Wendy
987
950
Hipwell, William                    1949
Hum! Melanie
Gopaul, Claude
962
950
Hirjee, Nashreen                   1995
Humle, Slobodanka
994
Gordon, John
Hirschmiller, Peter                 1975
Gordon, John
995
Hunka,'Evelyn
Gordon, Wendy
Harcus, Thomas
950
Ho! Annie                            1976
Gore, Jason
994
951
Ho, Arthur                               1952
Gorniak, Margit
960
Harding, Valarie
973
Ho, George                            1975
Hunter, Darlene
Goudy, Frederick
951
Hargreaves, Douglas
953
Ho, Henry                               1951
950
Goulet, Romeo
950
985
Harjee, Salma
Gowd, Prakash
Ho, Larry                                1979
388
Gracan, Ron
962
Ho, Lenora                             1988
Grafton, George
970
951
990
Graham, Jean
Ho! Regina                         1975
Hyde/Martin
994
Graham, John
974
Harris, Beverley                    1
Ho, Robert                              1986
Hyndman, John                     1
974
Graham, Lena
962
Harris, Christine                     1
992
Ho, Roxana                         1975
974
Harris, Constance                  1
976
Ho, Thomas                            1976
Grant, Brian
965
Harris, David                         1
980*
Ho, Vincent                            1977
Denote*
MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
t Denotes PharmD degree     X Denotes PhD degree
BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
199
 p.—
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Johnson. Brian
978
Keil, Glen
1982
Kosheiff, Brian
1990
Johnson, Dale
992
Keller, David
1971
Kotow, David
1978
952
Keller, Godfriedt
1979
1980
Igwemezie, Linus
990 4
992
977
Kelly, Dominic
987
1984
Johnson. Melanle
Kelly. Jany
976
Kovrchik, James
1953
Ikari! Teruyo
Inaba, Gary
Johnston, Heather
993
Kelly, Michael
996
Kozar, Barry
1978
Johnston, Lorraine
982
Keltie, Milo
961
973
Johnston, Rhea
Johnston, Richard
985
Kembe!:M°ahrilyn
958
958
Krasman, Rodney
1969
1984
Inglis, David
962
Johnstone, Corinne
Kendall,' Richard
981
Kraus, Willy
1949
Johnstone, Ian
Kennedy, Bruce
979
1965
Ingvaldson, Charles
lu, Sa'ndie
Ivankovic, Sanja
Johnstone, Jane
978
968
1978
958
951
Kerlann, Mandy
Krieg, Catherine
1952
Jones, Darrel
987
1995*
984
Jones, Estelle
973
Kerr, Sharon
972
Kritharis, Gloria
Jones, Merelyn
973
Keshavji, Ashifa
993
973
Iverlon! Water
974
Jones, Susan
Jones, Teresa
978
Khabra, Hardeep
Khalil, Rola
994
Kroschinsky, Wayne
Kubacki, Chris
1990
Jones, Thomas
983
Khanna, Sanjay
Kubota, Peter
990
J
995
Khanna, Sanjay
990 4
949
Jaberi, Afshin
996
Khaodhiar, Lloyd
996
950
968
Kheirkhah-Tabarsi, Elham
991
Kuhn, Charles
958
952
Josephson, Jill
979
959
992
Juba, Stephen
951
992
Kui, Robert
977
Juelfs, Patricia
972
994
Kullar, Kuldip
980
953
Kidd, Michael
991
Kump, Daniel
984
Jalbert. Rudolph
962
Juma. Farzana
994
Kihara. Shiro
959
Kung. Marianne
977
Jamal, Aliff
•993
Jung, Beverly
Kiiskila, Chris
993
Kuon, Peter
995
Jamali, Mo
973*
Jung, Gary
988
950
985
Jamali, Mo
977 4
Kilvert, Lyle
957
979
James, Lisa
986
984
958
977 4
Jung, Lynda
975
992
Jung, Stanley
960
995*
987
Jamies'on, Kathryn
988
Jung, Tom
975
977
Juozaitis, Christopher
992
Jang, Dennis
Jurjevich, Lawrence
988
992
990
K
995
971
995
Kimoto, Dwayne
Kwari, Lilly
993
Jang, Lynn
968
Kim-Sing, Angela
Kwari, Paulus
971
Kabwe, Violet
991
Kwas, Olga
967
Jang, Raymond
963
Kadota, Janet
951
996
Jang, Raymond
996
993
Kagetsu, Veronica
966
Kingston, Michael
951
Kwok! David
984
Janic'ki, Wally
951
983
Kitson, Gerald
Kwok, David
9914
956
Kam, Elaine
Klammer, Gordon
992
Kwok, Ronald
977
Janis, Ronald
966
Kam, Elaine
9931
Klassen, Abraham
954
995
Janis, Ronald
Kam, Johnny
Klassen, Bruce
972
Kwong, Edwin
976
Kam, Sammy
Klassen, Rudolph
962
980
Janmohamed, Amin
995
Kam, Thomas
978
Klause, Wesley
970
Kwong, Elizabeth
984 4
Janz, David
995 4
996
Klem, Christian
984
975
983
Kang, Gun
977*
Klingspon, Daniel
962
993
L
Kang, Gun
Klose, Sandra
983
994
992
977
979
Kang, Shingara
Knutson, Carl
950
Laher, Ismail
980*
SaT
995
Knutson, Doreen
950
Lai, Debbie
996
Ko, David
975
Kapil, Ram
Ko, Elda
990
Jay. Raymond
Kapil, Ram
985 4
Ko, Peter
Lai, Ralph
975
Kapty, Dianne
973
996
Kara, Fabina
989
Ko, Wendy
976
Jeffery, Jacqueline
Kara, Shairoz
994
Ko, Wendy
Laird, Robert
978
Jenkins, Wayne
987
Kobayashi, Shigeo
958
987
Koberinski, Peggy
990
986
992
Koch, Robert
950
993
979
972
Lalji, Amirali
978
Karim, Shabir
Lalji, Sulaiman
992
Karim, Zaitoon
985
Koelewyn, Theodore
979
Lalji, Zabin
Karl, Gertrude
950
Koke, Paul
982
Lalli, Satnam
Karlson, Harry
956
987
Lalli, Sherry
980
Kondor.'Bernadette
Lalli, Sukhdev
975
987*
991
Lam, Alfred
995
990
Kassahun, Kelem
991 4
983
Lam, Arturo
986
Jim, Margaret
985*
Kong, Tommy
990
Lam, Benny                              1
994
Kassamali, Azim
993
958
Lam, Bernice
993
Jiwa, Azmina
Kawaguchi, Hiroshi
964
973
996
Jiwa, Liakatali
979
Konrad, Randy
986
989
Johal, Dave
Kaytor, Donna
975
960
Lam, Doris                            1
Johal, Parmjeet
Kazmi, Syed
973
992
Kazmi, Syed
974 4
966
990
Johnson, Anker
967
959
Kornitsky, Joseph
958
977
Johnson, Anker
Kehoe, Margaret
987
Korppi, Matti
995
Lam, Monica                         1
984
Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
e    fO
enotes PharmD degree     $ De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates i
BSP(p
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
200
 Appendix A' Alphabetical Graduate Listing
Lam, Paul
981
Lee, Jean
964
Lewis, Chris
1995
Lonstrup, Linda
1972
994
Loo, Sunny
1981
Li, Debbie
1987
Lam, Shirley
994
988
Edwin
1978
1964
Lam, Stephen
996
Lee
Lfnda
987
980
L
Hong
1994*
Lopaschuk, Gary
Lopaschuk, Gary
1978
LamondawZm
991
Lee
Marilyn
991
I
Liliaannna
\lfs
Lopaschuk, Gary
Lopez-Dee, Miguel
1994
988
1973
1983
Lange, Bruce
978
Ming
1978
Louie, Brian
1990
Lange, Donald
Patrick
962
Perry
1967
1978
Langill, Tammy
Lao. Fiona
994
Lee
Raymond
986
I
Raymond
\ 959
Louie, Markle
1976
La Pointe, Karen
996
Wai Him
1975
978
Robert
993
1972
1990
Larsen, Cindy
987
Ronald
982
Liang, Kevin
1994
Louie! Patrick
1975
975
Ronald
Louie, Robert
992
Liang, Stephen
1979
1973
956
Liew, Edward
978
1971
Lau, Albert
975
996
Liew, Jenifer
1981
1982
Lau, Florence
989
Shang
961
1983
993
Shirley
974
Liggett, Michael
1995
Lau, Lily
979
Stephen
976
Liggins, Richard
993
1995
976
Steve
990
Light, Terry
973
Lou-Poy, May
1955
Lau, May
972
Lightburn, Thomas
973
994
Thomas
957
Lightfoot, Margaret
988
974
Lim, Bill
975
1996f
Lau, Patricia
979
982
Lim, Bob
957
Low! Bonnie
1976
Lau, Rita
978
Lim, Gregorio
Low, Calvin
Lau, So Kei
989
Wendy
992
975
Low, Patricia
Lau, Sophia
977
963
Lim, Tracy
992
Lowe, Phyllis
994
Lau, Stanley
991
Lin, Denny
976
Lowe, Robert
977
996
Lin, Susan
Lowe, Terry
Lau, Tim
996
LeHuque^Ray
962
950
Linaksita, Chris
Linburg, Jack
984
954
966
984
Leigh, Richard
950
995
981
987
Laurillard, Barbara
973
974
987
Lui', Sam
978
Lentini, Joseph
975
980
Lui, Simon
977
Leonard, Randall
Lindsay, Mary-Anne
996 4
Lui, Susan
977
Law, Eva
995*
Linfoot, Steven
Lui, Wendy
995
Law, George
951
Leong, Dennis
Ling, William
971
975
995
Leong, Donna
Laycock, Maurice
Leong, Nancy
993
Lipetz, Elaine
970
Luk, Gordon
979
Le, Oanh Hoang
Leong, Stephanie
992
Liston, Brent
993
Lea, Barbara
973
Leong, Steven
984
Little, Edward
951
978
Lea. Colin
955
960
956
974
964
Leong, Wendy
990
960
982
Leathern, Anne
Leong. Wendy
993 4
984
Lum! Craig
956
Lebbetter, Thomas
993
Leong, Wynne
987
Liu, Heyi
Lum, Edward
982
980
976
Liu, Karen
975
Lee, Amy
977
Lepik, Kathy
Liu, Stella
978
Lum! Harry
984
988
Letwin, Shallen
9951
Livingstone, Margaret
973
Lee, Anthony
Leung, Ada
984
Lloyd, Ian
995
Lum, Jennifer
991
Leung, Ada
Lloyd, Garnet
975
Lum, Joseph
979
996
982
983
Lee, Bernadette
Leung, Arnold
994
Lum! Steve
Lee, Bick Kay
978 4
Lee, Calvin
976
995*
986
Lee, Carmen
981
Leung, Fred
962
tS
Daniel
981
966*
Lynes|<bavidS,ie
995
Lee! Christina
979
Leung, Harry
980
David
992
951
Lee, Dart
951
991
Elaina
992
M
Lee, David
979
986
Elaine
985
Lee, Deborah
987
977
Heidi
996
978
Kelly
Lee, Diana
984
982
995
Lee, Don
984
981
989
Leung, Pauline
Wendy
991
Lee, Edwin
978
Leung, Rebecca
994
Lock, Ewart
955
Ma, Steven
996
Lee, Elsie
992
Leung, Shirley
995
Lockhart, Alan
952
MacCallum, Ed
981
Lee, Fred
981
Leung, Simon
MacCrostie, Hugh
958
Lee, Gilbert
Le Vae, Austin
956
993
MacDonald, Bruce
958
992
977
996 4
MacDonald, Clifford
Lee, Helen
985
978
Loewen! Rodney
959
MacDonald, Donald
951
Levis, Colleen
969
Logie, Malcolm
952
MacDonald, Donald               1
955
975
Levis, Peter
968
MacDonald, Donald
993
MacDonald, Joan                   1
972
983
Gordon                             1
975
976
MacDonald, Judith                  1
974
Long, William
973
MacDonald, Patricia              1
952
970
Longhurst, Penelope
MacDonald, Thomas              1
951 j
Lee, Janet
974
Lew
Wally                              1
992
Longhurst, Penelope              1
9814
MacDonell, Karen                  1
Denote
MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
t Denotes PharmD degree     $ De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates a
BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
201
 w—
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
MacDonell, Karen
996 4
Marconato, Janet
991
Mclvor, Ross
962
Mohtadi, Sussan
1991
MacDougall. Catherine
993 f
Marcus, Etta
965
McKay, Colleen
995
Moir, Glen
MacDougall, Ian
961
Marfleet, Stanley
966
McKay, Ross
984
Mojelsky, Thomas
MacEachern, Jean
987
Mark, Amy
995
McKelvey, Sean
Mok, David
1991
MacGillivray, Shirley
957
Mark, Lisa
983
McKelvie, Gregory
978
Mok, Donald
1994
MacGregor, Donald
978
964
976
1984
Machado, Maria
989
Marocchi, Michael
976
McKimm, Dennis
953
Moldowan, Mervin
1970*
Maclver, Doug
950
McKinnon, Allan
976
1973 4
Mack, Julie
994
Marra, Carlo
992
Moleschi, Marshall
1974
9951
978
Molyneux, Shirley
1959
Mackay, Francis
952
Marra, Fawziah
968
Moody, William
1957
951
Marra, Fawziah
994 f
961
Moon, Ernest
1961
MacKenzie. Roderick
951
Marriott, Margaret
982*
McLean, Margaret
965
1965
951
Marsh, Chris
McLeod, Norma
967
Mooney, Mark
Marshall, Jordan
990
McLoughlin, Michael
Mooney, Paula
992
MacLaren, Robert
994
Martell, Margery
960
Moore, Dan
981
MacLean. James
955
Martell, Neil
959
McMillan, Bruce
958
Moore, Gerrylyn
974
950
Martens, Donald
990
McMillan, Hugh
949
Moore, Janice
1956
951
951
McMillan, Michael
983
MacPherson, Tim
Martin, Gerroid
967
McOrmand, Philip
973
1986
989
Martin, Jacqueline
McOrmond, Susan
973
1982
966
970
McPhee, Lucia
Magdalinski, Darcy
993
958
McPherrin, Lawrence
979
975
Mah, Cindy
992
Martindale, Brian
McQuarrie, Duncan
950
Mah, Folenia
991
Martinez, Terry
McQuillan, Cynthia
979
987
Mah, Gordon
975
Martinis, Dorothy
983
McQuinn, Jane
977
Morley, Donald
950
Mah, Henry
Martiniuk, Julie
976
McRae, Kenneth
970
955
960
986
Mecklai, Shaheen
985
Morris, Gerald
957
M3h' rT
986
Martinusen, Shelagh
Martyniuk, Lilianna
987
Meghji, Rosemin
949
EsSr
979
972
972
Mah! Linda
995
Mehr-Rahimi, Babak
995
Morris! Laurel
959
961
Mason, Robert
950
Morrison, Bill
956
Mah, Sidney
977
Massender, Lome
960
Meisheri, Kaushik
979 4
Morrison, Catherine
983
977
980
Morrison, Michael
983
Mah, Ted
995
950
Morrison, Russell
959
983
Matin, Farzad
995
Merali, Murtaza
990
Morrow, Blake
954
Mahey, Rajesh
987*
Matsueda, Yoriko
990
991
Morrow, Dwight
976
Mahey, Rajesh
991 4
995
956
Mahrt, Patricia
980
984
Merchant, Tasneem
Morse, Richard
968
Main, David
987
Merdkhanian, Raffi
994
Morton. Duncan
967
991
Majawa, Andrew
987
Mew, Annette
977
Motokado, James
992
Mak. Cindy
995
Mew, Eunice
970
992
May, Patrick
Meyer, Allan
988
988
Mak, Patricia
995
Maydaniuk, Edward
976
Meyers, Debbie
984
Mountain. Peter
993
Makara. Susan
974
950
978
Munro. Colin
Makse, Brian
988
McAllister, Bruce
985
Mihaly, Georgina
981
Munro. Jeanefte
963
Malenka, Edward
966
McArthur. Allan
949
Mikkelsen, Linda
Munson, Claude
954
Malfair, Suzanne
992
McBride, Mark
Millar, Chet
Murray, George
951
Malfair, Suzanne
995 f
McCabe, Julie
981
950
979
Malkin, David
965
McCallum, Douglas
956
972
Murray, Morris
960
Malkow, Jeannette
974
McCannel, Devy
987
982
973
955
McCarley, Dean
952
984
Myette, Larry
975
Malmberg, Christine
994
McCarthy. Holly
Myszak, Anna
960
Malnis, Shirley
976
965
990
N
Malo, Teresa
McClellan, Diane
974
Maltby, Joan
979
984
Milne, Douglas
955
Malyuk, Douglas
977
McConnachie. William
972
953
Nachtigal, Arthur
956
Malyuk, Joyce
953
McConnell, Ray
957
951
Malyuk, Peter
952
McCormack. James
982
955
Nager, Devinder
Malyuk, Rhonda
972
McCormick. Carole
978
Nagle, Clayton
951
Mamdani, Fatima
McCracken. Donna
992
Minato, Masayoshi
969
Nagle, Trish
995
Mamdani, Zaheen
McCue, Hubert
949
Minocherhomjee, Arda-Viraf
992
Man, Juliana
979
McCullough, Ann
982*
Minty, Michelle
995
Nakagawa, Robert
Man, Nelson
976
958
955
988
968
McDonald, Keith
977
Misfeldt, Patrick
968
Nakatsu, Silina
973
Manhas, Prithpal
990
956
Mistry, Dilip
988
995
949
McDonald, Neda
978
Narayan, Parmendra
985
McDonald. Robert
993
Mitchell, Brendine
974
Narlin, Kelly
Mann, Jagjit
994
McDonnell. Jennifer
958
976
981
McEachern, Iris
976
Mithani, Alfan
Mann, Michael
991
McElroy, Russell
980
992
Mann, Roy
949
McEwen. Sara
975
980
Mann, Satwinder
995
980
Miu, Eleanor
Naumann, Terryn                    1
993 f
Manweiler, Robin
996
McGregor, Kenneth
980
Miyashita, Robert
980
Mclnnes, Nina
963
986
Mar, Belinda
975
Mclntyre, Elizabeth
987
Moadebi, Mitra
991
968
Mar, Stephen
995
963
Nelmes, Mary-Ann                  1
991
Marazzi, Alex
985
Mclntyre, Karen
993
Mohamed, Shenin
992
954
Marcantonio, Loree
973
974
Mohomed, Elizabeth
976
Nelson, Marna                      1
976
Marchment, David
1979
Denote
Mclntyre, Ronald
s MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
974
S     fO
BSP(p
enotes PharmD degree     X D&
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
991
notes P
Nelson, Phillip                        1
W degree
L
202
 Appendix A: Alphabetical Graduate Listing
Nepomuceno, Consuelo
981
Omelchuk, Curtis                   1996
Pears, Leona
966
Pow II Diane
1971
986
Ong, Herbert                          1990
949
1986
990
Orbay. Judit                            1992'
Pearson, Marilee
985
Pozdnikoff, John
Ordowski, Dietmar                1966
Pozdnikoff, Stephen
1993
Netherton, Waveney
O'Riley, Tricia                         1993
986
Pozin, Michael
1963
976
Ortmayr, Andreas                 1989
Pelech, Daniel
953
1969
Neufeld, Wendy
978
Ortynsky, Mike                      1980
Pellatt, Blair
984
Prescott, Symmone
1985
963
Ortynsky, Orest                     1956
1962
Ng, Ada
Osborne, Barrie                      1979
Penner, Garth
Prestwic'h, Leanne
Ng, Ahming
Osborne, Harold                     1957
Penner, Henry
1950
Ng. David
987*
Osmond, Brenda                    1994t
Penner, Marvin
987
Primmett, Dennis
990
Ng, David
996
Pepllnski, Cathie
986
1976
Ng, Denny
Ostrowski, Diane                   1972
Perceval, Barbara
Proceviat, Clifford
Ng, Derek
O'Toole, Darcy                      1992
Perehudoff, Larry
Procyshyn, Ric
Ng, Ellen
970
Otsu, Robert                        1978
Pereverzoff, Douglas
990
Procyshyn, Ric
996 4
Ng, Esther
979
Otsu. Ronald                          1978
Perez, Nancy
995
986
Ng, Gloria
981
Otten, Nicolaas                    1973
994
Pudlas, Ruth
Ng. Gordon
Owens, Steve                       1993
Puglak, Elke
Ng, James
979
P
Pershall, Trent
Puglak, Walter
Ng, Jing-Yi
995
Pesalj, Maja
989
986
Ng, Julia
Paalvast, Ronald                  1986
994
Pulley, Jack
951
Ng, Kathleen
Paget, Debra                          1979
Peters, Marjorie
954
Purcell, Steve
Ng, Kenny
978
Pahlad.Alic                           1990
Peters, Melva
Purewal, Jasbir
Ng, Kin
988
Paiero de Anaya, Connie       1982
Petersen, Thomas
Q
Ng, Miranda
996
Palad, Alistair                      1987
Peterson, Sheryl
989
Ng, Peter
Palagain, Margaret               1959
Peterson, William
950
Ng, Richard
978
Patterson, Ian
987
Quan, Silver
995
Ng. Sarah
Palaty.Jan                          1995 4
Pettie, George
949
Quinn, Roger
Ng, Simon
974
Pallot, Bruce                        1964
Pettit, George
950
Quinton, Sherie
993
Ng, Stephen
978
Pallot, Christopher                1993
Pfeifer, Nancy
986
971
Ng, Tonya
Palmer, Cecily                       1972*
Phagoora, Balraj
988
Ng, Wai-Leng
Palmer, Rockie                      1974
Phair, Deborah
990
Quist, Eugene
975 4
Ng, Wang
990
Paluck, Elan                        1992*
996
Quon, Chi Chuen
989
Ngai, Thomas
983
Panchmatia, Shailesh             1981
Phan,Thanh-Truc
Nguyen, Cam
Panesar, Sukhbinder            1983
Phandhar, Parminderjlt
995
R
Nguyen, Diep Thanh
989
Panesar, Sukhbinder            1987*
981
Nguyen, Hoang
993
Panesar, Sukhbinder              1994 4
Phillips, Bradley
989
Nguyen, Thuy-Nhung
Pang, Alza                            1994
Radosevic, Randi
990
Nicholl, Tessa
990*
Pang, Amanda                      1993
982
981
992
Pang, Li-Jin                            1978
981
Rage, Anthony
987
Pang, Winnie                        1996
Phillips! Gregory
957
Pao, Kenny                           1976
Phillips, Leslie
993 f
Rahemtulla, Aneez
957
Paras, Samuel                     1977
Phillips. Lorraine
984
995
Nider, Marvin
975
Park, James                           1952
Rain, Jim
982
Park. Jung                              1974*
974
Nimi, Aster
957
Parker, John                        1956
Rainville, Lorraine
987
Nimi, David
Parkinson, Linda                   1988
955
956
Parks, Carolyn                     1974
Piddington, Peter
Rajani, Shaffique
981
Nimji, Laila
987
Parks, Glenn                         1974
Piew, Robert
976
Rajani, Zahir
Nishi, Gregory
979
Parmar, Onkar                        1995
Pillai. Gopalakrishna
981 '
Ram, Anil
Nistor, Carl
Parpia, Salvinaz                   1984
Pillai, Gopalakrishna
Rama, Rajinder
976
Nixon, Gerald
995
Parrotta, Teresa                   1992
Ramaradhya, Michael
981
Partovi, Nilufar                      1985
Ramji, Alnoor
Nobriga, Louise
962
Partridge, Deborah                1995
Ramji, Moonir
954
Pasicnyk-Clarke, Pammy      1989
Pitman, Robert
973
Ramsey, Maureen
985
Nolan, Donald
956
Pasin, Christopher                 1991
Rana, Kulvinder
Nolan, Kelly
Paskovic, Anna-Maria            1973
Plain, Dwight
Randell, Tina
987
Pasloske, Susan                     1990
Plotnikoff, Peter
959
Rands. David
969
981
Pasman, Brian                        1983
Polachek, Paul
Rands, John
966
Pastro. Mark                           1995
Polglase, Elaine
Ranger, Eric
955
953
955
North, Susan
Raniga, Dhanesh
Novak, Shelley
982
Patel, Anand                         1976
962
993
962
Patel.Ashwin                        1996 4
Pon, Joyce
982
Rasool, Shahenaz
977
Nyberg, Marion
994
o
Patel, Sunil                          1996
Ponich, Peter
Ratzlaff, Elmer
958
Paterson, Gregory                 1976
Poon, Anthony
Ratzlaff, Gregory
989
Oberson, Bruce
Paterson, Laura                    1975
Raulot-Lapointe, Ruth
958
982
Paton, Thomas                       1973
990
O'Brien, Robin
979
Patraszewski, Richard           1974
Ray, Abhijit
O'Brien, Robin
Patrick, Debbie                    1977
Poon, Susanna
993 4
Ogilvie, Darlene
Patterson, Douglas                1987
Ray, Thomas
951
986
Patterson, Melanie                1996
Popat, Zahir
994
Okada,Gary
Pattison, Harris                     1959
Pope, Audrey
957
Rayani, Shelina                    1
Okeley, Randy
995
Popp, Bonnie
Ready, Blane
979
Oksanen, Gregory
Paul, Eric                              1967
Popp.Jody
Ready, Holly
952
Oldaker, Arthur
951
Paul. Norman                         1968
Porte, Robert
Ready, Regan
982
O'Leary, Brenda
985
Paul-Hus, Sharon                  1991
Ready, Shayne
Oliver, Heather
990
Paulsen. Roy                          1950
Posnikoff, Sandra
989
Ollenberger, Leslie
988
Reebye, Rajiv
994
Olma, Cheryl
967
Pavan, Mara                           1990
951
O'Malley, Byron
995
Payzant, Keith                        1956
Potts! James                         1
974
Reeves, Janet                     1
979
Denote
- MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degree    t D
snotes PharmD degree     $ De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates a BSP (p
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
203
 w—
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Rehmtulla, Mohamed
991
Sam Annie
985
Shatzko, Paul
1956
Smithaniuk, Lianne
1973
Reich, Deborah
993
Shatzko, Roy
1965
1949
Reichert, Clayton
982
Sam, Veronica
976
Sheepwash, Douglas
1967
Smythies, Robert
1984
Reid, Edward
981
Shelley, Wayne
1976
Snyder, Teresa
Reid, Jane
974
Samija, Peter
981
Shelton, Sidney
1949
So, David
1977
Reid, Kenneth
950
Sample, Eve
969
Shen, Linda
1993
So, Robert
1975
Reid, Rick
974
Sanaei, Fred
995
Shepherd, Melinda
1973
Sobhi, Gita
1985
Reilly, Gilbert
970
Sanai, Farahmand
994
Shepherd, Sharon
1973
Rempel, Marjorie
Sanchez, Isidoro
979
Sheppard, Ian
1979
Sojaj Peter
1980*
Rempel, Sandra
974
954
Sheppard, Patrick
1950
Soja, Peter
Reynolds, Blake
985
Sanders, Harvey
Shiels, Maureen
1987
Sollid, Eric
Reynolds, Carol
969
Sanders, Harvey
Shim, Carol
1990
Solven, Suzanne
1987
Reynolds, Janice
Sanderson, Glen
990
Somani, Salma
1979
Rhodes, David
Sanderson, Thomas
994 4
Shimizu, Suzanne
970
961
Sandhu, Jasvinder
Shimoyama, May
976
Somji, Rozina
Richardson, Albert
959
Sandhu, Varinder
994
Shipp, Donald
966
Sonoda. Sharon
Richardson, Greta
960
Shippit, Ellen
990
984
Saney, Sandra
Shirji, Nimira
1986
Soo, Shirley
1977
Rienks, Tammy
993
994
Shokar, Paul
Sooch, Amy
1996
Riggs, Sheila
980
Sangha, Balbinder
Shukla, Pratibha
1974
1992
Riggs, Wayne
971
991
Shum, Patrick
982
Sookachoff, Calvin
1995
Riggs, Wayne
983*
Sangha, Shawn
995
Shum, Rosaura
979
Soon, Centenie
991
Riggs, Wayne
Sangha, Steven
993
982
Soon, Clayton
978
984
Saran, Gurinder
990
991
Soon, Greg
Ringrose, Kenneth
968
Sarvari, Paul
Sidhu, Gurmit
Soon, Judith
Roberge, Edmund
954
Sastry, Bhagavatula
973*
996
Soon, Judith
995*
Roberts, Alan
973
Sastry, Bhagavatula
976 4
Sidhu, Rupinder
Soon, Stanley
974
Roberts, Stephen
977
Siemens, Marcia
Soon, Stephanie
983
Robertson, Ann-Marie
955
Sauer, Dora
954
Sigurdson, Randall
982
Sowerby, Randi
973
Robertson, David
Saunders, Vernon
953
Silvan, Alexander
955
Sowinski, Marc
995
Robertson, Douglas
973
957
Sim, Hock Ann
963
Robertson, Gael
Schachter, Steven
981
Simoes, Lou
957
949
Schafer, Rodney
992
Simon, Alois
956
Spencer, Alfred
954
Robillard, Frederick
992
Schenk, Johannes
991 *
Simonson, Darcy
976
Spenst, Margrete
990
Robins, Anne
Scherrer, Roy
983
Simonson, Eric
958
Spevakow, Robert
956
Robinson, Annette
984
Schiffner, Barbara
971
Simonson, Kurt
976
Spring, Sandra
991
Rock, Clifford
958
Schiffner, Ken
973
Simpson, Robert
950
Springate, Christopher
995
964
Simpson, William
Spurting, Roger
949
Rodrigues, Brian
985*
Schoen, Barbara
990
Simson, David
Spyksma, Shelley
990
Rodrigues, Brian
989 4
Scholz, Marian
Sin, Matthew
996
Stack, Ernest
956
986*
Schopp, Lloyd
952
949
Stad, Kathryn
986
977
Schroeder, Andrea
993
Singh, Kuldeep
Staiger, George
953
Rolfsen, Michelle
996
Schulte, Joanne
Singh, Ronald
987
Staley, Norman
953
Rolston, Joycelyn
985
Schultz, Julia
989
Singhal, Manoj
Stanbury, William
950
Ronyecz, Richard
991
Sinha, Ajay
Stanford, Carol
995
Rooplal. Basdeo
984
Schultz, Werner
Sitarz, Wayne
978
Stark, Timothy
981
977
Siu, Angela
953
Rosenblatt, Robert
973
Schwagly, Nadine
Steele, Peggy
965
958
Scott, Donald
951
974
995
990
Scott, John
949
992
Steeves, Lynda
979
Rossignol, Phyllis
965
953
Siu, Peter
980
Stefani, Patricia
Rotstein, Isaac
971
Searl, Ralph
963
Siu, Winnie
Stein, Michael
Rousseau, Marilyn
955
Searl, Ralph
966*
Sizto, Gloria
973
Stein, Ronald
959
Rowat, Kimberley
987
Searl, Sharon
Sjodin, Susan
990
Steneker, Fernanda
984
Rowe, Gordon
994
Sedge, Ronald
971
Skirrow, Gregory
979
983
Rowe, William
953
Seid, Tak Wan
978
Slade, Linda
964
967
976
Sekar, Chandra
Slade, Michael
964
Stephanson, Lawrence
972 4
Rowell, Hedley
953
Sekar, Chandra
984 4
Slatler. Greg
Steppler, William
949
Rowlands, Roma
956
Sekhon, Sandeep
992
Slatter. Greg
988
Rowley, Edward
Semail, Denis
Slatter. Greg
973
Rowley, Grant
982
Semail, Marc
Slatter, Vandana
987
Steven, Donnalene
953
Senner, Stephanie
994
Slavik, Richard
992
Stevenson, Roberta
957
Rubner, Wayne
987
Sennin, Edward
976
Slobin, Gordon
959
Steward, Bonnie
994
994
Sloboda, James
964
Stewart, Barbara
Rudolph, Susan
984
Sertic, Marijan
994
Small, Robin
991
Stewart, David
957
Rumma, Mai
Seto, Alma
992
Smedstad, Diana
991
Stewart, Dennis
964
Runikis, Adele
967
Seto, David
973
969
Stewart, John
978
975
956
Smirfitt, Carla
972
Stickland, Patricia
958
972
Seto, Eric
984
Smith, Alexandra
967
Stimac, Jo-Ann
968
991
Smith, Anne
973
Stipp, Barbara
970
Russell, Ward
962
Seto, Len
971
Smith. Barry
975
Stipp, Edward
970
Seto, Suey Hoy
972
958
Stockdale, Lorraine
974
Rutledge, Jon
Seymour, Robert
972
Smith. Cherilyn
Stockley, David
956
956
Shaaban, Dina
Smith, Clarence
950
Stocks, Ronald                      1
950
s
Shafaee-Rad, Mahtab
994
Smith, Cyril
954
983
Shaffer, Deborah
Smith, D'Arcy
Stradeski, Donna                  1
981
Saar, Koko
Shah, Anjana
Smith, Elizabeth
982
Sahlstrom, Catherine
989
Shah, Harsha
982
970
Streppel, Gregory                  1
996
Sahota, Navdip
Shah, Kirtida
Smith, Glen
954
Striemer, Brenda                    1
977
Sakamoto, Marmi
993
Shalansky, Stephen
986
Strom. Jon                              1
968
Smith, Randall
975
Stuart, Glenda                      1
976
Salimes, Thomas
1995
Shaske, John
978
Smith. Reginald
988
Sturdy, Carol                         1
979
Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
e    t Denotes PharmD degree     $ De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates c
BSP (pre-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
204
L
 Appendix A: Alphabetical Graduate Listing
Sue, Pamela
996
Tejani, Farah
992
Trottier, Lynn
1974
w
Walker, Annette
Walker, Catherine
Sugwekar, Smita
996
Tellls, Michael
985
Suh, Erica
991
974
Truong, Edward
Suh. Julia
996
Tendo, Ebeny
Tsang, Annette
1986
1974
1986
1992
Suleman, Alnoor
Terrace. Jason
995
1995
Suleman! Tazim
977
Terrick, Shirley
Terry, Philip
974
958
Tsang, Paul
Tsang, Stella
1972
Sullivan, Agnes
988
Thai, My Hoa
991
Tsang, Thomas
1976
Sulz. Linda
994f
989
1985
Wall, Bert
Wall, Ronald
Wall, Stephen
1950
1984
Sum, Howard
Thakore, Jyoti
Tse, Esther
1976
Sun, Paul
Thaller. Roy
Tse, Gordon
1992
Sun, Annie
995
990
Tse,John
Sun, Theresa
972
Thibaudeau, Denis
955
Tse, Samuel
1976
Wallace, Randall
Wallace, Sylvia
Wallace, Sylvia
Waller, Ronald
Sunada, Lyle
Sunahara, Geoffrey
Sunderji, Rubina
986*
Thibault, Ann
Thibault, Hubert
Thibeault, Albert
961
964
975
Tsui, Matthew
Tsui, Winston
1984
1987
1996
1968
1972 4
Sunderji, Rubina
9931
969
Tsuyuki, Ross
1972*
1976
Sunnar, Peter
Suryanarayanan. Rajagopalan
992
Thiess'en, Donald
991
951
Tucker, Pamela
Tucker, Roy
1979
1955
Wallis,' Susan
Walls, Shauna
Walsh, Rand
Suryanarayanan, Rajagopalan
985 4
Thirsk, Francis
952
Tumber, Balraj
1975
1976
Sutherland, Sandra
964
Thobani, Aziz
983
Tung, Henry
1977
Suzuki, Kay
982
Thobani, Shiraz
Tung, Jacqueline
1983
Wan! Helena
Wan, Kenneth
Thorn, Susanne
991
Tupper, Anne
967
Thomas, Norman
953
Turchet, Enzo
Thompson, Barbara
972
Turk, Ernest
950
1984
1996
Swetnam, Sydney
966
Thompson, Cedric
981
983
Wan, Scott
Wan, Simon
Wang, Grace
Swinburnson, Kerstin
Thompson, Douglas
951
Sy, Samantha
Thorns, Robert
993
Tusnady, Tibor
1987
995
991 *
Szeto, Emmy
990
Thomson, Peter
986
953
Szombathy, Vivien
974
Thomson, Rita
Twardy, Lois
974
Wang, Jing
Wang, Kevin
Wang, Stanley
T
Thomson, Robert
950
989
Thorne, Lawrence
Thorpe, Edward
962
Tymchuk, Blair
996
1970*
Taddei, Anthony
954
989
u
Ward,'Elaine
955
Taher. Dalia
992
Tighe, Barbara
Ward, Kenneth
954
Uchida, Ayumi
996
Tahillani, Arunkumar
985 4
Ukrainetz, Sheri
Tai, Dyer
988
To.Esther
992
954
Tai, Winnie
990
Uppal. Parminder
984
Tail, Patricia
975
Toews, Dale
Tait, Robin
961
Warren, Betty
Talle, Marjan
978
Toll, Betty
974
V
Warren, Betty
Warren, Betty
979*
982 4
993
Vadlamudi, Rao
Warwarick, Randall
973
Tom, Keith
Vadlamudi, Rao
983 4
Washington, Melissa
Tarn! Linda
979
991
Tomljenovich, Anne
954
Valg, Tessa
990
Wat, Lily
976
Tarn, Man Chiu
Tonella, Loretta
Watson, Hilary
975
Vandevelde, Chris
Tarn, Peggy
972
Van Dinther, Kathryn
Watson, Raymond
950
Tarn, Yun
979
Watson, Thomas
975
Tarn, Shirley
992
Tong, Wayne
971
Varga, Lawrence
Vassallo, Patricia
995
Watt, Alexander
957
965
Tarn, Stephen
952
Watt, lain
990
983
981 t
971
Tan, Chung Yong
Torigll'a, Tammie
985
986 4
Webb, Elizabeth
971
Tan, Elaine
980*
Velji, Zenat
978
Webb, Elizabeth
Tan,Joyce
990
Tosi, Octavia
979 4
Webb, Janet
Tan, Sheila
Tostenson, Craig
Webtr.TynT
950
Tan, Yew May
996
Toth, Georgina
984
995
995
Tang, Joe
974
Towgood, Sara
996
Verma, Subhash
Verma, Subhash
972*
975 4
Wei, Albert
981
972
Tang, Lucia
995
991
Victontorte
993*
951
Wei, Anne
Weicker, Stephen
973
981
990
Toy, Rose
Victor! William
964
Tang, Simon
986
Vieira, Michael
985
Wells, Clifford
954
Tang, Wei
Tanner, Michael
Tarasuk, Lee-Anne
996 4
987
Traboulay, Susanna
975
994
Virgo, Bruce
992
996
974 4
Welock, Valerie
Weng, Helen
995
Tavares, Francis
977
987
Wentworth Aston, Claire
Tremblay, Laura
977
Taylor, Gordon
951
950
Vlahos! Helen
977
988
Wesson! Marcel
949
949
Taylor, Shirley
Vojt, Anne
982
West, George
Tcheng, Cynthia
975
Trinkie, Randy
von Keyserlingk, Tinka
Westad, Allan                         1
962
Tchou, Nancy
Von Maltzahn, Valeska
992
Vu, Charlene
995
Whately, Carol                        1
970
Tejani, Aaron
996
Troje, Carmen
Troje, Mary-Lou
987
Whitcher, Robyn
White, John                            1
975
951
Denote
MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
3    t D
notes PharmD degree     $ De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates a
BSP(p
e-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
205
 •»
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
White Julie
980
Wong, Davy
976
Wright, Matthew
992 4
Young-Lai, Michael
977
Whiteside, Marjorie
950
Wong, Donny
964
Wright, Susan
976
975
954
Wong, Eileen
Wrightman, Gordon
957
984
Wick, John
955
Wong, Elaine
985
Wrightman, Stephen
990
991
Wickenden, Ronald
982
Wong, Elaine
994
Wry, Claude
987
Wickham, Thomas
954
Wong, Emily
994
Wu, Ben
991
993 4
Wiebe, Christopher
Wong, Faye
978
978
955
Wong, Gary
Wu, Henry
Yu, Titus
973
Wiengjes, Barbara
979
Wong, George
978
Wu, Ling
993*
Yuen, Henry
996
Wiens, Allen
969
Wong, Gertrude
980
Wu, Mark
996
Yung, Kathy
977
969
985
Wu, Wendy
992
Yung, May
978
Wiens, Gudrun
977
Wong, Grace
994
980
Yung, Norman
Wiens, Margaret
978
Wong, Harvey
994
Wyllychuk, Donald
Wiens, Reuben
967
Wong, Helen
Wyse, George
Yurkowski, Russell
Wientzek, Monika
992 4
980
Wyse, George
966*
954
979
Wong, Irene
978
X
953
Wong, Jack
954
z
Wilcock', George
975
Xiang, Hong
987*
Wilcox, Claudia
991
Wong! Jack
990 4
Zacharias, Ernest
959
Wilcox, Edie
972
Wong, James
979
995
950
Wildeman, Richard
965
Wong, James
981
Y
Zacharias, Peter
951
Wildemann, Daniel
975
Wong, Jane
990
Zaharko, Max
952
Wildemann, Marta
976
Wong, Jason
Yagi, John
975
Zaremba, Cameron
985
Wiley, Frederick
953
Wong, Jennifer
982
977
Zee, Elena
978
Wilkinson, Brigita-Ann
Wong, Joanie
993
Zhang,Jack
994*
Wilkinson, Maralynn
973
Wong, John
964
Zheng, Jiao Jiao
Willans, Sara
986
Wong, John
973
Willett, Charles
966
Wong, John
975
974
Willett, Selma
967
970
Zvonar, Sharon
990
Williams, Andrea
989
Wong! Jorian
976
990
Zygmunt, Elizabeth
976
994
Wong, Joyce
Yang, Clara
985
970
Wong, Judy
986
Yang, Yit-Chee
996
991
986
Wong! Leslie
978
Yap, Ken
995
949
Wong, Lorraine
986
Yap, Vincent
972
Williamson, Rob
969
996
964
993
952
Wong, Marion
988
Wilson, Barry
979
Wong, Marion
994 4
Wilson, Brenda
989
984
978
Wong, Mayo
981
Yee, Marguerite
Wilson'Laura
984
993
Wong, Michael
977
Yee! Ping Gea
962
Wilson! Richard
Wong, Nancy
987
Yee, Stephen
978
Wilson, Robert
Winch, Anne
972
Wong, Peter
976
Wing, Daryl
Wong, Peter
987
Yen, Dennis
982
954
965
Wong, Roberta
973
Yen, Russell
Winter, Manfred
991
Wong, Samantha
972
979
978
Ashley
995
989
Wong, Shelley
976
Yeung
Wipfli, Ingrid
977
Wong, Sherry
Yeung
959
Wong, Stephen
991
Yeung
Josephine
Wise, Theodore
955
Wong, Susan
979
Yeung
Mayson
WittrKaref6
986
Wong, Susy
Wong, Tony
975
975
Yeun£
tat
983
Wong, Vicky
993
987
971
yew, Muey urn
Wolfe, Donna
Wong, Vincent
Wolff, Brigitte
970
977
Yip, Judy
Wolowidnyk, Elana
Wong, Wendy
Wolsey, George
980
986
Wong, Albert
983
Wong, Wilson
972
Wong, Alex
995
984
Wong, Allan
961
Yong, Choi Tat
979
979
994
Wong, Alphonso
Woo! Emile
Yoo, Sun Dong
994
973
Wong! Andy
Woo, Westley
961
Young
965
Wong, Anne
993
Wood, William
962
Wong, Arthur
968
Woodland, Edward
965
David
986
Wong, Benny
979
Woodland, Morris
953
Gail
984
Wong, Billy
978
950
Wong, Camay
977
Woodson, Gwyneth
984
Gwen
965
Wong, Candace
Worden, John
Worsley, Robert
995
Wong, Clara
988
Wou, Ken
Wong, Colleen
Wright, David
980
Young
950
Wong, Cynthia
994
Wright, Matthew
985
Young
Wong, Daniel
983
Wright, Matthew
987*
Young, Stella
975
Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degre
9      ID
enotes PharmD degree      % De
notes PhD degree
No notation indicates c
BSP(p
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) degree
206
L
 Appendix B:
Alphabetical Listing of UBC Pharmacy Grads by Year
(as of June 1996)
Class of 1949
Durham, Nanette
Dyson, Ellen
Franklin, Douglas
Saunders, Vernon
Hall, John
Allan, Gordon
Bmer^eith
Economy, James
Faddegon, John
Grant, Edward
Guest, Kevin
Scott, Ross
Staiger, George
Staley, Norman
Hayes, Stanley
Holmes, Donald
Huculak, Erast
Baal, Bryan
Hales, Edith
Lea, Colin
Battrum, William
Goulet, Romeo
Foreman, Robert
Hamm, Adaline
Steven, Donnalene
Bennett, Rex
Hanson, Earle
Garton, Ruth
Goudy, Frederick
Hoskins, Glenn
Thomas, Norman
Thomson, Robert
Lou-Poy, May
MacDonald, Donald
MacLean, James
Harcus, Thomas
Haggert, Leona
Bruce, Delbert
Hewitt, Gordon
Harding, Bernice
Krieg, Catherine
Milne, Douglas
Cloutier, John
Cmolik, George
Huntley, Herb
Karl, Gertrude
Harper, Maurice
Hayes, Rex
Hilbert, John
Logie, Malcolm
MacDonald, Patricia
Classof 1954
Milner, Earl
Misewich, Carl
Morris, Dennis
Connal, Mary
Hoffman, Don
Mackay, Francis
Pickering, Wilfred
Deforge, Douglas
Docksteader, Alan
Grant, Robert
Kucher, Peter
Hum, Joan
Janicki, Wally
Jeffery, Jacqueline
Malyuk, Peter
McCarley, Dean
Park, James
Penner, Henry
Blake, Elizabeth
Commons, William
Cory, Allan
Pollock, Kenneth
Ranger, Eric
Robertson, Ann-Marie
Rousseau, Marilyn
Halliday, Douglas
m" Iv"9' d'C ^
Juba, Stephen
Ready, Holly
Darling, Jim
Delmas, Francis
Silvan, Alexander
Hipwell, William
Ready, Shayne
Mayo, William
Kitchen, John
Schopp, Lloyd
Farris, Walton
Fenton, Phyllis
Tucker, Roy
McQuarrie, Duncan
Ward, Elaine
Mann, Roy
McArthur, Allan
MeivilieJ0William
Lee, Dart
Little, Edward
Vatne'john
GonlalesMBr1u?i
Wick, John
Miller, George
Moir, Glen
Morley, Donald
Lyon, James
Wills, Frank
Hamilton, Clair
Wise, Theodore
McCue, Hubert
McMillan, Hugh
MacDonald, Thomas
atatottaT
Hewer, Clifford
Classof 1956
Pattison, Richard
Klassen, Abraham
Millar. Chet
PetersoaWilliam
MacKenzie, Roderick
MacKinnon. John
Class of 1953
Linburg, Jack
Bellows, Albert
Brett, Helen
Moran, Edward
Pettit, George
Alexander, Robert
Morrow, Blake
Pettie, George
Allen, David
Munson, Claude
Priest, Robert
Milne, Thomas
Bass, Paul
Nelmes, Owen
Chan, Gwendolyn
Reid, Kenneth
Quinn, Roger
Sheppard, Patrick
Nagle, Clayton
Brigham, James
Peters, Marjorie
Davies, Gordon
Demarcos, Earl
Simpson, Robert
Oldaker, Arthur
Robertson, Kenneth
Rowley, Edward
Smith, Clarence
Counsell, Raymond
Covello, Dorothy
Roberge, Edmund
Sanchioni, Carlo
Dykeman, Murray
Scott, John
Stocks, Ronald
Grenfal, Brook
Gutensohn, Gloria
SinclaTe'.Ross*
Tresidder, Raymond
Turk, Ernest
Ray, Thomas
Dennis, Neil
Diebel, Harry
Smith,'Cyril
Smith, Glen
Smysnuk, Alexander
Spurling, Roger
Steppler, William
Wall, Bert
Watson, Raymond
Scott, Donald
Taylor, Gordon
Thiessen, Donald
Elsdon, Diana
Fast, Arthur
Fraser, Beverley
Tadman, Bernice
Tomljenovich, Anne
Urquhart, William
Janiewick, Peter
Karlson, Harry
Wall, William
Woods, Ernest
Turner, Harold
Ward, Kenneth
Little, Edward
Wesson, Joyce
Gerber, Howard
Wesson, Marcel
Young,Jim
White', John
Wells, Clifford
McCallum, Douglas
Class of 1950
Zacharias, Norman
Zacharias, Peter
Hargreaves, Douglas
Wickham, Thomas
McDonald, Kenneth
Class of 1951
Class of 1952
Heide, Edmund
Baker, Archie
Babb, Norman
Adams, Carl
Barker, Edward
Hollinger, Roy
YuTkow.Walter
Morrow, Elaine
Nachtigal, Arthur
Bamford, Earl
Blomquist, Halvard
Class of 1955
Nolan, Donald
Belisle, Edward
Bokstrom, John
Ashley, Calvin
Atherton, Daphne
Bennion, Bernard
Blomquist, Holger
Brown, Gerald
Boon, David
Burchill, Emmeline
Burchill, Jack
Carrigan, Derek
Carrigan, Joyce
Malyuk.Joyce
Ortynsky, Orest
Parker, John
Brown, William
Bullen, Joan
Chandler, Peter
Chang, Chee
Cherry, Hilda
Carson, Robert
Cox, Betleigh
Denholm, Douglas
Dickie, Donald
Commons, Ken
Dalby, Gordon
Defoe, Garth
Duller! Jack
McKimm, Dennis
Nightingale, Francis
Nordlund, Lloyd
Pelech, Daniel
Baxter, Virginia
Boileau, Veronica
Boxer, Lavie
Brooks, Allen
Burdock, Bryan
Polglase, Elaine
Currie, Douglas
Edgerton, Murray
Cameron, Donald
Seto, Eric
Despot, Joseph
Dubeau, Allan
Fentiman, Richard
Rowell, Hedley
Dufleit, Rene
Shatzko, Paul
Donaldson, William
Dyck, John
Flynn, Harold
Fry, Howard
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Spevakow, Robert
Stockiey, David
Classof 1957
Anderson, Margaret
Baker, Stanley
Bamber, Marilyn
Bamber, Vernon
Beck, Kenneth
Berdusco. John
Chong, Ronald
Corrigan, Florence
Creighton, William
Didcott, Philip
Falk, Jack
Findlay. Lloyd
Fyfe, Stanley
Gold, Mindy
MacGillivray, Shirley
McConnell, Ray
Moody, William
Morris, Gerald
Class of 1958
Anderson, Paul
Burnstein, Mitchell
Caldwell, Ian
Kobayashi, Shigeo
Kuss, William
MacCrostie, Hugh
MacDonald, Bruce
McDonald, John
McMillan, Bruce
Mitchell, James
Oberson, Bruce
Ratzlaff, Elmer
Raulot-Lapointe, F
Rock, Clifford
Ross, Donald
Simonson, Eric
Smith, Charles
Stickland. Patricia
Swanson, James
Class of 1959
Cruickshank, Conrad
Dickie, David
Forrester, Robert
Hooge, John
Ingvaldson, Charles
Keating, Fraser
Molyneux, Shirley
Zacharias, Ernest
Class of 196
Ascher, Christian
Massender, Lome
Murray, Morris
Myszak, Anna
Netherton, Waveney
Richardson, Greta
Simson, David
Class of 1961
Warner, Brian
Woo, Westley
Class of 1962
Bird, Rex
Charles, James
Charles, Lynne
Chow, Edwin
Collinson, Ernest
Holden, John
Hudak, Joseph
Inglis, David
Jalbert, Rudolph
Lehto, Kenneth
Class of 1963
Searl, Ralph
Sparks, Richard
Class of 1964
Carr, Donald
Chan, Gwendolyn *
De Ruyter, Ar
Eng, Peter
Livingstone, Margaret
brass, Hoy ^
Mason, Robert
Hepburn, James
Hughes, Doreen
Ikari. Teruyo
Millward, Donald
Janis, Ronald
Kagetsu, Veronic
Ko, Wendy
Koo, Robert
Mojelsky, Thomas
Pallot, Bruce
Slade, Linda
Slade, Michael
Sloboda, James
Lynes, David
Wong, Donny
Wong, John
Wyse, George
Class of 1965
Chan, Sonia
Christie, Dagmar
Colby, Judith
Decaris, Michael
Young, David
Young, Gwen
Class of 1966
 Appendix B: Graduate Listings by Year
Mandin, Christopher
Matsushita, Elaine
Maxwell, George
Misfeldt, Patrick
Morse, Richard
Paul, Norman
Posnikoff, Sandra
Wyllychuk, Donald
Class of 1969
Cook, Ronald
Dahlo, Susan
Dinning, Beverly
s, Colleen
ito, Masayoshi
Rands, David
Reynolds, Car
Russell, Ward
Class of 1970
lin, Catherine
Ng, Ellen
Reilly, Gilbe
Class of 1971
Classof 1972
Bird, Gordon
Danforth, Douglas
:a, Belachew
MacDonald, Jc
Malyuk, Rhone
McConnachie,
Miller, Penny
Palmer, Cecily *
Rusko, Regina
Seto, Suey Hoy
Seymour, Robert
Stephanson, Lawrer
Sun, Theresa
Tarn, Peggy
Tendo, Ebeny
Thompson, Barbai
Thomson, Rita
Tsang, Stella
Vong.'samantl
Wong, Wilson
Class of 1973
Baddeley, Elsie
Barnes, Stephen
Brandvoll, Merleen
Chan! Roderick
Chao, Amy
n, Wayne
Child, Russell
Cupa, Eleonora
Hawksley, Richard
Haya, Katsuji 4
' ill, David *
Light, Terry
Lightburn, Thomas
Lightfoot, Margaret
Quist, Eugene *
Roberts, Alan
Robertson, Douglas
Sastry, Bhagavatula *
Schiffner, Ken
Seto, David
Shepherd, Melinda
Shepherd, Sharon
Class of 1974
Bailey, Rodney
Chao, Esther
Chu, Constano
Cooke, Elaine
Dechant, Barb:
«, Stephen
Fahr, I
Heggelund, Henry
Mclntyre, Ronald
Mitchell, Brendine
Moleschi, Marshall
Moore, Gerrylyn
Ng, Simon
Palmer, Rockie
Parks, Carolyn
Parks, Glenn
Patraszewski, Richard
Perehudoff, Larry
Potts, James
Shukla, Pratibha
Siu, Gary
Soon, Stanley
Stockdale, Lorrain
Sum, Howard
Szombathy, Vivier
Tchou, Nancy
Tendo, Dianne
Terrick, Shirley
Thakore, Jyoti
Tognotti, Dave
Tong, Glen
Troesch, Susan
Wall, Stephen
Wan. Gooi
Warren, Betty
Class of 1975
Chan. Alan
Chan. Daniel
Chan, Leo
Cheng, Christine
Cheung,Jean
Chin, James
Cho, Douglas
Dalke, Robert
Dawson, Ross
Dayton, Margaret
Hori, Glenn
Hurt, Peter
Jay, Steve
Jung,Lynda
Kaytor, Donna
Kwong, fv
McEwen, Sara
Myette, Larry
Smith! Randall
Aswakun, Penpan *
So, Robert
Au-Yeung, George
Tait, Patricia
Ballard, Ronald
Tarn, Mimi
Bedford, Wesley
Tang, Linda
Tcheng, Cynthia
Beley, Marcia
Thibeault, Albert
Bourgeois, Kevin
Toykkala, Harry
Brunt, Margaret *
Verma, Subhash
* Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degrei
 J
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Walsh, Rand
Pao Kenny
Levelton Linda
Kozar, Barry
Campbell, Jacklyn
Wong, Allan
Watson. Thomas
Kravjanski, Maria
Chang, Lou
Wong, Benny
Whitcher. Robyn
Paterson, Gregory
Laird, Robert
Chen, Benny
Wong, James
Piew, Robert
Cheng, Clarissa
Wong, Samson
Wong, Jack
Pollock, Lynn
Mah, Sidney
Lau, Rita
Chiang, Eulogio
Wong, Susan
Wong, John
Mah, Sunny
Lee, Edwin
Chiang, Lea
Yong, Choi Tat
Wong, Susy
Rama, Rajinder
Malo, Teresa
Wong, Tony
Malyuk, Douglas
Lee, Raymond
Ching, Lucy
Choi, Dan
Class of 1980
Yagi, John
Young, Stella
Sam, Veronica
McDonald, Keith
Paras, Samuel
Leung, Chun-Cheung 4
Levine, Marc
Li, Edwin
Li, Ming
Liu, Stella
Longhurst, Penelope *
Ansah, Twum-Ampofo *
Sastry, Bhagavatula 4
Sennin, Edward
Shelley, Wayne
Christiansen, Gary
Chu, Constance *
Chu, Grant
Baumann-Starkey, Karen
Class of 1976
Bass, Alan
Bernhardt, Susan
Brice, Victor
Shimoyama, May
Pataky, Fruzsina
Patrick, Debbie
Corman, David
Dheere, Jane
Bromley, Lucia
Buna, Donna
Burt, Helen 4
Rasool, Shahenaz
Lopaschuk, Gary
Fu, Benjamin
Chan, Rinda
Tan, Chung Yong
Roberts, Stephen
Che, Helen
Chan, Andrew
Tsang, Thomas
Chipeta, Henry
Chan, Eric
Tse, Esther
Schultz, Nancy
Geddert, Elizabeth
Chan, Jeffrey
Tse, Samuel
Schur, Erwin
Lum, Vicki
Chan, Lawrence
Wallis, Susan
So, David
MacGregor, Donald
Chan', Virginia
Chapman, Patricia
Chawla, Sutinder
Soo, Shirley
McCormick, Carole
Hasham, Sheinaz
Crosby, Neil
WUdemanii RMarta
Suleman, Tazim
Tavares, Francis
McLaren, Robert
Meghji, Rosemin
Hill, Gloria
Ho, Larry
Davis, Douglas
Wong, Jorian
Michie, Rosemary
Dossa, Bashir
Wong, Peter
Chung, Donna
Wong, Shelley
Wright, Susan
Wipflijngrid
Wong, Camay
Wong, Michael
Wong, Wai
Neufeld, Wendy
Josephson, Jill
Formosa, Raymond
Freberg, Angela
Zygmunt, Elizabeth
Ng, Richard
Karim, Anaar
Godwin, Christopher
Hansen, Carol
Hein, Carolyn
Derderian, Houry
Dodge. Robert
Class of 1977
Allibhai, Salim
Andrews, Christine
Ng, Stephen
Otsu, Robert
Otsu, Ronald
Karim, Munira
Keller, Godfriedt
Koelewyn, Theodore
Bramhall, Diane
Phillips, Gregory
Dodsworth, Jessie
Brown, Linda
Purcell, Steve
Ladha, Azizabegum
Eng, Steven
Budau, Heinz
Yiu.Hilco
Sandhu, Jasvinder
Lau, Lily
Lau, Patricia
Jakac Nelli
Young-Lai, Michael
Seid, Tak Wan
Jang, Lynn
Foreman, Kenneth
Yung, Kathy
Shaske, John
Lee! David
Liang, Stephen
Luk, Gordon
Maltby, Joan
Forsyth, Grant
Chan,Joseph
Chan, Philip
Classof 1978
Sitarz, Wayne
Jiwa.Azmina
Gatzke, Eileen
Gehmlich, Ralph
Chanin, Susanne
Chau, Barbara
Bild, Bernard
Chak, Winnie
Stewart, John
Tarn, Alexander
Kroschinsky, Wayne
Gillies, Robert
Chalira, Wynn
Grant, Pamela
Chan, Louis
Thobani, Shiraz
Marchment, David
Kwong, Elizabeth
McPherrin, Lawrence
Harvey, Douglas
Culos, Deborah
Velji, Zenat
McQuillan, Cynthia
Lalli, Satnam
Ho, Annie
Czerniecki, Frank
Meisheri, Kaushik4
Lau, Stanley
Ho, Thomas
wfe"ns,VMargaret
Hon, Dennis
Dixon, Carol
Edwards, Grant
Chu, Lucy
Chung, Peggy
Murray, Leona
Ng, Esther
Leigh, Richard
Kelly, Jany
Laird, Julie-Ann
Ensom, Robin
Esau, Roberta
Filiatrault, Paul
Dodd, Geoff
Duncan, David
Wong, Billy
Wong, Chun Wing
Wong, Gary
O'Brien, Robin
Osborne, Barrie
Lopaschuk, Gary *
Low, Patricia
Lee! Calvin
Gregory, Erica
Ensworth, Stephanie
Wong, Irene
Paget, Debra
Polachek, Paul
MahA"py ri i
Lee, Stephen
Lin, Denny
Harris, Jean
Harris, Paul
Heng, Christina
Fabbro, Vanis
Farquhar, James
Wong, Sandra
Ready, Blane
McElroy, Russell
McGraw, Nesta
McGregor, Kenneth
Miyashita, Robert
Long, Judith
Hood, Gregory
Fraser^Marilyn
Yeu, Jeffrey
Yeung, Josephine
Sanchez, Isidoro
Sheppard, Ian
Malnis, Shirley
Jamali, Mo 4
James, Marilyn 4
Gill, Stephen
Glasser, Alan
Godin, Lynda
Zee, Elena
Shum, Rosaura
Skirrow, Gregory
Somani, Salma
Marocchi, Michael
JohnsSoSn°,nMarkbara
Gontovnick, Larry *
Class of 1979
Sturdy, Carol
Nakagawa, Robert
Hamilton, Donald
Maydaniuk, Edward
Kang, Gun *
Horbatuk, Thomas
Alcorn, Barry
McEachern, Iris
Ortynsky, Mike
McKerrow, Ronald
Kui, Robert
jJS^min^
Allegretto, Roger
Tucker, Pamela
Poon, Anthony
McKinnon, Allan
Barnett, Jeff
Poon, Susanna
Mohomed, Elizabeth
Morrow, Dwight
Johnson, Brian
Barone, Nunzio
Popat, Zahir
Lam, Miguel
Betts, Teresa
Warren, Betty *
Ram, Anil
Wiengjes, Barbara
Reich, Deborah
Neufeld, Brian
Law, Denise
Leung,John
Kam, Thomas
Brandt, Eric
Braun, Robert
Brown, Rodger
WiSfri.Barry3
Riggs, Sheila
Rumma, Mai
* Denotes MSP (pre-1
968) or MSc degree    fD
otation indicates a BSP (p
snotes PharmD degree
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) de
X Denotes PhD degree
gree
210
L_
 Appendix B: Graduate Listings by Yea
Ferdinands,
Fockler, Sus
Taddei, Anthony
Tarn, Stephen
Tsang, Paul
Wong, Michael
Wong, Norman
Wu, Colin
Class of 1981
Bhagar, Peter
Brown, Leslie
Carlson, Graeme
Chan, Ivy
Chan, Tony
Chang, Jo
Chattu, Sarbjeet
Chen, Edward
Cheung, Michelle
Chirwa, Samuel
Chow, Diana 4
Chu, Evelyn
Chung, Samuel
Cseke, Wendy
Lee, Caroline
Longhurst, Penelope 4
Nepomuceno, Consuelo
Ng, Gloria
Ng, Peter
Phillips, Grant
Pillai, Gopalakris
Weicker, Stephen
Wong, Alphonso
Wong, Andy
Wong, James
Wong, Mayo
Class of 1982
Cheng, Norman
Chin, Gwen
Chiu, Betty
Clark, Sharon
Cook, Peter
srosiers, Derek
Desta, Belachew 4
Doubt, Cindy
Leonard, Randall
'.i, Debbie
McCormack, James
McCullough, Ann *
Miller, Wendy
Pon,Joyce
Rain, Jim
Rajani, Zahir
Ready, Regan
Reichert, Clayton
Rowley, Grant
Shah, Harsha
m, Patrick
Shyng, Mary
Classof 19
Bauitista, Dolores
Bedin, Karen
Bertoia, Nadia
Bhatt, Usha
Bjarnson, Renee
Bryan, Therese
Budhwani, Laila
Carmichael, Gerald
Chang, Evan
Chu, Richard
Grant
Gruns
, Suklivinder
, Susan
Hammond, Garth
Harris, David 4
se, Sandra
Lepik, Kathy
Lindgaard, Lois
Lopaschuk, Gary
Maxwell, la
May, Patric
Piddington, Peter
Pon, Poy
Potter, Lorna
Slatter, Greg *
Soja, Peter 4
Soon, Stephanie
Stefani, Patricia
Stepanian, Leon
Stout, Craig
Tahiliani, Arunku
Vadlamudi, Rao4
Vassallo, Patricia
Watt, Robert
Wong, Colleen
Wong, Daniel
Wong, Eileen
Yeung, Vincent
Class of 1984
Ansah, Twum-Ampofo4
Bailey, Caroline *
Bures, Martin
Carroll, Elizab
Chan, Colin
Chang, Hilda
Chao, Sheila
Cheng, Paul
Dharamsi, Azmii
Dubois, Elsie
Dy Buncio, Eliza
Harjee, K
Harjee, S
McCollom, Robert
Meyers, Debbie
Mok, Philip
Parpia, Salvinaz
Pellatt, Blair
Perrier, Helene
Phillips, Lorraine
Pillai, Gopalakrishna %
Puglak, Elke
Puglak, Walter
Quon, Joyce
Raniga, Dhanesh
Rimek,'Daniel
Robinson, Annette
Rooplal, Basdeo
Rudolph, Susan
Sangha, Balbinder
Sekar, Chandra 4
Seto, Eric
Smythies, Robert
Sunahara, Geoffrey 4
Teh, Julie
Tie, Bernard
Tong, Mamie
Troje, Mary-Lou
Tsuyuki, Ross
Uppal, Parminder
Woodson, Gwynetl
Class of 1985
Chen, Miriam
Dimaano, Elfleda
Dobson, Richard
Dutt, Yougesh *
 r"
Celebrating 50
Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Fawzi Ahmad4
Haslauer Hubert
Welock Valerie
McCannel, Devy
Forbes, Karen
Tobin, Daniel
Fockler, John
Hassam, Mubina
Mclntyre, Elizabeth
Forster-Coull, John
Folk, Anna
Hassan, Ayesha
Freeze, Christine
Tonn, George
Fong, Cindy
Heir, Ranbir
Munro, Colin
Tse,John
Formosa, Christopher
Ho, Nancy
Ng, David *
Gardner, Elizabeth
Fraser, Lori
Ho, Robert
Wong, Judy
Giles, Sharon
Ukrainetz, Sheri
Gallagher, Nancy
Gaudry, Lynda
Hum, Juliette
Wong, Rex *
Wong, Wen Yeun
Nolan, Kelly
Gulam, Nawaaz
Hasebe, Elaine
Vlahos, Helen
Glass, Ian
Haniak, Angelo
ssr'
Yeung, Mayson
Young, David
Yurkowski, Anne
Nolan, Thomas
Oksanen, Gregory
Palad, Alistair
Panesar, Sukhbinder *
Hayre, Baljit
Henriksen, Trine
Herring, Alexander
Wolowidnyk, Elana
Wong, Clara
Wong, Marion
Yee, Michael
Johnston, Rhea
Jay, Raymond
Classof 1987
Patterson, Douglas
Hoodicoff, Wendy
Yung.Norman
Kapil Ram4
Karim, Zaitoon
Jewesson, Peter 4
Ambrosini, Carla
Amlani, Shenila
Peterson, Ian
Hopton, Diane
Huffam, Patricia
Class of 1989
Kupp^;»e;
Jim, Margaret
Baker-Konkin, Wendy
Rage, Anthony
Hutchinson, Angela
Anutooshkin, Bradley
Banham, Wendy
Rowat, Kimberley
Rubner, Wayne
Balen, Robert
Lee, Helen
Kam, Johnny
Jamieson, Kathryn
Behm, Susan
Lui, Simon
Kerlann, Mandy
Khanna, Sanjay *
Konrad, Randy
Budd, Barbara
Busser, Joanne
Chan, Anita
Saar, Koko
Shiels, Maureen
Singh, Ronald
Jones, Teresa
Jung, Gary
Brigham, Rebecca
Cairns, Brian
Chan, Janet
Chan, Judy
McAllister, Bruce
Lai, Anita
Chan, Paul
Mecklai, Shaheen
Lalji, Amirali
Chee, Elaine
Chao, Charlotte
Cherniwchan, Darin
Tostenson, Craig
Cheung, Edward
Cheung, Helen
Kingston, Michael
La Pointe, Karen
Chew, Arnold
Tsui, Matthew
Crutcher, Cathy
O'Leary, Brenda
Chow, Betty
Tumber. Balraj
Lalji, Zabin
Partovi, Nilufar
Piatka, Sandra
Prescott, Symmone
Lee, Regina
Der, William
Eagles, Ronald
Vanasse, Madeleen
Vandevelde, Chris
Wang, Grace
Wober, Claudia
LarTgillVammy
de Schepper, Lisa
Dhalla, Farhana
Dubois, Albert
Embree, Leanne 4
Ramsey, Maureen
Ellis, Simon
Reynolds, Blake
Mamdani, Fatima
Fushtey, Mary
Martins, Melanie
Wright, Matthew *
Rodrigues, Brian *
Martinusen, Shelagh
Wry, Claude
Gowd, Prakash
Rolston, Joycelyn
McKinnon, Debora
Sobh'i, Gita
McLoughlin, Michael
Merchant, Tasneem
G^Wen"y
Xiang, Hong *
Mamdani, Zaheen
Martin, Jacqueline
Hetherington, Barbara
Horng, Crispin
Horng, Lily
Nazarali, Neilin
McBride, Mark
Horning, Robert
Meehan, Diane
Howes, Stuart
Tellis, Michael
Hafting, Stephen
Meyer, Allan
Toriglia, Tammie
Class of 1988
Mistry, Dilip
Tse, Betty
Ogle, Barbara
Paalvast, Ronald
Hoenmans, Michael
Moore, Robert
Jerome, Maria
Jung,Joanne
Wong, Elaine
Wong, Grace
Wright, Matthew
Pedersen, Lori
Peplinski, Cathie
Pfeifer, Nancy
Jenkins, Wayne
Andreen, Greg
Arjomandi, Fariba
Naumann, Terryn
Ng, Gordon
Kam, Elaine
Kara, Fabina
Kim, Kathy
Yang, Clara
Ptashnick, Melita
Ng, Kin Yin
Kritharis, Gloria
Zaremba, Cameron
Pulham, Betty
Kts^ahu^Kelem *
Berscheid, Angela
Bhattacriarjee, Rathindra *
Nimi, David
Nordin, Maria
Class of 1986
Ramaradhya, Michael
Kelly, Dominic
Brighton, Mary
Ogilvie, Darlene
Ollenberger, Leslie
Lam, Catherine
Robertson, David
Khoo, Dominique
Cam, Margaret
Chan, Harvey
Rodway, Marie *
Komlos, Carol
Lau! So Kei
Anderson, Gerri
Sauder, Christopher
Kwan, Grace
Phagoora, Balraj
Laycock, Maurice
Barone, Lou
Shaffer, Deborah
Chen, Lin Chuan
Ray, Abhijit *
Le, Oanh Hoang
Black, Shawn *
Shah.Anjana
Larsen, Cindy
Chew, Ken
Robins, Anne
Chan, Paul
Chang, Thomas
Chao, Selina
Shalansky, Stephen
Shirji, Nimira
Sim, Hock Ann
Lee, Deborah
Lee, Ronald *
Leong, Wynne
Cox, Kevin
Coyle, Karen
Cridge, Geoffrey
Darabian, Azita
Semail, Denis
Semail, Marc
Sidhu, Rupinder
Lee, Marilyn
Leong, Dennis
Lin, Susan
Chowtocy
Sunderji, Rubina
Lo, Kelly
Loo, Tim
Lu, Samuel
Singh, Kuldeep 4
Slatter, Greg
Lum, Steve
Chung, Andy
Thomson, Peter
Duggal, Nindy
Slatter, Greg 4
Cram, Dorothy
Toy, Rose
DuQuesnay, Joe
Smith, Reginald
Tremblay, Laura
Dwivedi, Sarvajna *
Snyder, Teresa
Dhaliwal, Paramjit
Soeffner, Ruth
Doucette, Michael
Fischer, Michelle
Tyner, Sheila
Vegesna, Venkata 4
MacEachern, Jean
Mahey, Rajesh *
Evans, Edward
Soo, Ken
Soon. Greg
Sullivan, Agnes
McPhee, Lucia
Walker, Annette
Majawa, Andrew
Swan, Christine
Nager, Devinder
Gutenberg, Linda
Walls, Shauna
Martinusen, Daniel
Falkner, Barbara
Forbes, David
Swanston, Joanne
Narlin, Kelly
Nguyen, Diep Thanh
* Denotes MSP (pre-1
)68) or MSc degree    t D
otation indicates a BSP (p
inotes PharmD degree
re-1968) or BSc(Pharm) de
t Denotes PhD degree
gree
212
^^
 Appendix B: Graduate Listings by Year
Osterby, Karin
Palaniak, Martina
Pasicnyk-Clarke.Pammy
Pesalj, Maja
Peterson, Sheryl
Phillips, Bradley
Poon, Gerry
II, Sabrina
jrdon, Wendy
ewal, Parkash
Khanna, Sanjay 4
Ko. Elda
Koberinski-Dang, Peggy
Pasloske, Susan
Pavan, Mara
WHamf
Pereverzoff, Douglas
Phair, Deborah
Primmett, Dennis
Radosevic, Randi
Randell, Tina
Evans.John
Fung, Ella
Gadkari, Seema
Gardner, Jack
Sako
«icz, Lisa
Sara
Schoen, Barbara
Shim
Shim
Flora
Shipp
t, Ellen
Singhal, Manoj
Sjodi
t, Margrete
Spyk.
ma, Shelley
Class of 1991
Beattie, Laura
Bernabei, Sandra
Bhangu, Gurdeep
Brady, Mark
Callegari, Anna
Cassidy, Shawn
Cassidy, Timothy
Chan, Elaine
Chan, Victor
Chang, Alison
Chang, Thomas t
Chauhan, Harpreet
Cheung, Anna
Chow, Elmg
Chow, Helen
Chu, Hannes
Doroudian, Ahmad *
Downey, Ronald
Ng, Sarah
Ng, Tonya
Ng, Wai-Leng
Pasin, Chrlstophi
Paul-Hus. Sharoi
Petersen, Thorns
Rajan, Tazim
Rayani, Shelina
Rehmtulla. Mohamed
Sangha, Kulvinder
Schenk, Johannes *
Seto, Joyce
Siddoo, Ravinder
Toews, Dale
Lee, Wendy
Leong, Stephan
Lew, Wally
Weber, Lynn
Liu^'He3?*
Wilcox, Claudia
Lo.Angela
Winter, Manfred
Lo! Elaina
Wolfe, Donna
Wong, Candace
Mah, Cindy
Wong, Ken
Wong, Stephen
McCarthy, Holly
McCracken, Don
Yip, Judy
Mohamed, Shen
Yu, Ivy
Mooney, Paula
Classof 1992
Motokado, Jame
Nair Asha
Allen, Bruce 4
Atwal, Rani
Nathoo, Nafisa
Bains, Tejinder
Nguyen, Cam
Banaie-Yazdi.Shahrzad
Nicholl, Tessa
Banman, Christine
Orbay, Judit *
Bernstein, Steve
OToole, Darcy
Black, Bryon
Brousseau, Lynda
Choy, Amy
Claxton, Shirelle
Cooper, Todd
Dang, Peter
Edwards, Kimberly
Folvik, Sheena
Gill, Sharlene
Gregson, Sarah
Jain, Sarita
Jeong, John
Johnson, Dale
Pavan, David
Taher, Dalia
Tarn, Shirley
Tse, Gordon
Walker, Catherin
Yeung, Ben
Yip, Paul
Yip, Sophia
Young, Janet
Class of 1993
Bohli
nann. Stepha
Bolzc
inello, Eddie
II, Cameron
Bong
, Rosalind
Chow, Doreen
Eccott, Lynda *
* Denotes MSP (pre-1968) a
 Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Herman, Greg
Hui, Connie
Jang, Terry
Johnston, Heathi
Kam, Elaine t
Kassamali, Azim
Keshavji, Ashifa
bbetter, Thomas
ong, Nancy
ong, Wendy t
MacDougall, Catherine f
MacKay, Duncan
Magdalinski, Darcy
McDonald, Robert
Mclntyre, Karen
Naumann, Terryn t
Nguyen, Hoang
O'Riley, Tricia
Owens, Steve
Pallot, Christopher
Pang, Amanda
Sakamoto, Mai
Sam, Darren
Sangha, Steve
Thorns, Robert
Classof 1994
Ackman, Margaret t
Anderson, Paige
Andricevic, Marina
Bains, Iqbal
Beaulieu, Monica
Bertholet, Renete t
Bhanji, Salma
Bishop, Shane
Bonnell, Mary
Brar, Shelley
Burns, Robbin
Chan, Danny
Chan, Garry
Chan, Peggy
Chan, Tony
Choi, Kenneth
Chong, Donald
Chow, Billy
Chun, Grace
Chung, Henry
Cocar, Donald
Farahbakhshian, Sep*
Harrington, Duane
Humle, Slobodanka
Hyde, Martin
Leung, Rebecca
Leung, Simon
rfann.Jagjit
/lerdkhanian, F
Ratcliff, Donna
Rayani, Hanif
Reebye, Rajiv
Rowe, Gordon
Sanai, Farahmand
Sanderson, Thomas 4
Sandhu, Varinder
Sangara, Sukvinder
Senner, Stephanie
Ser, Angela
Sertic, Marijan
Shafaee-Rad, Mahtab
Stark, Timothy
Steward, Bonnie
Wong, Anderson
Wong! Elaine
Wong, Emily
Wong, Grace
Wong, Harvey
Zhang,Jack *
Class of 1995
Borel, Anthony 4
Brar, Sukhjinder
Buna, Donna t
Carr, Roxane
Chan, Judy
Cheng, Lily
Cheng, Simon
Chong, Albert
Chong, Danielle
Chong, Henry
Chow, Douglas
Chu, Pao Yi
Cook, Cheryl
Costa, Nelson
DelRi
Janmohamed, A
Okeley, Randy
O'Malley, Byron
Palaty, Jan 4
Parmar, Onkar
Partridge, Deboral
Pastro, Mark
Pershall, Trent
Phan, Thanh-True
Phandhar. Parminc
Sangha, Shawn
Sookachoff, Calvir
Classof 1996
Abadi, Shirin
Chan, Jencinne
Chan! Livia
Chan, Myra
Chow, Puey Wai
Chua. Doson
Cox, Victoria
Culos, Stefan
Cunningham, Paula
Dawood, Shelina
Dhaliw:
Dionne, F
* Denotes MSP (pre-1968) or MSc degree
 Appendix C:
Alphabetical Listing of UBC
Pharmaceutical Sciences
Faculty
Abbott, Frank
1965-present
I    McErlane, Keith
1977 - present
Albon, Simon
MoKinnon (nee Tudor), Sharon
1974-78; 1986-pre
1985-86
McNeill, John
1971 -present
1991 -95
Meneilly, Glenda
1991-95
Andrews, Denis
Mezei, Catherine
1957-60
Axelson, James
1972-present
1961 -64
Babb, Norman
1957-65
Miller, Penelope
1976 - present
Bandiera, Stelvio
1986-present
Miller, Robert
1994 - present
Bardai, Amin
1994-present
1968-94
Bardos, Helena
1991 -95
Moir, Glen
1952-53;1955-56;
1957-1988?
Bellward, Gail
1967-present
Moody, Kevin
1991 -present
Boyce, Marilynn
1988-91
Morrison, Finlay
1947-82
Brady, Colleen
1995-present
Mupsik, Herman
1951 -52
Brewer, Phyllis
1946-50
Orr, James
1977-present
1990-91
Ortiz, Michael
1988-89
Brown, Terence
1953-86
Otten, Nick
1973-76
Burt, Helen
1980-present
Pate, Brian
1978-88
Carleton, Bruce
1991 -present
Patel, Anand
Chan (Leong), Gwendolyn
1963-64; 1972-81
Pawlovich, Natalie
1972-73
Chan, Sonia
1978 - 93
Pearson, Marion
1983-85; 1986-pre
Chivers-Wilson, Victor
1952-53
Pernarowski, Modest
1964 - 76
1987-92
Pollock, Laura-Lynn
1981 -91
Clement, John
1982-83
Pylatuk (George), Kare
1972 - 73
Counsell, Raymond
Cox, Robert
Culos, Deborah
Curry, Kenneth
1953-54
1949-52
1982-83
1991-95
Reid, Ronald
Riedel, Bernard
Riggs, Wayne
Rodrigues, Brian
1990-present
1967-84
1989-present
1993-present
Dantow, Sheila
1969 - 70
Roufogalis, Basil
1970-90
Davies (Twaites), Louanne
1953-55
1963 - 86
Deny, Tiina
Dexter (Crawford), Lucy
Diamond, Jack
Dillon, Edward
Dinning (nee Henderson), Beverly
1980-81
1949-52
1978-present
987 - 89
974-79; 1981 -86
Sanders, Harvey
Schiffner, Barbara
Searl, Ralph
Shalansky, Stephen
Silvius Scott, Christy
1960-61
1975-76
1967-71
1993-present
1990-94
Eakins (Coady), Nancy
985 - 86
Sim, Stephen
1955-59
Eccott, Lynda
993 - present
Sinclair, John
1968-present
Ensom, Robin
980 - 87
Slobin, Gordon
1979-92
Fielding, David
977 - present
Smith, Dorothy
1973-74
Gentles, Rosemaree
Goodeve, Allan
960 - 87
Soja, Peter
Stratton, Timothy
1989-present
1989-93
Goodeve, Leona
Thies, Robert
1991-present
Groves, Gordon
949 - 63
Tilcock, Colin
1995-present
Hartman,JNeil
949 - 77
991 -93
Trottier, Lynn
Tsuyuki, Ross
977 - 79
990 - 96
Hastings (Dennis), Merridy
973 - 74
Wallace, Sylvia
973 - 74
Haugen, Kenneth
971 - 79
Wasan, Kishor
995 - present
Haugen, Patricia
977 - 78
Willis, Gillian
968 - 75
Heel, Rennie
971 - 72
Woods, Esli
946 - 51
Hewitt, Gordon
966 - 74
Yakimets, Elaine
972 - 75
988 - present
976 - present
Hylnka, John
971 -90
Zacharias, Norman
950-51; 1962-80
Jang, Raymond
976 - 77
Zuck, Donald
948 - 49
Jewesson, Peter
986 - 91
Katz, Sidney
975 - present
Kidd, Edgar
948 - 49
Kotow (nee Sharp), Judy
991 - present
Leatham (nee Beynon), Anne
969 - 75
980 - present
Locock, Anthony
962 - 63
Logan (Harding), Bernice
953 - 54
Lyster, Donald
972 - present
MacLeod, Kathleen
981 - present
Maier, Gary
976-81
Matthews, Whitney
952 - 67
Mauldin, Douglas
981 - 85
McCormack, James
986-present
The nan
es and dates listed above have been c
btained from the UBC calendars and are
those
ot full-time faculty at the Faculty o
Pharmaceutical Sciences
at UBC
215                         '   1
     n
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Index
Abbott, Dr. Frank, 9,78,79,87,95,102,
Baird,Melvin,lll
Betts,Terri, 102
106,107,115,138-140,142,154,191,
Baker, Allan, 157
Beynon, Anne, 56
193
Baker, Bill, 147
see also Leathern, Anne
Down Memory Lane, 58,60
Balen, Rob, 45
Big Brother/Big Sister, 97,168
new Dean, 60
Balo, Gary, 92,93,190
see also Little Brother/Sister Nights
accreditation, 140
Bamber, Marilyn
Biochemistry, 23,78
Adamson, Paige, 163
see Mackay, Marilyn
Lab,56
Agopyan, Irma, 169
Bandiera, Stelvio, 188
Biochemistry huts, 52
Ahira,Bil, 145
Banham.Wendy, 159
Biological Sciences Building, 11,42,43,
Aikman, Diana, 157,158
Barber, Brendine, 95
52,53
Ainsworth, Bill, 147
Bardai, Amin, 9,45,89,195
Dispensing Lab, 40
Akagi, Linda, 149,185
Bardos,Helena,9,105, 111, 114,166
laboratories, 41
Albon, Simon, 140,142,144
Down Memory Lane, 104
model dispensary, 28
Alcorn, Barry Thomas, 24
Barnes, Steve, 94,95
move to, 16,25,27,41
Alcorn, Laura, 9
Barone, Lou, 153
official opening of, 25
Down Memory Lane, 100
Barrington-Foote, Grace, 190
pictures, 17,20,21
Alegretto, Roger, 102
Baxter, Heather, 87
Biopharmacy, 27
Aleong, Francis, 97
Baxter, Virginia
Biotechnology course, 144
Alessiojohn, 108,110, 111, 114
see Dalby, Virginia
Black, Susan, 116
Alexander, Bob, 9,26,32,44,47,53,147
BC Drug and Poison Information Centre,
Black Russian Night, 109
Alladina, Rubina Abdul, 24,153
82,147
Blair, Andrew (Andy), 45,56
see also Sunderji, Rubina Abdul
see also British Columbia Drug and
block timetabling, 138
Allen, Dave, 44
Poison Information Centre, DPIC
Board of Governors, 14,21,42,50,80
Allen, Ian, 104
BC Lions, 28
Boat Races, 114,115,161
Allert,John,24
BCPhA, 39,40
Bohdanowicz, Teresa
Amarshi, Dr. Naseem, 169
now known as College of Pharmacists
see Pitre,Teresa
anatomy, 28,42
ofBC
Bookstore, 90
Andreen, Barb
see also BC Pharmaceutical Association,
Booth, Jacqueline, 33
see Steffensen, Barb
British Columbia Pharmaceutical
Boots Drug Stores, 86
Andreen, Greg, 155,157
Association, Pharmaceutical
Botany, 20
Andrews, Dr. Denis, 86,103
Association of British Columbia (BQ,
BowTie (Day), 86,104,106,110,112
Andrews, Derek, 9,93-95
Pharmacy Association of British
Bradley, Hannah, 93,94
Down Memory Lane, 92
Columbia (BQ
Brandvoll, Merleen, 24
Andricevic, Marina, 9-11,183
BC Pharmaceutical Association, 82
Brasnett, Barbara
annual tea, 32,33
now known as College of Pharmacists
see Thompson, Barbara (Barb)
see also Pharmacy Tea
ofBC
Brasnett, Phil, 186,193
Anutooshkin, Brad, 163
see also BCPhA, Pharmaceutical
Breitenmoser, Barbara, 9
Apotex, 164,165,182
Association of British Columbia (BQ,
Down Memory Lane, 88
apprenticeship, 17,19,20,39
Pharmacy Association of British
Brewer, Dr. Phyllis, 14,21,22,40,41
changes in program, 17
Columbia (BC)
Brinnen, Michael, 157
see also internship, practical training
BC Pharmacists' Society, 147,149
Bristol Meyers-Squibb
Archer, Frank, 56
now the BC Pharmacy Association
see Squibb
Armour, Doreen, 25
BC Pharmacy Association, 147,149,182,192
British Columbia Drug and Poison
Armouries, 95,98
previously known as the BC
Information Centre, 11,83
Aro, Susan (Sue), 9,45,148,185,187,190
Pharmacists' Society
see also BC Drug and Poison
Arts and Science, 52
BC Pharmacy Conference, 182
Information Centre, DPIC
Atherton, Greg, 90
BC School of Pharmacy and Science, 20
British Columbia Pharmaceutical
Athwal, Bill, 157
BC SMILE, 147
Association, 39
Athwal, Sonia, 169
see also British Columbia Seniors
now known as College of Pharmacists
Atkinson, Brent, 162,163
Medication Information Line, Seniors
ofBC
Attalla, Fares, 149,155
Medication Information Line, SMILE
see also BCPhA, BC Pharmaceutical
Auchinvole, Joan, 33
BC Summer School, 20,40
Association, Pharmaceutical
Austin, the, 60
see also Summer School
Association of British Columbia (BQ,
Axelson,Dr. Jim, 81,103,138,162
Beaulieu, Monica Carol, 24
Pharmacy Association of British
bed races, 101,106
Columbia (BC)
Babb, Norman, 32,54
Bell, Claudette
British Columbia Pharmacy Act, 9
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, 23,81
see Elder, Claudette
see also Pharmacy Act
honorary degrees, 182
Bellward, Dr. Gail, 9,18,45,46,50,81,87,
British Columbia Seniors Medication
Bacon, Alan (Al), 55,195
88,90,93,160,188,190,191
Information Line, 147
Bacteriology, 23,42
Down Memory Lane, 55
see also BC SMILE, British Columbia
Bailey, Rod, 95
Bergen,Jill,155,157,l63
Seniors Medication Information Line,
Baillie, Eve
Berglund, Hanna, 169
Seniors Medication Information Line,
see Sample, Eve
Bernie Riedel Golf Tournament, 142,147,
SMTLE
Bains, Sarvjeet Kaur, 24
182
220
L	
 Index
British Empire Games, 28
Canadian Foundation for the
Charters, Cathy, 116
see also Empire Games
Advancement of Pharmacy (CFAP),
Chee,Lorna,45,97
Brock Hall, 52,96
14,118
Chemical Institute of Canada, 14
Brock Lounge, 44
now known as Canadian Foundation
Chemistry, 20,22,28,55
Brodoway, Nicolas, 24
for Pharmacy
Chemistry Building, 52
Bromley, Art, 31
Canadian Officers Training Corp, 86
Chen,Wayne,94,95,193
bronze sculpture, 150,182,195
see also COTC
Cheng, Clarissa, 149
see also Georg Schmerholz bronze
Canadian Pharmaceutical Association
Cheng, Lily, 168
sculpture
(CPhA), 84
Cheng, Norm, 109,110
Brooke, Chris, 94
Canadian Society of Hospital Pharmacists
Cheung, Michael, 146
Brown, Catherine, 32
(CSHP), 149
Chew, Ken, 157
Brown, Dr.Terrence (Terry), 9,41,46,55,
CAPSI, 84,85
Chin, Gwen
56,58,79,80,87,88,94,96,97,
Compounding Competitions, 146
see Lau, Gwen
102-103,107,109,143,148
Patient Counselling Competition, 146,
Chin-Aleong, Neil, 102
Down Memory Lane, 28
158
Chiu, Lynda, 190
Brown Cow/Black Russian Nights, 97
see also Patient Counselling
Chivers-Wilson, Professor Victor, 40,43
Bruce, Clay, 30
Competition
Cho,D.S.,113,118
Bryan,Therese,9
Professional Development Weekend,
Choi, Joanne, 162
Down Memory Lane, 117
146,154
Chong, Danielle, 166
see also Holloway.Therese
see also Canadian Association of
Chow, Doreen, 164
Bryden, Marjorie, 32
Pharmacy Students and Interns
Chow, Edwin, 45
Bullen.Joan
(CAPSI)
Chow, Walter, 9,103,195
see McEachern, Joan
Caravan, Rob, 162
Christopher, Alicia
Burchill, Emmeline
Carleton, Dr. Bruce, 147,169
see Polanin, Alicia
see MacLean, Emmeline
Carmichael, Gerry, 104,109
Clark, Stewart Cecil, 24
Burnaby Hospital Pharmacy Department,
Carr, Roxane, 45
Class Act program, 141
149
Carrigan, Derek, 31
clerkship, 85,138,145
Burns, Robbin, 188
Carrigan, Joyce
clerkship program, 145
Burt, Dr. Helen, 9,81,86,108,144,156,
see Vawden, Joyce
junior clerkship, 85,145
157,163,164,166,193
Carroll, Liz
Clinical Pharmacy, 20,82,85-86,90,94,144
Bus Stop Cafe (Cafeteria), 90,95
see Pedlar, Liz
first PhD, 83,143,144
Bush, Diane, 84
Carroll,Tim, 111
Cloutier, John, 184,186,190,193
Carsnew, Valerie, 22
Cloutier, Marie, 186,193
Cairns, Patricia (Pat)
Casino Night, 96,104, 111
see also Glover, Marie
see Grady, Patricia (Pat)
Cassavia, Orlando, 153
Clyne, Chancellor J.V, 82,117
cake and champagne, 110,162
Cassidy, Shawn, 162
Coady, Nancy
see also champagne
CCPF, 42
see Eakins, Nancy
Caldwell, Ian Carl, 24
see also Canadian Conference of
Coates, James Everett, 24
Caldwell, Kelly
Pharmaceutical Faculties
Cocking, Joanne, 163
see Nolan, Kelly
CDMA
see also Marquis, Joanne
Cameron, Donald, 55
see Canadian Drug Manufacturers
College of Pharmacists (of BQ, 14,17,20,
Cameron, Georgina
Association
82,86,142,145,148,182,189-191
see Ronaghan, Georgina
Cecil, the, 60
construction of own building, 142
Cameron, Mari
Cecil Green Park (House), 56,95,147,
100th Anniversary, 150
see Ikuta, Mari
182,183,194
previously known as the
Campbell, Keith, 189
Centennial Scholar, 84,161
Pharmaceutical Association of British
camping trip, 97,106,110
Certified Clerk, 20
Columbia
Canadian Association of Pharmacy
CFP (Canadian Foundation for Pharmacy)
Collier, Nicole, 183
Students and Interns (CAPSI), 84-85
Fellowships, 114
Collins, Mark, 149
see also CAPSI
see also Canadian Foundation for the
Commerce building, 90
Canadian Committee on Pharmacopoeial
Advancement of Pharmacy (CFAP)
see also Henry Angus Building
Standards, 14
Chair in Pharmacy Administration, 141,147
Commerce huts, 52
Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical
champagne, 114
Common Room, 55,56,94
Faculties, 40
see also cake and champagne
Communication Adventure Program
see also CCPF
Chan, Gwendolyn Faye Quen
(CAP), 145
Canadian Conference of Pharmacy
see Leong, Gwendolyn Faye Quen
Community health, 87
Faculties, 14
Chan, Karmen Ka Men, 24
Compounding, 23,31
Canadian Council for Accreditation of
Chan, Kelvin, 89
Competition, 84,168
Pharmacy programs, 140
Chan, Lily, 194
labs, 87,88
Canadian Drug Manufacturers
Chan, Mabel, 87
Computer Room (facility), UBC
Association (CDMA), 142
Chan, Nancy, 145
Pharmacy Alumni, 140,141,148,150
Canadian Foundation for Pharmacy (CFP)
Chan, Sonia, 143
Connal, (Mary) Margaret
previously known as the Canadian
Chang, Alison, 146
see McAllister, (Mary) Margaret
Foundation for the Advancement of
Chang, Andria, 155-159
Pharmacy
see also Lee, Andria
see CFP
Chang, Tom, 188
221
 f
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Continuing Education
Davies, Bob, 90
DuQuesnay, Joe, 157
Health Sciences Division, 83
Davies, Gordon, 53,148
DUR, 86
Program, 82,182
Davies, Louanne, 33,44,46,52,53
see also Drug Use Review Program
Update Day, 150,189
see also Twaites, Louanne
Durstberger, Cindy, 154
Continuing Pharmacy Education, 189
Daws, Derek, 9,11,82,84,93,149,190
Dwivedi, Sarvajna, 188
Convocation, 148,182
Down Memory Lane, 88
Dykeman, Murray, 56
Cook, Dave, 56
Deacon, Jane, 145
Dzuris, Janna, 169
Cook,Peter,109,lll
Dean's Awards of Merit, 182
back endsheet, 4
Cooper, Phyllis, 44,45
Dean's office, 140
Copp, Dr. Harold, 80,82
Deans' pictures, unveiling of, 150
Eakins.Nancy, 108, 111, 114,116
Corscadden, Lynn, 98
Deering,Irma,32,53
Ebbeson, Regan, 169
Cory, Allan, 32
Delmas, Frank, 32,44
Eccott, Lynda, 144,145
Costa, Nelson, 168
Denholm, Doug, 50,147
Economics, 23
COTC,81,86
Dennis, Merridy
Edwards, Elizabeth, 144
Counsell, Raymond Earnest (Ray), 24,44,
see Hastings, Merridy A.
Edwards, William, 195
46
Dennis, Neil, 44
Elbe, Dean, 9,148,165,183,185,187,191,
Cox, Dr. Bob, 27,41,46
Department of Audiovisual Services, 83
194
Cox, Carolyn, 9,190,193
Department of Health, 42
Down Memory Lane, 164
Down Memory Lane, 104,106
Department of Pharmacology, 79
Elder, Claudette, 137
see also Garton, Carolyn
Department of Pharmacy, 11,14,21-23,43
Eldridge, Loree, 93-95
Cox, Kevin 156
curriculum, 23
see also Marcantonio, Loree
Cox, Victoria, 9,85
official opening of, 23
Eli Lilly, 4
Craig, Bradley (Brad), 9,110,111,186,190
prerequisites, 22
Eli Lilly trips, 32,54,56,168
Down Memory Lane, 106,108
see also Pharmacy Department at UBC
ELKS
Cram, Dorothy, 153
Department of Physics, 41
see Kappa Psi
Crawford, Lucy, 26,33,184
Der,Wil, 161
Ellis, Simon, 161
see also Dexter, Lucy
de Schepper, Lisa
Emig, Martin, 160
Croft, Jody
see MacFarlane, Lisa
Empire Games, 53
see Smith, Jody
Desrosiers, Derek, 111,190
see also British Empire Games
Crossan, Diana
Dexter, Lucy, 17
Empire Pool, 28
see Aikman, Diana
see also Crawford, Lucy
Empire Stadium, 28
Crowell, Stan, 56
Dharamsi, Azmina, 9
English, 22
CSHP
see also Walji, Azmina
Enriquez, Sanna, 45,108,110
see Canadian Society of Hospital
Diamond, Dr. Jack, 81,106,112,115,139,
enrolment, 21,43
Pharmacists
154
Ensom, Robin, 9,45,97,144
Cullum, Sheila, 101
Dier, Rhonda, 45,95
Down Memory Lane, 96
see also Riggs, Sheila
see also Malyuk, Rhonda
Ensworth, Stephanie, 185,192
Culos, Deborah, 152
Dinning Beverly (Bev), 112
entrance examination, 17,22
Cunningham, George T., 21,23,39,40,
see also Henderson, Beverly C.
Esmail,Zahida,24
47-50,60,80,85,150
Dispensing, 20,25
Espedido, Marie, 162
building
dispensing lab, 16,17,60,102,109, 111, 112
Ethics, 138
see Cunningham Building, George
back endsheet, 4
Evans, John, 89
Cunningham Building
Dobbin, Catherine (Cathy), 9
Evanuk.Jack, 56
stores, 48,80
see also Johnson, Cathy
Ewert, Jim, 158
Cunningham, Ralph, 81,85
Dodge, Bob, 98
Ewin, George, 56
Cunningham Building, 42,47,50,55,56,
Dong, May, 44,55
58,80,83,90,92,140,146,148,150,
DPIC, 84-86,149
Faculty Club, 60,87,148
166,182,194
see also BC Drug and Poison
"Faculty Kazoo Band," 146
renovated, 140
Information Centre, British Columbia
Faculty of Arts and Sciences, 14,21
research wing, 81
Drug and Poison Information Centre
Faculty of Biochemistry, 80
see also George Cunningham Building
Drown, Garry, 94,95
Faculty of Dentistry, 42,82
curling, 58,98,102,106,109,115,118
Drown, Jane
Faculty of Forestry, 54
curriculum, 16,23,28,42,50,79,85,138,
see Greig, Jane
Faculty of Graduate Studies, 18,79
144
Drug and Poison Information Centre,
Faculty of Law, 44
(DPIC)
Faculty of Medicine, 42,50,78,80,82,83
Dahlman, Darren, 161
see BC Drug and Poison Information
Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences, 11,
Dalby, Gordon, 52
Centre, British Columbia Drug and
47,83,138,139,144,147,164
Dalby, Virginia, 60
Poison Information Centre, DPIC
accreditation, 140
Dan, Leslie, 142
Drug Information Center, 42
50th Anniversary, 182
Danard, Carolyn, 94
Drug Use Review Program (DUR), 84
50th Anniversary Book Committee,
Danforth, Doug, 95
see also DUR
10-11
Danforth, Tom, 104
Drummond, Dr. George, 79
50th Anniversary Committee, 4,187,190
Daniels, Marjorie, 33
Dufleit, Rene, 9,55
50th Anniversary Fund, 9
Darab»an,Azita, 158
Duller, Jack A.,
see also Faculty of Pharmacy
Darvish, Nahal, 166
his poem, "A Pharmacy Student's
Davidson, Ann, 162,163
Prayer," 26
222
 Index
Faculty of Pharmacy, 11,14,24,82,83
Garton, Ruth, 9,193
Halliday, Dr. Jack, 9,16,17,28,40,41,50,
dispensary, 4
Down Memory Lane, 32
53,55,56,79,82,87,88,90,112,193,
established, 16,25
see also Kermode, Ruth
194
program, 17
Gaucher, Ray, 95
Down Memory Lane, 27-28
see also Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Geddert,Liz,102
Halloween
Sciences
Genge,Bill,59
Dances, 115
Faculty of Physiology, 80
George, Karen, 184,190,195
Night (Party), 156,157
faculty teaching award, 139
see also Pylatuk, Karen
Hamata, Linda, 114
Falkner, Barb, 158
George Cunningham Building, 6,8,11,
see also Holtzman, Linda
Fenton, Darin, 191
42,47,50,85
Hameer, Olivia, 145
Fenton, Phyllis
see also Cunningham Building
Hamilton, Clair, 32,44,53
see Cooper, Phyllis
Georgia Pharmacy, 39
Hamilton, Don, 142
Fera,Tony,95
Georg Schmerholz bronze sculpture, 194
HammilUrma
Ferdinands, Jeremy, 9,108
see also bronze sculpture
see Deering, Irma
Down Memory Lane, 109
Gerace, Dennis, 9,59
Hansen, Carol, 103
Fernandes, Natasha, 145
Down Memory Lane, 56
Hansson, Jan, 156,157
Fevang, Leroy, 87
Geriatrics, 138
Harding, Bernice
Fielding, Dr. David (Dave), 82,86,97,102,
Gill, Jolly, 169
see Logan, Bernice A.
144,147,156,185
back endsheet, 4
Hargreaves, Doug, 32
Findlay, Lloyd, 184
Gillis.Jane, 169
Harris, Dave, 103-104,106
Fingarson, Marilyn
see also Kirkpatrick, Jane
Harris, James, 45
see Stevens, Marilyn
Giudice.Joe, 146
Harris, Paul, 98
Fleming, Sandra, 95
Glover, Marie, 33
Harrison's Post Office Drug Store, 48
"Flying Gizzards," the, 103
see also Cloutier, Marie
Harvey, Doug, 96
Ffynn,H.,26
Glover, Reid, 95,148
Harvey Wallbanger Night, 96,109,110,
Forbes, David (Dave), 146,156,157
Go, Gary, 168
112,115
Forbes, Karen, 158
Goel,Nik,l64,l65
see also Wallbanger Nights
see also M'Lot, Karen
Gontovnick, Larry, 188,191
Hastings, Merridy A., 24,80
Ford, Laura
Gonzales, Bruce, 195
Haugen Ken, 93
see Alcorn, Laura
Goodeve, Dr. Allan, 78,79,87,140,143
Hawksley,Rick,90
Foreman, Kenneth W., 24
Goodeve, Leona, 78,87,88,143,160
Hayashi, Jill
Foreman, Robert Millman, 24
Goodland, Kathy, 55
see Bergen, Jill
Forster.Roy, 150
Goodwin, Wendy, 45,159
Hayashi, Peter, 155
Forster-Coull, John, 154,156,157
Gordon.Wendy, 163,195
Head, Greg, 149
Forsyth, Grant, 98
Gore, Jason
Health Resources Fund, 80
Fortin, Leo, 184
Down Memory Lane, 164
Health Sciences, 78
Fox, Wendy
Gour, Jo-Anne, 45,111
Coordinator, 82,83
see Gordon, Wendy
Gracan,Ron,9,108, 111, 190
dentistry, 78
Frariklin, Douglas, 147
Down Memory Lane, 109
medicine, 78
Fraser, Doreen
graduate programs, 18,42,43,50,79,83
nursing, 78
see Armour, Doreen
graduating class reception, 139,148
pharmacy, 78
Fraser, Doug, 44,47
graduation banquet, 54,95
rehabilitation medicine, 78
Fraser, Marilyn Jean, 24
first, 24-25
Health Sciences Centre, 42,43,83
Fraser Arms, the, 60,87
Grady, Patricia (Pat), 32,33,43,44
Hospital, 82
Freberg, Angela Cheryl, 24
Grafton, George (Gerry), 87
Hebb Theatre, 92
Freeze, Chris, 156,159
Graham, Don, 59
Henderson, Beverly C, 24
French, Ian Wilfred, 24,184
Grant, Bob, 186
see also Dinning, Beverly (Bev)
Fu, Jim, 102
Grant, Pam, 9,97,189
Henderson, Gibb, 9,40,50
Fullerton, Fred, 40
Greaser Night, 97
Henderson, Leslie G, 39,40
Fund, Health Resources, 80
Great Sports Challenge, 88
Henderson, Tom, 9,19
Fung, Audrey, 155,159
see also Western Canadian Universities
Henry Angus Building, 95
"Future Leader in BC award, 182
of Pharmacy Sport Meet
see also Commerce building
Greig,Jane,93,95
Hewitt, Gordon, 82,183,186
Gabana, Cori, 169
Griffiths, Dr., 89,90
Hill, David (Dave), 9,80,88,89,139,144,
Gage,Dr.Walter,80,95
Groves, Gordon, 17,25,28,32,42,55,58
169,185,190
Gagnon,Jean,45
front endsheet, 4
Hill, Sandra, 9,185,190
Gair, Rob, 157
Grunau, Victor, 9,105
see also Richards, Sandra
Gal, Diane, 144
Down Memory Lane, 118
Hindmarch, Bob, 30
Galik, Monica, 169
Gupta, Sarita, 148
History, 25
Gardner, Liz, 158
H. Le Patourel Award, 118,154
Hlynka, Dr. Jake, 80-86,90,94,112,143
see also Lum, Elizabeth (Liz)
Ha, Anna, 169
Ho, Art, 32
Garrish, Julie Anne, 96
Hadfield, Elaine, 55
Ho,Lenora,159
Garton, Carolyn, 32,110,116
Haggert, Leona
Ho, Rob, 153
see also Cox, Carolyn
see Milne, Leona
Ho,VincentC.Y.,24
Hahn, Stephanie, 184
Hoenmans, Mike, 161
Hales, Diane, 32
Hokhold, Frank, 102
223
 '
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
HoJJins, Barbara (Barb), 84,87
D?SF,85
Kennedy, John, 9
see also Perceval, Barbara
see also International Pharmacy
Kennedy, John E, 56
Holloway.Therese, 116
Students Federation
Kenny, President Douglas, 82
see also Bryan, Therese
IRC, 83,85,94,106,153,164
Kermode, Ruth, 31,33
Holtzman, Linda, 111
see also Instructional Resources
see also Garton, Ruth
see also Hamata, Linda
Centre
Kerr, Sharon, 9-11,84,148,190
Holyk, Colin, 190-193
Isaac's Pharmacy, 56
Down Memory Lane, 90,92
Homecoming, 25,46,148
Iu, Sandie
see also Rycar, Sharon
Miss Pharmacy, 89
see Shen, Sandie
Kim-Sing, Angie, 45,185
Parade, 29,44,45,52,164
Ivankovic, Sanja, 191
Kindrachuk, Sandra, 56
Princess, 25
Iverson, Walter, 94
King, Barbara, 33
Queen, 44,87,90
Izzotti, Mike, 117
King George VI, 52
Honorary Activities Award Cup, 45,53,97
Kirkpatrick, Jane, 164
Hood, Greg, 98
Jain, Sarita, 9,164,190,191,193
see also Gillis, Jane
Hoodicoff,Wendy, 155,159
Jamal, Anisha, 108
Ko,Victor, 93-95
Hope, John, 93,95
Jamali, Mo, 185,187
Koch, Robert, 33
Horan, Olive, 55,56
James, Pat, 25,33
Koelewyn,Ted, 102
Horn, Tom, 93
Jang, Allan, 98,149
Kondor, Bernadette Katalin, 24
Horner Prize and Medal for
Jang, Kevin, 168
Kong, Tommy, 146
Pharmaceutical Sciences, 24
Jang, Queenie, 103
Konkin,Bill,94
Horning, Rob, 157
Jang, Ray, 82
Konkin,Wendy Lorraine, 24
Hornosty, Ron, 45
Jarvie, Judy, 108
Konrad, Randy, 159
Hospital Pharmacy, 55
Jarvis, Mrs. A, 147
Koo, Ken, 95
Hotel Georgia, 55
Jaworski, (A.E) Jay, 104,110,115,187,
Kosheiff, Brian, 161
Hotel Vancouver, 23,40,55
190,193
Kossegg, Adele
Howarth, Anne, 31
Jay, Jo-Anne, 158
see Runikis, Adele
Howes, Stu, 161
Jeffrey, Jacqueline
Kotow, Dave, 9,150,185,195
Htan, Eileen, 162,164
see Booth, Jacqueline
Down Memory Lane, 97-98
Hubbard, Bud, 149
Jerome, Marie
Kotow, Judy, 9,148,166,186,194,195
Huffam, Patricia, 159
see Espedido, Marie
Down Memory Lane, 97-98
Hughes, Doreen, 59
Jewesson, Barbara (Barb), 9,185
see also Sharp, Judy
Hum, Juliette, 9,192
Down Memory Lane, 97-98
Kravjanski, Maria, 9
Down Memory Lane, 152-154
see also Petersen, Barb
Kroll, Lorna, 95
Human Physiology, 23
Jewesson, Peter (Pete), 9,143,185,188
Kubota, Peter, 157
Hum, Joan
Down Memory Lane, 97-98,100
Kucheran, Bob, 192
see Auchinvole, Joan
"Jocko and the Straps," 96
Kwong, Elizabeth, 188
Huston, Roy, 93-95
Johal, Dave, 93
huts, 11,16,21,22,27,28,30,31,41
Johal, Gurj, 145
Lakhani, Anisha
destruction in fire, 16,17
Johannsen, Maggie, 169
see Jamal, Anisha
first classes, 18,21
Johnson, Cathy, 87,89
Lakowski.Ted, 145
offices, 16,22
see also Dobbin, Catherine (Cathy)
Lam, Alfred, 168
pictures, 16,18,19
Johnson, Peggy
Lam, Bernice, 45
see Smith, Peggy
Lam, Mary, 164
Igwemezie, Linus, 188
Johnston, Rhea, 109
Lambda Kappa Sigma, 46-47,103
Ikari.Teruyo (Ike), 56,59
Johnston, Richard L., 24
see also LKS
Ikuta,Mari, 108, 111
Jones, Tom, 117
Larsen.Dr.A. ,82
Imaging Research Centre, 82
Jong, Janet, 168
Latin, 22
Inaba, Gary, 94,95
Jouzaitis, Chris, 109
Lau, Gwen, 111
inaugural banquet, 22,23
Jung, Gary, 155,156,158
Laurie, Barb, 104
mcoming students reception, 139
Jung, Joanne
Law, 25
Ingraham, Ron, 56
see Choi, Joanne
Law and Ethics, 55
Inorganic Chemistry, 90
Lea, Barbara
Inrig,Jim,32,56
Kalkman, Peter, 110
see Quelch, Barbara
Instructional Resources Centre (TRC),
Kam, Elaine, 9,144,147,189
Leathern, Anne, 9
82,85
Kan, Valerie, 145,183,194
Down Memory Lane, 56
see also IRC
Kappa Psi, 146,162
see also Beynon, Anne
International Pharmacy Students
Delta Mu Chapter, 146
Leckie, Beverly, 81,85
Federation (IPSF), 84
ELKS, 146,154,156,158,159
Lee, Andria, 9,185
see also EPSF
Kapty, Dianne, 93
Down Memory Lane, 155-159
International Training in Communication
Karro,Alan,94
see also Chang, Andria
(ITC), 145
Katz, Dr. Sid, 81,98,101,154
Lee, Helen, 9
internship, 50,85,145
Kazmi, Syed, 80
Lee, Jane
see also apprenticeship, practical
Keller, David, 89
see Rockson, Jane
training
Kelley, Dora, 53
Lee, Julia, 162
intramurals, 108
Kennedy, Bruce, 9,101
see also Schultz, Julia
Down Memory Lane, 100
Lee, Keith, 155
L
224
 Index
Lee, Ron, 161
Luginsky, Abe, 22
Master's degree
Lee, Sherman, 144
Lui,Wendy, 9
commenced, 18
Le Huquet, John R. (Ray), 28,43
Down Memory Lane, 168
program, 79
front endsheet, 4
Lum, Elizabeth (Liz), 45,149,155-157
Masuhara, Joy, 103
Leong, Dennis, 9
see also Gardner, Liz
Materia Medica, 20,25,27
Down Memory Lane, 160
Lumb, Judith, 95
Mathematics, 22
Leong, Gwendolyn Faye Quen, 24
Lutsiak, Christie, 168
Matsueda,Yoriko, 146
Leong, Steve, 9
Lynes, Dave, 56
Matthews, Dean Whitney, 17,18,21,28,
Down Memory Lane, 118
Lyster, Dr. Don, 81,114,115
43,46,47,50,52,55,58,77,78,83
Leong, Wendy, 144
Lytle,Linda,190,193
death of, 43
Le Patourel Award
reflections of, 38-43
see H. Le Patourel Award
MacDonald, Austin, 40
retirement dinner program, 42
Letoria, Wendy, 169
MacDonald, David H., Professorship, 142,
Mayo, Harold, 30
Leung, Ada, 162,164
147
McAllister, (Mary) Margaret, 22,33,41
Leung, Berny, 183
MacDonald, John B., 50
McArthur,Al,29
Leung, Fred Ying Toy, 24
MacDonald, Pat
McCaffrey, Paula, 108
Leung, Joanne, 9
see James, Pat
McCarthy, Holly, 165
Leung, Dr.Wah, 82,83
MacDougall, Cathy, 144
McCartney, Kenneth, 45
Levers, Paul, 161
MacEwan, Joyce, 32
McCollom, Rob, 114
Levine, Dr. Marc, 81,111,169
see also Malyuk, Joyce
McCormack,James,9,109,110,114,169,
Li, Raymond, 4,10,11
MacFarlane, Lisa, 162
189-191
library, 16,96
Mackay, Marilyn, 46
Down Memory Lane, 111
licensing, 23
MacKay, Doug, 32
McCreary, Dean John E, 42,78,80,82,83
licensure, 39
MacKay, Patricia, 81,85
Health Sciences Centre, 82
Lightburn, Tom, 93-95
MacKenzie, President Norman, 41,50
see also Health Sciences Centre
Lightfoot.Ann
Mackie, Colleen, 87
McDonald, Ken, 45
seeSauder,Ann
MacKinder, Evelyn, 59
McDuffee, Russell, 39,40
Lilly, Eli
MacLean, Emmeline, 33
McEachern, Joan, 33
see Eli Lilly
MacLeod, Dr. Kathleen (Kath), 81,191
McErlane, Barb, 86
Lim, Tracy, 164
Mah, Cindy, 164
McErlane, Dr. Keith, 81,86,106,117,156
Lindsay,Chris,154,158
Mah.Ted, 168
McGregor, Ken, 9,110,186,190-193,195
Lindsay, Mary-Anne, 164,169
Maier, Gary, 86,106,117
Down Memory Lane, 102-104
Lions Gate Hospital, 84
Main, Dave, 154
Mclnnes, Nina Catherine, 24
Liow, Lynn, 108
Malfair, Suzanne C, 24,165
Mclntyre, Karen Lynne, 24
Little Brother/Sister Nights, 115
Mallett, Kathy, 55
Mclntyre, Murray, 56
see also Big Brother/Big Sister
see Goodland, Kathy
McKay, Brian, 149
LKS, 46,47,86,87,108,156,159,169
Malyuk, Doug, 43,97,98
McKerrow, Ron, 96,97,154
Bachelor Auctions, 146
Malyuk, Joyce, 9,43
McKinnon, Allan, 96,149
Gourmet Madness Dinner, 86,106
see also MacEwan, Joyce
McKinnon, Sharon, 9,187
pictures with Santa, 166
Malyuk, Peter, 9,32,43
McLean, Margaret, 9,56,186
see also Lambda Kappa Sigma
Malyuk, Rhonda, 43
McLellan, Bruce, 94
Lo, Andre, 9-11
see also Dier, Rhonda
McMurtrie, Darcy, 165
Down Memory Lane, 164-166,168
Mann, Arthur (Art), 9
McNeill, Dean John, 9,81,93,94,143,
Loewen, Peter, 164,169
Down Memory Lane, 28-30
144,146,148,153,160,161,166,182,
Logan, Bernice A., 33,43,46
Mann, Sat, 168
183,188,190,191
London Drugs, 141-142,147
Manufacturers Night, 86
reflections of, 136-142
Loo, Sunny, 115,148,187
Manufacturing, 87,88
McRae,Ken,89
Lopaschuk, Gary, 188
Mar, Steve, 168
Medical Research Council (of Canada),
Loseth,Tara, 145
Marcantonio, Loree, 9,148
78,79
Louie, Helen
Down Memory Lane, 96
see also MRC
see Lee, Helen
see also Eldridge, Loree
Medicinal Chemistry, 102,144
Louie, Michael (Mike), 9,162
Marchment, Dave, 102
Medicinal Plant Collection, 150,151
Down Memory Lane, 160
Marcus, Etta
medicinal plant garden, 27
Louie, Sam, 4,9-11,45
see Weinstein, Etta
Meeks, Judy, 108
Down Memory Lane, 92-96
Marks,Len,l42,l47
Melville,Will, 186
Louie, Dr. Tong, 141,147
Marquis, Joanne, 9,163
Memorial Gym, 26
Louis, Beverly (Bev), 4,9-11,105,109,
Down Memory Lane, 162
Meneilly, Dr. Glenda, 139,144,169
114-116,141,148,190,193,194
see also Cocking, Joanne
Merck Frosst, 9,148,149,155
Down Memory Lane, 110-111
Marra, Carlo, 164
Meyer, Allan, 155-158
Loupoy, May
Martin, Mike, 9,84
Mezei, Cathy, 55,191
see Dong, May
Down Memory Lane, 87
Mezei,Michael,55,191
Love, Barb, 45,93,95
Mason, Bob, 185
Michoulas, Sia, 169
Low, Alan, 9,169
Master of Science program in Pharmacy, 50
Milaire, Barbara
Down Memory Lane, 162,164
Master Teacher Award, 139
see Breitenmoser, Barbara
Lowther,Bob,59
Miller, Penny, 86,169
Lu, Lisa, 145
Miller, Wendy, 110,111
225
 f
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Millin, Bruce, 152,153
No-Host Dinner, 87
Pereverzoff, Douglas, 45
Millman, Michael Irving, 24
Nolan, Kelly, 187
Pernarowski, Dr. Modest, 79,80,90,112
Millward, Don, 9
Nolan, Tom, 154
Peters, Marjorie
Down Memory Lane, 56
Non-Prescription Medications course, 144
see Bryden, Marjorie
Milne, Doug, 54
Nordlund, Lloyd, 44,47,53
Petersen, Barbara (Barb), 100,185
Milne, Leona, 33
Novopharm, 142
see also Jewesson, Barbara (Barb)
Ministry of Health, 82-84
Petterson, Ian, 154
Mitchell, Dr. Allan, 80,81,88,90,106,116,
Obertas, Derek, 109,111
Petty, George, 92
143,152,156,162-164,195
O'Brien, Robin, 9
Pham, Diem, 190,191
Miyata, Mits, 9,105,110
Down Memory Lane, 101-102,169
Pharmacare, 84
M'Lot, Karen, 157
OgiMe,Darlene,159
Pharmaceutical Administration, 82
see also Forbes, Karen
Oktoberfest.110,112,115
see also Pharmacy Administration
Moir, Glen, 25,31,43,46,53,55,82,83
O'Malley, Byron, 168
Pharmaceutical Association of British
Moldowan, Merv, 183
Ontario College of Pharmacy, 48
Columbia (BQ, 14,17,21,22,46,85
Monte Carlo Night, 86,108
Open House, 25,46,52,81,96,116,148,154
now known as College of Pharmacists
Moody, Kevin, 187
first, 29
ofBC
Moody, Murt, 54
Organic Chem Labs, 55
see also BCPhA, BC Pharmaceutical
Mooney, Paula, 164
Orr,Dr. James <Jim),81,86,110,115-117,
Association, British Columbia
Moore, Bob, 161
140,154,160,184,193
Pharmaceutical Association, Pharmacy
Moore, Marianne, 9,111,190
Ortmayr, Andre, 156-158
Association of British Columbia (BC)
Down Memory Lane, 112,114
Ortynsky, Mike, 103
pharmaceutical chemistry, 16,43,55,88
Moran, John, 148
Osmond, Brenda, 189,192
Pharmaceutical Chemistry Laboratory,
Mori, Karen, 110
Otten, Nick, 94,95
54,55,87
Morris, Ken, 84
Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence, 23
Morrison, Doug, 59
Page, Betty, 45,93
Pharmaceutical Manufacturers
Morrison, Dr. Finlay, 4,9-11,25-27,28,
Paiero, Connie, 105,109,110
Association of Canada (PMAQ, 142
40,41,43,50,52,55,58,78,80,81,88,
see also Paiero deAnaya, Connie
Pharmaceutical Undergraduate Society
90,93,98,104,106,108,110,112,116,
Paiero de Anaya, Connie, 9-11,190
see Pharmacy Undergraduate Society
190,191,194,195
Down Memory Lane, 114-116
Pharmaceutics, 28,55,87,88,144
Acting Dean, 25,43
see also Paiero, Connie
lab, 17
Associate Dean, 28
Pain Management, 138
Pharmacognosy, 16,27,46,55,87
BowTie (Day), 86,104,106,110,112
Panesar, Sue, 117,162
laboratories, 16,22,27
reflections of, 14-18,
Papke, Agnes, 190
Pharmacology, 23,25,27,28,42,43,50,
retirement, 86
Park, Francis, 144
55,78,87,88,90,144
Morrison, Tammie, 45,108
Parke-Davis Canada, 145
pharmacy, clinical
Motokado, Jim, 45,165
Parpia, Salvi, 116,140,141,146
see clinical pharmacy
Mottl, Karl, 162
Parpia Room, 140,141,146
Pharmacy Act, 142
MRC Scholar, 81
Pasicnyk, Pammy, 156,160-162
passed, 19,20
see also Medical Research Council
see also Pasicnyk-Clarke, Pammy
see also British Columbia Pharmacy Act
Mr.Phus Contest, 162,163
Pasicnyk-Clarke, Pammy, 9-11,191,194
Pharmacy Administration, 138
Mukai, Aster A., 45
Down Memory Lane, 161-162
Chair, 141,147
Munro, Colin, 160,161
see also Pasicnyk, Pammy
see also PharmaceuticalAdministration
Mupsik, Herman, 17
Pate, Dr. Brian, 82
Pharmacy Alumni,
Myette.T. Larry, 24
Patient Counselling Competition, 84
Organizing Committee, 148
see also CAPSI, Patient Counselling
see also Pharmacy Division of the
Nakagawa, Bob, 45,103
Competition
UBC Alumni Association, UBC
Nakashima, Lynne, 159
Paton, Tom, 95
Pharmacy Alumni Division
National Pharmacy Deans Association, 29
Patrick, Debbie, 189
Pharmacy Association of British
National Research Council, 78
Patterson, Doug, 154
Columbia (BC), 22,23,25,86
Naumann, Terryn, 144
Patterson, Greg, 93,95
BC Summer School, 20,40
see also Robertson, Terryn
Pavan, Mara, 163
Diamond Jubilee Convention, 25
Nevins, Norris, 187
PDW, 155,162,168,
established, 20
Ng, Denny, 4
ski trip, 155
now known as College of Pharmacists
Ng, Simon, 191
see also Professional Development
ofBC
Nguyen, Cam, 164
Weekend
see also BCPhA, BC Pharmaceutical
Nicholas, Danielle, 9,47,169
Pearse,Ken, 186
Association, British Columbia
NichoU, Tessa, 165
Pearson, Marion, 9-11,114,142,148,150,
Pharmaceutical Association,
nicknames, 98
152,182,190,193-195
Pharmaceutical Association of British
Nicol, Eric, 30
Down Memory Lane, 116-117
Columbia (BC)
Nider, Marvin, 195
Pederson, President George, 137
pharmacy course, 20
Nimi, Aster A.
Pediatrics, 138
Pharmacy Department at UBC,
see Mukai, Aster A.
Pedlar, Liz, 108
establishment of, 21
Nimi, Dave, 155
Pellatt, Sanna
prerequisites, 22
Nishi,Jim,102
see Enriquez, Sanna
see also Department of Pharmacy
Nitschke, Denise, 169
Perceval, Barbara, 186
Nixon, Greg, 111
see also Hollins, Barbara
226
 Index
Pharmacy Division ofthe UBC Alumni
Potts, Alice, 9
Riedel, Dr. Bernard E. (Bernie), 18,43,77,
Association, 147,151,189
Down Memory Lane, 31
83,88,90,98,102,111,114,118,138,
Alumni Computer Room, 150
Pozin,Mike,56,57
143,148,184,186,190,191,194
Annual General Meeting, 148
PPC (Professional Practice Conference),
golf tournament
Fund raising, phone-a-thon, 148
117
see Bernie Riedel Golf Tournament
see also Pharmacy Alumni, UBC
practical training, 17,22
reflections of, 76-83
Pharmacy Alumni Division
see also apprenticeship, internship
Riggs, Sheila, 148,186,193
Pharmacy Faculty Ballet Troupe, Skit
private pharmacy schools, 20
see also Cullum, Sheila
Night, 156,157
problem-based learning, 144
Riggs, Wayne, 169,190,193
Pharmacy History, 55
Proceviat, Cliff, 59
Riker Laboratories, 43
Pharmacy Honorary Activities Award
Procyshyn, Ric, 164,169
Rimek,Dan, 110
see Honorary Activities Award Cup
Professional Development Weekend,
Rising, Professor Wait, 40
Pharmacy Practice courses, 144
(PDW), CAPSI, 154,168
Roberts, Stephen, 185,192
Pharmacy Puck Pushers, 110-112
see also PDW
Robertson, Ken, 30
pharmacy schools
Professional Practice Conference
Robertson, Terryn, 156,159
private, 20
see PPC
see also Naumann, Terryn
pharmacy sculpture
Professional Practice Night, 148,149
Robillard, Fred, 165
see Georg Schmerholz bronze
Purdy, Michelle, 169
Robins, Anne, 158
sculpture
Pylatuk, Karen, 24,92
Rockson, Jane, 89
"Pharmacy Student's Prayer," 26
see also George, Karen
Rodgers, John, 56
PharmacyTea, 25
Ronaghan, Georgina, 33
see also annual tea
Queen Elizabeth II, 52,82
Rosenblatt, Robert, 78,79,93,94,103
Pharmacy Undergraduate Society
Quelch, Barbara, 94,95
Rosenfeld, Linda, 56
(PhUS), 26,45,54
Quon,Chi, 161
Ross, Martin, 149
first female president, 25
Rotstein, Isaac, 190
see also PhUS
Raboud, Dr. Janet, 169
Roufogalis, Dr. Basil, 80,81,138
Pharmacy Week, 100
Radiopharmacy, 115
Rousseau, Marilyn
Pharmacy Yearbook, 94,95
Rage, Anthony, 154
see Stevens, Marilyn
committee, 164,166
Rai,Bob, 168
Rowat, Kim, 154,155
see also Script, The
Rain, Jim, 108,109
Rowell, Hedley, 32,53
Pharmagram, The, 94,154
Rama, Jim, 193
Rowlands, Roma, 9,186
Pharmanet (PharmaNet), 142,189
Ramanadham, Sasanka, 183,188,191
see also Ranaghan, Roma
Pharmasave, 149
Ranaghan, Roma, 46
Rowley, Ed, 9,31,193
Pharmascience Inc., 9
see also Rowlands, Roma
Down Memory Lane, 30
Pharmatones, the, 56,58,59
Randall, Tina, 163
Rowley, Grant, 108,110,190
PharmD program, 138-140,143,144
Randolph, Susan,
Rozen, R., 95
students, 84,164
see Black, Susan
Rubin, Jerry, 60,87,93
PhD, 79,81,83,100,143,144
Rands, John, 45
Rubner, Wayne, 187
Phillips, George, 106
Ratzlaff, Elmer, 9
Runikis, Adele, 195
Phillips, Grant, 104
Down Memory Lane, 54
Runikis, Dr. John, 78,79,87-90,92,94,143
Phillips, Leslie, 144
reading room, 16,25,146
Russell, Ward, 148
phone-a-thon, Pharmacy Alumni, 148
Ready, Holly
Rutledge,John,59
PhUS, 100,108, 111, 162-164
see Treen, Anne (Ina)
Rycar, Sharon, 90,190
picnic, 106,156,157
Ready, Regan, 106,111,116
see also Kerr, Sharon
see also Pharmacy Undergraduate
Rees, Audrey
Society
see Sherlock, Audrey
St. Paul's Hospital, 82,83
Physical Chemistry, 88
Reeves, Janet, 102
Sample, Eve, 149
Physics, 22,92
Reichert, Clayton, 108-110
Sanders, Harvey (Sandy), 18,24,50,55
physiology, 28,42
Reid, Pam, 45
Sands, Ian, 94
picnic
renovations, 140
Sauder,Ann,92,94
see PhUS picnic
research, 78,88
Sauer, Dora
Pit, the, 98,100,102,110
Research Day (symposium), 138,182,188
see Kelley, Dora
Pitre,Teresa, 147
Research Laboratory, 22,25
Sauve, Helene, 45,111,114
Plain, Dwight, 92,190
residencies
Sayler,Mary, 149,192
PMAC
community, 82,86,114
Schlachter, Judy, 192
Industrial Studentship Program, 166
hospital, 82
Schmerholz, Georg
see Pharmaceutical Manufacturers
residents, 84
see Georg Schmerholz bronze sculpture
Association of Canada
Reston, Dave, 149
Schoen, Barb, 148,191
Polanin, Alicia, 45,96,97
retreat, 138
Scholtz, Marian
Polglaze, Elaine
Reynolds, Carol, 45,87
see Watmough, Marian
see Hadfield, Elaine
Reynolds, Janice
School of Nursing, 42,82
Pollock, Lynn, 86,114,142,184
see Williamson, Janice
School of Rehabilitation Medicine, 82
Ponderosa cafeteria, 96
Richards, Leo, 45
Schultz, Julia, 9,195
Ponich, Peter, 193
Richards, Sandra, 88,89
Down Memory Lane, 162
Poster Presentation, 188
see also Hill, Sandra
see also Lee, Julia
potluck dinners, 106,158
Richardson, Greta, 9
Schur, Erwin, 9
221
 f
Celebrating 50 Years of Pharmacy at UBC
Science Council ofBC, 147
Smallon, S.,95
Sunderji, Rubina Abdul, 144
Scott, Don, 53
Smedstad, Diana, 195
see a&o Alladina, Rubina Abdul
Scott, Ross, 44,47,53
SMILE program, 147
Sutherland, Sandra
Script, 37-e,88,92,93,99,101,103,104,
see also BC SMILE, British Columbia
see Kindrachuk, Sandra
106,107,109-112,114,117,118,166
Seniors Medication Information Line,
Suzuki, Debbie, 114
see also Pharmacy Yearbook
Seniors Medication Information Line
Swanston, Joanne, 155
Searl, Ralph, 56
Smith, Alexandra, 45
Szasz,Dr.,87
Sedge, Ron, 90
Smith, Anne, 95
Sedgewick Library, 95
Smith, Barry, 45
Tabatabaei,Ali, 188
Sekhon, Sandeep, 165
Smith, Cy, 195
Taddei, Anthony, 186
Semeniuk, Jodi, 169
Smith, Jody, 108
Taki, Richard, 109
Semiz, Sabina, 188
Smith, Leonore, 33,186,193
Talent Night, 146,166
Senate, 16,144
Smith, Peggy, 31-33
Tarn, Peggy,9-H, 190
see also Senate of the University of
Smith, President Robert, 137
see also Tom, Peggy
British Columbia (BC), UBC Senate,
Soja, Peter, 192
Tam.Yun, 188
University Senate
Sooch, Arvinder (Arv), 165
Taylor, Jack, 60
Senate of the University of British
Sookachoff,Cal,l68
Teaching prizes
Columbia (BC), 50,144
Soon, Centenie, 162,164
see MasterTeacher Award, University
see also Senate, UBC Senate,
Soon, Judith
Teaching Prizes
University Senate
see Lumb, Judith
Tenner, Tom, 183,191
Seniors Medication Information Line,
Soon, Stan, 94
Therapeutics, course, 144
147,189
Soon, Stephanie, 24,195
Thies.Rob, 191
see also BC SMILE, British Columbia
Sorensen, Anita, 169
Thomas, Norm, 106
Seniors Medication Information Line,
Sowinski, Marc, 168
Thompson, Barbara (Barb), 142,190,191
SMILE
Sparks, Dick, 56
Thomson, Robert, 147
Seto, Dave, 89
Spencer, Cynthia, 101
Threlkeld, Carey, 161
Shalansky, Steve, 153
Squibb
Thunderbird Stadium, 52
Sharp, Jim, 9
see faculty teaching award
time capsule, UBC Pharmacy Alumni, 150
Sharp, Judy, 103
now Bristol Meyers-Squibb
Tobin,Dan, 146
see also Kotow, Judy
Srala.Nikki, 169
Tom, Peggy, 89
Shaske, John, 161
Steffensen, Barb, 155,157
see also Tam, Peggy
Shelley, Wayne, 96
Stein, Ron, 190,192
Tomljenovich, Anne, 44,147
Shen, Sandie, 155,156
Steppler, Al, 193
Ton, Maria, 108
Sheptycky, Celina, 149
Stern, Victor, 95
Toriglia,Tammie
Sherlock, Audrey, 33
Steven, Donnalene, 33,52
see Morrison,Tammie
Shimizu, Suzanne, 9
Stevens, Marilyn, 32,60
Totem Park, 97
Down Memory Lane, 88
Stewart, Bob, 40
Toxicology, 20
Shippit, Ellen
Stewart, Dennis, 56
Toy, Galen, 45
see Stewart, Ellen
Stewart, Ellen, 163
Toyjunine, 168
Shoppers Drug Mart, 142,147
Stewart, Dr. Jim, 92
Travis, Mike, 59
professorships
Stewart, Sonya, 55
Treen, Anne (Ina), 33
see MacDonald, David H,
Stipp, Barb, 89
TRIUMF,82,83
Professorship, Shoppers Drug Mart
Stipp, Ed, 89
Trottier, Lynn R., 24,95,145
Professorship
Stockley, Dave, 195
Truong.Ed, 161
Shoppers Drug Mart Professorship, 142,147
Strangway, President David, 138,141,190,191
Tsang, Clara, 159
Shrum, Gordon M., 41
Stratton,Tim, 142
Tsang, Cora, 168
Shyng, Mary, 105,109
Structure Activity Relationships (SAR),
Tse, John, 191
Sigurdson, Randy, 100,108,110
55,87
Tsuyuki,Ross, 111, 114,139
Sim, Dr. Stephen K, 46,55
Stuart, Glenda, 154
Tucker, Roy, 55
Simpson, Bill, 104
student activities, 140
Turchet, Enzo, 108
Sinclair, Dr. John, 80,81,87,88,90,102,117
Student Union Building, 28,88
Turner, Charmaine, 169
Sinha.Ajay, 116
see also SUB
Turner, Joan Elizabeth, 24
Sinn,YR Stella, 24
students
Tusnady.Tibor, 104
ski trip, 92,93,96,99,109,110,115,158,162
incoming students reception, 139
Twaites, Louanne, 9-11,114,148,150,
Skit and Beer Night, 80,93
Stukus,Annis,28
190,193,194
see also Skit Night
SUB, 90,92,95,102,104
Down Memory Lane, 52-53
Skit Night (Nites), 60,98,103,105,109,
see also Student Union Building
see also Davies, Louanne
112,115,152,153,156,157,160,
Sue, Pamela, 45,194
Tzau, Jason, 145
162-164,168
Suleman, Rosy, 9,11,148,191
see also Skit and Beer Night
Sullivan, Agnes, 157
UBC, 141
Slade, Linda
Sum, Howard, 94
see also University of British Columbia
see Rosenfeld, Linda
summer school, 14,20
UBC cinnamon buns, 194
Slade, Mike, 56-57
see also BC Summer School
reception, 182
Slatter, Greg, 161
Summer Student Program, 140
UBC Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
Slobin, Gordon, 9,11,139,143,148,191
Summers, Lt. Colonel Jack, 81
see Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Down Memory Lane, 54-55
Sciences, Faculty of Pharmacy
228
 Index
UBC Homecoming events,
Wallbanger (Night), 97,109,111
Wong, Emily, 9,166
see Homecoming
see also Harvey Wallbanger Nights
Down Memory Lane, 168
UBC Pharmacy Alumni Division, 9,140,
Waller, Ron, 45,56,59,84,150
Wong, Jack, 32
147-149,182,194
Wang, Hung, 168
Wong, Jack, 115
see also Pharmacy Alumni, Pharmacy
Ward, Elaine Marion, 24,60
Wong, Jennifer, 111
Division of the UBC Alumni
Ward, Kenneth Leonard, 24
Wong, John, 9
UBC Pharmacy Alumni Medicinal Plant
Warkentin, John, 9,156,161
Wong,Vince, 166
Collection.VanDusen Gardens, 150,151
Down Memory Lane, 160
Woo, Wendy Weng-Wah, 24
UBC Pharmacy College Jottings, 25,26,
Warren, Betty
Wood, Claire, 25
43-46
see Page, Betty
Wood,C.N.,40
UBC Senate, 40
Warwarick, Randy, 93
Woods, Dean Esli Longworth, 16,21,22,
see also Senate, Senate of the
Watmough, Marian, 108,114
25-30,40,41,43,46
University of British Columbia (BC),
Watson, Trevor, 183,184
accomplishments of, 12-14
University Senate
Watts, Gerry, 84,89,190,195
death of, 25,27,41,52
ubyssey, 44
Webb, Janet,9,11,183,185
Memorial Fund, 26
Undergraduate program (curriculum),
Down Memory Lane, 100
Woodward (Biomedical) Library, 83,92,
changes in, 17,144
Weinstein, Etta, 56
94,102,115,164
University of Alberta, 21,39,43,77-78,
Weir, Honorable George, 50
Woodward Foundation, 42
81,93
Wenkstern, Danielle, 137
Woodward's Department Store, 48
University of British Columbia, 11,183
Wentworth, Clair, 105
"World of Opportunity" campaign, 141,147
established, 20
Wentworth Aston, Clair
WorsIeyRob, 168
moved, 21
see Wentworth, Clair
Wright, Carol
see also UBC
Wesbrook Building, 42,47,56,92
see Hansen, Carol
University of British Columbia Senate
Wesbrook camp, 27
Wright, Matthew (Matt) Roland, 24,156,
see Senate, Senate of the University of
Wesson,Joyce,186,193
161
British Columbia (BC), UBC Senate,
Western Canadian Universities of
Wrightman, Gordon (Gord), 9,184,186,187
University Senate
Pharmacy Sports Meet, 93
Down Memory Lane, 54
University of California, 40
Western Conference of Pharmacy
Wrightman, Stephen, 9,163
University of Manitoba, 93
Faculties, 81
Down Memory Lane, 162
University of Minnesota, 21
see also Great Sports Challenge
Wu, Suzanne
University of Saskatchewan, 13-14,21,
Western Druggist, 24-25,40
see Shimizu, Suzanne
27,43,81
Western School of Pharmacy, 20
Wynne, Ivor, 30
University of Toronto, 84,87
Western Wholesale Drug Company, 48
Wyse, George, 185,188
University of Washington, 27,40,46
White, Julie, 103
University of Western Ontario, 78
White,William (Bill), 80
Yakimets, Elaine, 80
University Senate, 14,21
Whiteside, Marjorie
Yee, Grace
see also Senate, Senate of the
see Daniels, Marjorie
see Barrington-Foote, Grace
University of British Columbia (BC),
Whit Matthews Field, 52
Yee, Jennifer, 169
UBC Senate, University of British
Wick, John H., 45
Yee, Marguerite, 9,45,86,101,102,106,
Columbia Senate
Wickenden, Ron, 104,108,110,115,116
111,115,118,139,145,148,152,
University Teaching Prizes, 139
Wickson,Virginia,93
154-156,161,165,166,182,187,190,
Upjohn, 166
WileyFred, 141,147,148,151
193
Willett, Chuck, 56,59
Down Memory Lane, 87
Vadlamudi, Rao, Dr., 182,183
Williams, Andrea Marion, 24
Yee, Winnie, 146
Valedictorian, 54,56,104
Williamson, Janice, 154
Yip,Benita,159
Vancouver General Hospital, 21
Willis, Gillian, 9,82,92
Yip, Sophia, 164
Vandevelde, Chris, 9
Willis, OnaRosalee, 24
Young, Alana, 183
Down Memory Lane, 154
Wills, Francis Howard Edmund, 24
Young, B., 80
VanDusen (Botanical) Gardens, 150,151
Wilson, Barry, 9
Yuen, Violet, 191
Varga, Lawrence, 168
Down Memory Lane, 97-98
Yurichuck, Susie, 159,163
Vawden, Joyce, 31,33
Wilson, Jane Margaret, 24
Yurkowski, Russ, 153
Vera, Erica, 188
Wilson, Richard, 154
Victoria Royal Jubilee Hospital, 50
Wing, Daryl, 104
Zacharias, Ernie, 60
Vojt,Anne,lll,114
Wing, Jim, 183,187
Zacharias, Norm, 17,43,86-88,90,92,93,
Winn, Sara, 165
99,101,102,106,110,142,157,165,
Wai, Amy On-Mun, 9-11,24
Winter, Liz, 169
184,190,195
Walji, Azmina, 154
Winternitz, Chuck, 157,159
Norm Zach award (trophy), 86,108,110
see also, Dharamsi, Azmina
Wise,Ted, 186
Zaremba, Cam, 148
Walji, Salima, 169
Wittenberg, Elaine, 89
Zuccaro.Vince, 95
Wall, Joseph Bernard, 24
Wizinsky.Alan (theWiz), 108,116
Wall, Julie-Anne, 190
Wober, Claudia, 9
Wall, Ron, 114
Down Memory Lane, 154
Wall Centre Garden Hotel, 182,190
Wolff, Brigitte, 89
Wallace, Randy, 105,115
Wong, Alex, 9
Wallace, Sylvia, 24,83
Down Memory Lane, 168
Wong, Anderson, 10,11,45
229
    oca.
<gq2^339   fig
   

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