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UBC Alumni Chronicle Mar 31, 1968

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 TURMOIL OVER UBC'S PICTURESQUE/GROTESQUE CAMPUS
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'Xgeocaseiaasas^' SPRING 68 We've got one that isn't a credit card at all.
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Cash does things that credit can't.
Now you can be sure of having
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That's Bancardchek — a new service of Bank of Montreal that gives
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The guaranteed cheque.
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Canada's First Bank ^^| UBC ALUMNI ■ ■
Chronicle
VOLUME 22, NO.  I, SPRING  1968
CONTENTS
5    THE CAMPUS  PLAN
by Clive Cocking
12    THE  RAJASTHAN  PROJECT
by Knute Buttedahl
16    ARTS  FESTIVAL
A picture story
EDITORIAL COMMITTEE
Frank C. Walden, BA'49, chairman
Stan Evans, BA'41, BEd'44, past chairman
Miss Kirsten Emmott, Sc 4
Dr. Joseph Katz, BA, MEd (Man.), PhD (Chicago)
Mrs. John McD Lecky, BA'38
Fred H. Moonen, BA'49
Douglas C. Peck, BCom'48, BA'49
Mrs. R. W. Wellwood, BA'51
22    WHY CANADIANS ARE  NOT AS
FREE AS THEY THINK
by Carl Baar
27    THE SMUG MINORITY
A review
by William Nicholls
29    ALUMNI  NEWS
EDITOR
Clive Cocking, BA'62
COVER
Raymond Chow,  BEd'64
32    GRAD BASH '68
34    LETTERS
36    SPOTLIGHT
Published quarterly by the Alumni Association of The
University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada.
Business and editorial offices: Cecil Green Park, 6251
N.W. Marine Dr., U.B.C, Vancouver 8, B.C. Authorized
as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash. Postage
paid  at  Vancouver,   B.C.
The U.B.C. Alumni Chronicle is sent free of charge to
alumni donating to the annual giving programme and 3
Universities Capital Fund. Non-donors may receive the
magazine by paying a subscription of $3.00 a year.
Member American Alumni Council. Raymond Chow
Raymond chow is a young Vancouver artist who
believes the pen is mightier than the brush. A piano-
playing artist with a penchant for irony, Chow works
predominantly with a 39-cent ballpoint pen. He is
best known for his pen and wash drawings of old
houses, particularly those with dilapidated gingerbread on their porches and turrets. At first glance
they appear delicate humorous little illustrations, but
closer examination reveals his touches of surrealism
—oversized faces peeking from behind curtains—
and an ironic commentary appearing on randomly
placed signs. "My drawings are a running biography
of the things I see," he says. "A jaundiced camera
and tape recorder working through the cheapest
ball point pen I can find." Chow is 26, Vancouver
born, and a graduate of UBC where be obtained a
bachelor of education degree in 1964. He taught at
Vancouver Technical secondary school for one year,
but after a successful exhibition of drawings opted
for art full-time. Exhibitions of his work have
appeared in Vancouver, Toronto and Montreal.
Cover Artist TURMOIL OVER UBC'S PICTURESQUE/GROTESQUE CAMPUS
The
Campus
Plan
by CLIVE COCKING, BA'62
/Controversy is no stranger to the University
^ of B.C. Lately students have held the limelight
with their protests over senate secrecy and anti-
Vietnam war demonstrations. But almost unnoticed
a new area of discontent has been bubbling. It concerns the campus master plan.
Campus corridors have echoed with the rebellious
mutterings of some faculty—and students—ever since
the planning consultants' interim report was revealed
a year ago. Dissatisfaction ranges all the way from the
location of a new clock bell tower to the drabness of
the university environment. Some faculty and students complain about the administration's failure to
consult with them in making planning decisions.
Others argue that expediency has been the guide, not
the needs of students and faculty. The continuing
lack of study space and of informal areas that promote faculty-student contact are pointed to as conspicuous examples. Concern is also expressed that
campus sprawl is partly responsible for the widespread student feeling that UBC is a big, impersonal,
"knowledge factory". The ultimate question being Rapid growth
has left a
hodge podge of
architecture . . .
Deni Eagland photos
asked is whether UBC is to develop a campus
environment that fosters intellectual excitement.
Administration officials, however, reject the
charge that there has been inadequate consultation
in the development of the plan. Faculty views, they
point out, have been solicited at special meetings
and students' council was advised of the planning.
And the failure to provide sufficient amenities for students, they add, stems from rapid growth and lack
of funds. Above all, the officials emphasize that the
campus plan is not final —■ it is open to change.
Campus planning has been bedeviled almost from
the day the original plan was drawn in 1914 following the selection of the firm of Sharp and Thompson
(now Thompson, Berwick and Pratt) as architects.
To match the grandeur of the site, the original plan
was conceived in the "grand manner." It specified a
series of buildings designed on an ornate style of
architecture known as "collegiate Gothic." In layout,
the original plan shows the main mall running north
and south with the east and west malls parallel to it.
Crossing these malls at fixed intervals are various
boulevards resulting in a series of quadrangles—a
form of layout used to great effect at Oxford and
Harvard.
As is now well known, this grandiose scheme did
not pan out. For one thing, says associate professor
of architecture Abe Rogatnick, the planners had
adopted a watered-down Baroque scheme of layout.
A true Baroque plan would have had the streets or
malls laid out on long axes with continuous building
facades leading up to a focal point—a vista. This
was to be the purpose of the main mall. "It was to
be very much like Versailles because it looks out on
a vista, on mountains and sea, except there was no
continuous facade (as in Versailles) and everybody
was given his own building in the American democratic tradition," Rogatnick points out. "This went
along with the notion of education that each department has its own domain, each has its own territory
and needs the rights to its own terrain. Perhaps if it
(the entire original campus concept) had been built
immediately we might still feel the strength of the
original idea and it might be part of UBC tradition
and history and we might feel some pride in it. But
most people who come to the university don't even
know why we have a main mall."
In addition, a major reason why architectural unity
never came to UBC was the failure to carry through
on the proposed Gothic architecture, chosen for its
resemblance to Oxford and Cambridge. "It could
have been picturesque," says Rogatnick. "But we
never got that either because the money ran out.
We never got all that carved stone (for the buildings), they reduced the amount and we got stucco
instead. The ideas were a little too grand for the
budget and so it's very hard now to see and feel the
original idea. If the original idea had been carried
out, UBC would have had a strong nucleus from
which other changes could have been made."
It's that familiar story: lack of money. Penury
vertually nullified the original concept and has continued to plague campus planning. The sudden crush
of veterans after the Second World War has left its
mark—a good example being the 80-odd huts scattered around the campus which some administration
officials think cost more to maintain than they are
worth. More recently, the campus has felt the effects
of the post-war baby boom. The result is a university campus  which physically  reflects  its  53-year scramble to meet the province's educational needs on
a limited budget.
The seemingly tranquil and classic halls of learning called for in the original campus plan have now
been left far behind. The university has grown up
and with its 23,500 daily population resembles many
a burgeoning city. Indeed, in terms of city populations, UBC ranks sixth in B.C., just behind Prince
George. Every day now there are traffic snarls to
rival those of Lions Gate bridge as students hustle
to make 8:30 classes or to beat the 4:30 rush home.
Parking spots, even if they are out in the gumbo of
"C" lot, are things to treasure. The library, Brock
and malls are jammed with students. On rainy days,
(most days, that is,) the malls become an endless sea
of bobbing umbrellas as student pedestrians jostle
for dry spots on curiously concave sidewalks and
try to beat the 10-minute record for the cross-
campus walk. And along the way there is much to
assail tender eyes . . . concentration camp-like tar-
paper shacks, starkly functional engineering buildings, parking lots that seem to grow and swell like
automobile graveyards.
Yet it is not all a squalid mess. Here and there
around the campus there are points of interest and
delight that make for a pleasant environment. The
library remains a charming and inviting structure.
On good days, students continue to find the viewpoint at the end of the main mall an irresistible
attraction. The graduate students' center, nestled in
the trees, is a delight. The Buchanan building, with
its large quadrangle, offers a warm and comfortable
environment. And there are small touches that
appeal to campus wanderers, like good pieces of
sculpture. . . Transcendence in front of the grad
center, Asiatic Head by International House. For
lovers of the picturesque there is the 1929-vintage
firehall on west mall (see cover).
While UBC suffers from disorder and blight like
any city, the analogy cannot be stretched much
further. It is not some kind of city, but a university—
a place of teaching, learning and research. And Dr.
Peter Oberlander, director of UBC's school of community and regional planning, insists that the campus plan should reflect this. "The first and foremost
challenge of campus planning is to facilitate learning
and to encourage teaching," he says. "If it doesn't
do that it simply isn't good planning." On this score,
Prof. Oberlander is very critical of the original
campus plan. "The first plan was a paper plan," he
says. "It was designed to achieve order in the bush
at the western end of the Burrard peninsula and the
overriding consideration was orderliness achieved
through the application of geometry to an otherwise
pretty chaotic nature." The planners, he suggests,
were concerned with the view and with geometrically laying out buildings around imaginary axes—
not with functional relationships between faculty and
students. Oberlander, however, adds that university
planning was then in its infancy and questions of
functional relationships not widely understood. But
the point is the problem persists.
Dr. Walter Hardwick, associate professor of urban
geography, is convinced that right down to the pre
sent the planners have not been aiming at creating a
comfortable learning environment. "I don't think
anything has been done to make it a campus that is
easy for people," he says. "The fact that students
have to walk 10 minutes to classes is an indication
that it is not easy for students." And Rogatnick
notes that scarcely any provision has been made for
the fact the campus is subject to rainy weather for
much of the year. Students studying in the library, or
almost any other building, for example, have to get
on their coats and trudge through the rain just to
have a coffee break. He suggests this not only wastes
their time, but detracts from the pleasantness of the
learning environment.
Acting president Walter Gage admits that there
is some truth to these criticisms. "The reason," he
says, "is that we've had to make our funds stretch
to meet the necessities so that there's not much available to meet the amenities. There is also a time factor here in that we've had to put up buildings quickly
in order to meet sudden jumps in enrolment."
The basic problem, according to Rogatnick, is that
the tendency for departments to demand individual,
separate buildings has persisted since the early years
of UBC until today. 'This feudal notion—that each
faculty  needs  a separate  building with  a certain
Stalag-17 style huts remain . amount of land around it and which is not going to
be invaded by any other faculty—has continued up
to today," he says. "This is the biggest trouble. More
and more we want to introduce interdisciplinary
work and inter-student contacts. We really feel that
the sciences ought to mix with one another, that
students ought to mix with one another. Increasingly
we feel we should not just make a melting pot, but
we should give each member of the university an
opportunity to be aware of all the various things
the university has to offer." This can only be done,
Rogatnick argues, if the university begins integrating
—building new structures that link buildings and
departments together.
Rogatnick is not alone in this view. It is shared by
Arthur Erickson, the noted Vancouver architect
whose firm developed the award-winning design of
Simon Fraser University, a university which is architecturally integrated. "We're making the same mistakes in our campuses as we are in our cities,"
Erickson says. "That is, we zone a city for places of
work, places of residence, places of entertainment,
places for shopping and then we spend a great
proportion of our valuable time going between these
as though they are quite different activities with no
relationship with one another. In the same way the
campus is zoned into arts areas, fine arts areas, into
English, into pure science areas and the very fruitful
area where association could take place is completely
denied by this. Also all the problems of getting from
one place to another are exaggerated. UBC is beginning to seriously face the problem, not only of
parking, but of how do you get around the campus
easily and there just has been no solution suggested
for overcoming this."
Erickson views as a particularly venial sin the
university's failure to provide enough convenient
areas where students and faculty can mingle informally. He argues that the most stimulating time for
a student is right after a lecture and if he wants to
pursue the subject further there is virtually no place
to go except such uncongenial surroundings as the
old cafeteria. Erickson insists that areas where interchange can take place are just as important as classrooms. "I think in North America we've taken a very
uncivilized attitude toward education," he says.
"Certainly the English colleges were extremely civilized, perhaps too civilized, but the fact is most of
the study wasn't just in classrooms there. An awful
lot of it took place in the dining room, or within
the residences of the college itself in quite a different
atmosphere. What this does is that in the student's
mind he associates the whole learning process with
the living process. We tend to separate it. We tend
to say, 'alright this is the time to eat, this is the time
to sleep, this is the time to go to lectures' ".
It is the informal areas where interchange can
take place that make a university an enjoyable place,
according to Oberlander. Much of the charm of
Berkeley and Harvard, he says, is due to their architecture and use of space. "Half of the great attraction of Harvard is Harvard Yard," he says. And the
closest thing to a Harvard Yard at UBC is the
patch of grass in front of the math building on main
mall. Oberlander finds it interesting why students
are drawn to this space on sunny days to lounge
with a book or engage in touch football or other
shenanigans. He speculates that its "size is just small
enough for a single person to feel comfortable and
just large enough for lots of people to get together
and set off a chain reaction of fun and games."
Planners should take a close look at why such areas
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but all is not a squalid mess
8 are so popular, Oberlander says. They should avoid
the abstract aspects of campus planning and start
from empirical knowledge already available of where
people are comfortable on campus. From there,
Oberlander suggests, the planners should discover a
hierarchy of spaces which will satisfy learning and
teaching and provide opportunities for socializing—
for really enjoying the university campus. "If we
don't do this," he says, "students will chase out here
to get classes from nine to three and get the hell out
of here as fast as they can. If this is the case we'll be
shortchanging ourselves for learning and teaching."
While there is not enough of these sort of areas
on campus, Gage says a consistent effort has been
made to provide them as much as possible. All new
academic buildings have got student lounges and
some pleasant new outer courtyards have been provided—examples being those for the forestry-agriculture, Frederic Lasserre and music buildings. A
more unique project underway is the renovation of
an old 1930-ish barn at the south end of the main
mall for use as a student coffee shop—"The Red
Barn."
A major source of the discontent with campus
planning centres precisely on the process under which
it is being undertaken. Prof. Hardwick, like Oberlander, maintains that the planning should rely a
good deal on empirical knowledge of campus life.
That means members of the university community
should have a greater role in the planning. "The
campus is being developed not by those who live
and work on the campus, but by consultants who
live and work in San Francisco," Hardwick protests.
"This is madness in my judgment." (The master
plan is being prepared by Wurster, Bernari and
Emmons, Inc., of San Francisco).
Some members of senate are equally concerned
about that body's negligible role in campus planning.
"This campus plan is almost a fait accompli," says
law professor Charles Bourne, chairman of senate's
committee on role and organization. "Senate had
the opportunity to look at it last November and
there was some discussion and some of it was quite
critical. The senate and faculty had not had any
chance previously to discuss the plan. I'm surprised
to hear that we're going to have a plan at the end
of the month."
Although students are more used to not being
consulted, student council is concerned about ensuring the campus is going to be planned for students. "I've never officially seen the campus plan,"
complains Alma Mater Society president Shaun Sullivan. "All I've seen is what has been published in
UBC Reports. It seems to me that when you're building a campus and having a long-term plan, you
should consult among the 18,000 people the university is built around."
Student senator Ray Larsen points out what he
regards as an equally serious problem in connection
with the campus plan. "There doesn't seem to be
any overall academic plan or philosophy behind it,"
he notes. Only a month ago did the senate take
action that could in future correct this. It established
an academic building committee which, in conjunc-
More areas needed where students can socialize . . .
tion with the equally-new academic goals committee,
will attempt to set guidelines for new academic building. At the same time, it established a liaison committee which will give senate members an opportunity to present faculty views to the board of governors on the location of new permanent academic
buildings. It will also provide a link with the board
in advising on modifications or new developments
in the campus plan.
Gage emphasized that contrary to some opinion, a
strong effort had been made to get the views of the
university community on campus development. Prior
to the launching of the master plan, he said President John B. Macdonald established in 1963 a predominantly academic committee to advise on campus development. It was composed of Gage, as dean
of inter-faculty and student affairs, John Chapman,
then academic planner, Bill White, the bursar, John
Porter, then architect-planner, and Macdonald as
chairman. Later it was decided more specialized
knowledge was needed and the consultants were engaged to make recommendations on land use, circulation and landscape in the campus.
On December 9, 1965 all deans and department
heads were invited to a special meeting where the
planners discussed the plan with slides. The presentation was repeated on February 10, 1966 at a
meeting to which all faculty were invited. "The president told the faculty then that if they had any (further) criticisms or comments to put them in writing,"
Gage said. "As I recall the administration received
exactly one letter." He noted also that a special senate meeting was held last November at which the
planners made another presentation. Gage added that
the 1965-66 student council had also been brought into the picture after they pestered the administration
to know what the plan was so that they would know
where to put the new student union building.
If the university community is to get a bigger role
in campus planning it looks like it will have to come
through the new senate committees. For Armstrong,
on the administration side, is opposed to letting
students and faculty participate in campus planning.
It is a job for experts in his view. "I'm not convinced
that students can make any contribution to the development of a long range plan," he says. "The
same thing applies to individual faculty members.
Their judgment is not particularly useful. You
usually get lost in the trees if you let too many
department heads and deans get involved." Students,
he adds, can, however, make a contribution to
planning residences.
It is doubtful the final report of the campus plan,
when revealed shortly, will end the discontent. Indications are that it will not be substantially different
from the interim report as revealed in UBC Reports
in April 1967. That report basically called for:
• Establishment of a concentrated academic core
of one half-mile radius to enable students and faculty
to move between buildings in a reasonable period;
• Banning of all non-essential vehicular traffic
from the core, which will be ringed by a perimeter
road system;
• Location of academic and research facilities
demanding a large amount of land per student or
involving noise, odor and extensive services on the
periphery of the core;
• Grouping of science and engineering disciplines in the south, fine arts and humanities in the north,
and construction between them of new taller, multipurpose classroom and office buildings;
• Construction of a new administration building
at Wesbrook and University Boulevard;
• And provision of 12,000 parking spaces adjacent to the core in structures and tree-shaded lots.
The report also noted that as Vancouver has a
heavy rainfall, provision should be made for pedestrian cover and suggested covered walkways. The
planners also emphasized the need to enhance the
garden aspect of the campus and to standardize the
A new walkway begins nowhere and ends nowhere . . .
design of campus fixtures.
One of the new recommendations which will be
contained in the final report is that some new buildings in the academic core could be built across the
main mall, possibly linking with existing structures.
This would tend to draw the campus together and
provide cover for students on rainy weather. The
board of governors, however, has ruled that no new
buildings should cross the main mall north of the
library as it would destroy the view. The report will
also recommend a system of covered walkways extending into the academic core. "There is a provision
for covered walkways from the main student parking
lot in the south so that students making their way
into the campus will be covered," says Bill White.
"The provision is first for covered walkways and
including building overhangs later as the campus
develops."
The consultants are also suggesting the location
of the new $150,000 bell tower, a gift from Leon
Ladner, be in front of the library and slightly to the
north. At the same time, large plazas are recommended for the intersection of University Boulevard
and Main Mall and in front of the new student union
building. A large fountain is also recommended for
the centre of the SUB plaza.
One of the new recommendations which has
created opposition is the proposed location of the
new administration building. The argument is that
the site, at Wesbrook and University Boulevard, is
just too far from the heart of the university community. Student senator Larsen comments: "At the
November meeting (of senate) the planner freely
admitted that the administration building should be
at the entrance of the campus because of the contact
the university has with people in the downtown area,
whereas in actual fact the most contact is with
people from the university. Students are going to
the administration building every day. Positioning
the administration building in one corner away from
everything else would be isolating the administration
from the rest of the campus." Larsen also objects
that placing a fountain in the centre of the SUB
plaza would make the plaza virtually useless.
The concept of covered walkways has also drawn
adverse comment. Arthur Erickson is convinced they
are not the answer to making the campus a more
congenial environment during winter. He argues that
if students have got a "dreary drag" walking between
classes, it's not going to be pleasant whether they're
covered or not. "I think that covered walkways are
going to mess up and just bring another element into
the campus which will probably be disconcerting
and will appear rather makeshift and temporary."
(One walkway has already been built, running from
the auditorium to Freddy Wood theatre, and giving
rise to ridicule as, "going from nowhere to
nowhere").
Instead of covered walkways, Erickson suggests
using new structures containing offices and classrooms of general use to all faculties to both tie the
campus together and provide cover. "This should be
a kind of anonymous building that begins to join
and shape the spaces of the campus and which also
io The proposed campus of the future . . .
consultants' sketch looking north.
includes passageways, lounges and a lot of things
that the undergraduate needs and is not provided at
the present time," he says. "You can think of a
central core which could be a great sort of pedestrian
way which is open so you can walk down it on good
days and closed so you can walk down it on poor
days and with all the facilities being inside it."
A similar solution is proposed by Abe Rogatnick
to overcome university sprawl, lack of student-
faculty contact and inadequate cover on winter days.
"The drastic solution I would give would be to
start building a whole new university centre in which
the functions now in outlying buildings would be
included," he says. Rogatnick argues that it could
be feasible as UBC has much building to do yet. The
university needs to boost its space by 50 per cent—
1.9 million square feet—by 1974 to meet a projected
enrolment of 35,000 students. "I would shift all the
people who are now in their baronial manors into
this central complex," he says.
Acting assistant president Armstrong, however,
points out that under the present plan it would be
possible for something like this to occur if the
university community desires it. He notes that the
health sciences complex is an example of how
faculties can integrate both academically and archi
tecturally. The new forestry-agriculture building is
another example—the result of the deans recognizing
common interests and uniting to jointly use the
facilities. "In actual fact, many of the things proposed there (in the consultants' report) would integrate the campus," he says. But Armstrong believes
that most department heads want their own facilities.
He notes that when it was suggested all the new
engineering facilities be in one building the idea was
quickly spurned. "It was flatly opposed by all department heads," he says. "Each one wanted his own
building."
Controversy over the campus plan does not
trouble Dean Gage. He accepts the complaints of
the critics as ultimately beneficial. "I am glad they
do (criticize) as long as they don't blame us for
lack of foresight when all they're going on is hindsight," he says.
In the widespread concern over the future development of the campus one point is being overlooked according to Armstrong. The point is simply
that the die is not yet cast. "One important thing
about any master plan is that it is never more than
a guide," he emphasized. "People seem to think it's
final for all time, but it isn't. They just haven't been
here long enough if they think that." □
1 1 The
Buttedahl cautiously fording river in his Land Rover
Foreign aid contains an embarrassing paradox
for anyone involved in it. The paradox is that
the donor often finds he has received much more in
return than he gave. He finds that he has gained
greater knowledge of other cultures, improved insight into people and the simple satisfaction of being
able to help others. Intangible, but important rewards. This is the feeling I returned with after serving
one year with a Canadian bilateral aid program.
For nearly four years now UBC extension department, on behalf of the Canadian External Aid Office
has been directing an adult education project at the
University of Rajasthan in India. This is the second
major project undertaken by UBC for External Aid.
It followed the Malayan Project directed by Prof.
Leslie Wong of the Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration, which organized business administration programs at the University of Singapore
and Kuala Lumpur and trained their teaching staff.
The Rajasthan Project is now well underway, but
it has not been without its frustrations. One of these
has been the Indian's attitude toward foreign aid
volunteers. If you want your ego built up, go to India
classified as an "expert". Often you hear it said:
"You must guide us. You must let us benefit from
your wisdom." This politeness is sincere but at the
same time it is a subtle indication of the frustration
facing an educator. Challenge is difficult to evoke.
True discussion is scarce. One speech after another
goes by unchallenged—but then who would dare
contradict a speaker of higher status. One wonders
how quickly one can make an impact on traditions
which impede education. Inaugural functions and
closing ceremonies mark almost every seminar and
short course. In between there may be a few hours
for learning, provided the teacher uses the familiar
rote method. The ritual is exciting but time is short
and there is so much to teach. But even more
frustrating is the standard student response: "Just tell
me what answers I should memorize." And yet it's not
so different from North America. It is just
magnified . .  .
The locating of this adult education project in
Rajasthan was due to the energy and boldness of its
former vice-chancellor, Dr. Mohan S. Mehta who,
as early as 1961, began seeking assistance for his
dream of having his university serve the broad needs
of the people of Rajasthan. In his quest for help,
Dr. Mehta soon enlisted in his cause Dr. J. Roby
Kidd, who was then Director of the Canadian
Association for Adult Education, and Dr. John K.
Friesen, the then Director of UBC Extension.
This choice for assistance was deliberate because
the comprehensive purpose and programs of univer-
12 Rajasthan Project
The story of UBC's role
in developing adult
education in India
by KNUTE BUTTEDAHL, BCom'50, MA'63
Associate director of UBC extension
sity extension in North America closely approximated
the needs of emerging India. Here is a country where
the university could not afford to be only a repository
of knowledge isolated from the community. The
social and economic issues are of such magnitude
that every sector of society must be mobilized in the
community development process. Even the university
must be taken out to the people. It could not remain
formalistic or rigid.
North America has developed its own unique institutional patterns and one finds a greater variety of
educational activities for adults constructed so as to
meet the needs of the community. Also in Canada
and the United States, adult education is both an
activity and a discipline, and in this respect it differs
materially from the rest of the world. Nowhere else
in the world has there been the amassing of scientific
knowledge about the organization and operation of
educational programs for the adult population.
Nowhere else has this been studied as extensively,
nor such a large body of literature been produced on
the subject.
It took almost two years of negotiation before
India made a formal request to Canada under the
Colombo Plan for assistance with the adult education plan of the University of Rajasthan. It was in
October 1964 that the first team of Canadian advisers
arrived in the famous pink city of Jaipur to set up
shop on the campus of the University of Rajasthan,
just in time to miss the annual monsoon rain which,
for the next two years, was to betray India and her
almost half billion people.
The third largest state in India, one-third the area
of British Columbia, with a population of over 20
millions, this is the desert state of Rajasthan. Eight
out of every ten people live in her 33,000 villages.
Once at the bottom of the literacy scale, Rajasthan
has made efforts to eradicate illiteracy but, like the
rest of the country her efforts have not kept pace with
the population explosion.
To Rajasthan, for the first nine months came Dr.
John Friesen, who took on the role of project director.
He was accompanied by Dr. James A. Draper,
BA'57. They found that the university already had
accepted the concept of university extension and had
organized a Department of Adult Education, the
first such organization in the whole of India
The first assignment of the Canadians was to conduct an extensive investigation. This had been
recommended by a university advisory committee
which emphasized that programs should be firmly
based on community needs and that surveys and
research on these needs were a first requisite. Eight
months of "exploring Rajasthan" produced a public
13 report, Continuing Education at the University: A
Plan for the University of Rajasthan. It focused attention on the nature and dimensions of adult continuing
education and suggested an imaginative plan for the
university. This report attracted widespread attention
throughout India and planted a seed which was to
germinate several years later on the national scene.
Then began a period of planning, meeting, writing, convincing—to get the plan implemented. Dr.
Draper stayed on for a second term and he was
joined by Dr. J. Roby Kidd, LLD'61. Together they
laid the groundwork for the major developments
which one day will become reality in Rajasthan—an
Institute of Correspondence Studies which will provide opportunities for study at home towards an arts
or commerce degree and thus relieve some of the
pressure for constructing larger institutions to cope
with increasing enrolment; a residential Centre for
Continuing Education which will bring teachers, engineers, administrators, and others together for varying
periods of time for refresher and upgrading short
courses; a professional training program in adult
education; and Evening Colleges which will allow
study at night by those who for economic reasons
must work at a full-time job.
But the failure of the 1965 monsoon rains,
coupled with military expenditures on the borders of
Pakistan and of China, placed greater strains upon
the Indian economy and brought the new developments to a virtual standstill.
Under the terms of the Colombo Plan, Canada
pays the salary and the transportation of the Canadian advisers to India, but the host country is responsible for all local costs. Since the Adult Education Project was concerned primarily with guiding the expansion of the embryo Department of Adult Education, the restrictions on new development were a
source of great frustration to the Canadian team.
. . . seminar for administrators of literacy program
, . . programs for young and old
The third team of advisers arrived in the summer
of 1966 when the postponement of new educational
ventures had become the rule. The arrival in India of
William L. Day, BA'54, MEd'65, and of myself,
coincided with the devaluation of the Indian rupee.
It meant pushing harder to gain any yardage.
Nevertheless, it was an exciting time to be in
India as preparations began for putting the world's
largest democracy through the process of national
elections. In February of 1967, government offices
and other institutions came to a near stop as their
literate employees were recruited to operate the polling booths. On voting day, from miles around the
peasants streamed into the polling stations to squat
outside in the shade and await their turn at the ballot
box. There was a festival feeling about the whole
affair—a chance to wear one's most colourful clothing, to meet friends and relatives, to exchange news,
to tell stories. The magnitude of the turnout made us
uncomfortable about the lethargy of Canadian voters.
And many peasants no doubt returned home to tell
about the Canadians "who had come to see how we
elect our rulers."
Despite India's economic distress, things did
happen. During the third term a significant contribution was made to the state literacy program by
evaluating results and by training administrators.
These efforts by Canadian advisers resulted in radical changes in both policy and practice and set a new
pattern for literacy work in Rajasthan. Instead of
crash programs aimed at the hundreds of thousands,
but which "fizzled" into failure as soon as newfound
skills were forgotten, the concept of a longer, more
intensive program directed to fewer people stands a
better chance of successfully making some people
functionally literate, who in turn will inculcate the
desire for literacy among their contacts.
This aspect of the project's work probably.was the
most exciting part for the Canadians. To survey and
study the university's role in the state literacy cam-
14 paign, it was necessary to travel over vast areas of
Rajasthan, into the smaller towns and into even
smaller villages, and some time over the sand dunes
and through the river beds with our four-wheel drive
Land Rover to remote regions. Here was the heart
of India, the almost 80 per cent of the population
who worked on the land, the peasant whose heart
and whose hospitality was as big as his grin, the
farmer who deemed it an honor to go hungry if only
his visitor would share his meagre rations. It was the
kind of deep emotional experience which has left its
mark upon every adviser on the project.
Other contributions were made during the third
term. Persistent pushing brought closer to reality the
building and staffing of a Centre for Continuing Education (the first in India) and the creation of an Institute of Correspondence Studies (the second such
institute in India). A broad program of extension
classes, short courses and seminars were organized
as a demonstration of university extension activities.
And out of all this came proof that the principles of
learning and of organization of the adult education
are universal and are as applicable to India as they
are to Canada, or to Australia, or to Africa, or to
Scandinavia.
In the fall of 1967, the University of Rajasthan
launched India's first professional training program
in adult education. Fifteen graduate students enrolled
in the first class of the Diploma Program in Adult
Education. They are being trained for jobs in
government, in industry, in educational and in voluntary agencies; to serve as teachers of adults or administrators of in-service training programs, or organizers of adult literacy classes.
Glen A. Eyford, Assistant Extension Director at
the University of Alberta, was seconded to the project in June 1967, and took over from William Day
and myself. In January 1968, Dr. Allen Tough joined
Eyford to teach in the Diploma program. Dr. Tough
was seconded from the Ontario Institute for Studies
in Education. The Canadian advisers are beginning
to expand their operations beyond the borders of
Rajasthan.
. . . cook prepares dinner for course participants
. . . Rajasthan University convocation
By last fall, the impact of the Adult Education
Project in Rajasthan was being felt in other parts of
India and resulted in the organization of the University Adult Education Assocation, which numbered 35
vice-chancellors among its charter members. The
Canadian advisers had sparked several national conferences and played a significant part in developing
an awareness of the role of the modern university
in adult education. In a very real sense the University Adult Education Association was brought into
being through the efforts of Canadians.
In 1966, the Education Commission culminated several years of study with a long list of recommendations. Significantly, a major chapter in the commission's report was devoted to adult education and in no
uncertain terms it spelled out the high priority which
must be given to it as an integral part of India's
total plan for development. What is even more significant is that Roby Kidd, one of the project advisers
in Rajasthan, prepared for the commission the first
draft of this chapter on adult education.
At the moment, India and Canada are negotiating
to expand the Rajasthan Project into a national advisory role, to place the Canadian advisers at the
disposal of all the universities of India through the
offices of the Inter-University Board of India and
Ceylon. The University of British Columbia and all
who have served on the Rajasthan Project rightfully
can share in the honor of this surprise development,
which several years ago seemed so remote when
India was confronted with serious economic problems.
Only a few months ago, normal monsoon rains
returned to India after a two year absence. Agricultural production is picking up tempo, cobwebs are
being dusted off dormant development plans. The
future looks bright for the University of British Columbia's adult education project in India, even brighter than when the project was first conceived. And
what is the reaction of those who have served on the
project? To a man, each has expressed the wish to
return to Rajasthan for another tour of duty. □
15 Arts
Festival
wild, surrealistic, zany. Only words like
these describe UBC's eighth annual Contemporary Arts Festival held Feb. 7-16. It was
nine days of eye-popping, ear-splitting, sense-
soaking spectacle. It was psychedelic, it was
pop, but mostly just plain fun. There was
dance, drama, poetry readings, underground
films, displays of "found" sculpture, electronic music and even piano and violin recitals.
Behind the swirling strobe lights, the pul-
16 .*«•••£.
:■>■■-, S'i.-rs
:^Xhf
-■&V*$
»»:-•
■j$i-<
;t,4-l>".
f     i-./* " fe^p^^^:! . pirouetting dance
psychedelic sound .. .
sating beat of psychedelic bands and the display of dusty mortar-covered bricks was the
unmistakable influence of Marshall McLu-
han. The aim of the festival was to get the
"total involvement" of spectators in the art.
The Intermedia Environment, created in the
Armoury, was a page right out of the Great
Man's book. The Environment was composed
of a circular radial ceiling in white plastic,
taped sounds, spotlights rotating around the
Armoury and images projected on the walls.
Spectators were given cushions instead of
chairs so as to keep circulating, dancing and
even joining in the slide projection.
Superpile, created by Helen Goodwin and
her dancers, brought involvement to a high
point. Superpile consisted of a heap of cardboard boxes, newspapers, cardboard tubes
and other paper objects, arranged around a
small stage. The dancers, to the big beat of
electric    guitars    and    drums,    improvised
18 around the mound. But they were quickly
upstaged by student spectators who joined in,
tearing down Superpile, pushing it around
into new heaps, throwing, scattering and tearing the paper objects with uninhibited glee.
Later, the Intermedia Environment jumped
to the powerful music of The Grass Harp,
a group playing psychedelic and Chicago
blues. The Grass Harp, along with The
Flowered Wig and The Power of Sexual Surrender, also performed at the Festival 68
dance which featured a body painting contest. Another big attraction, though in a lower
key, was the Paula Ross dance group which
performed a series of graceful and dramatic
routines. Particularly powerful was "The
Hunter and The Hunted" in which, to jazz
accompaniment, a single dancer played the
dual role of huntsman and deer.
The displays in the Fine Arts Gallery got
student involvement in  a slightly different
way, much of it being in the realm of bewildered head-scratching. On exhibit was Piles, a
serial arrangement of "sculpture" by Vancouver artist Iain Baxter and Random Sample,
N-42, a series of "randomly selected and randomly displayed contemporary things" by
Toronto sociologist Arnold Rockman. Such
random samples included, among other
things, aged furniture, a piece of wire link
fence, a rusty old stove and a tilted telephone
booth (with a Prince George directory). In
his exhibit, Iain Baxter explored the art of the
pile with an arrangement of piles of metal
scraps, hair, flour and broken eggshells. Students showed a great deal of interest in Piles,
touching them, sifting through the flour, picking up the eggshells and throwing them down
to break. But there was also much puzzlement over the question: "Is it art?" For many
the answer clearly was, as McLuhan says,
"Art is anything you can get away with."
19 20 .. . Paula Ross Dancers
21 Powell Hargrove
Born in Los Angeles, Prof. Baar, 27, received his undergraduate training at UCLA. He did his graduate work at
the University of Chicago ar.d is just completing a doctoral
dissertation on the relationship between U.S. Congress and
the federal judiciary. His field is constitutional law and the
political process.
22
WHY
AS
rriHE constitutional conference IN OTTAWA in
-*■ February renewed the great Canadian debate
on federalism and bilingualism. But it was Justice
Minister Pierre Trudeau's proposed Charter of Human Rights that raised perhaps the most fundamental and difficult questions facing the Canadian
political system. Evaluation of Trudeau's proposal
to entrench basic rights in a new constitution requires
consideration of both the meaning of democracy, and
the institutions which must be developed for
democracy to survive and grow.
Implicit in the notion of democracy are two
ideas: majority rule and minority rights. Acting directly or through representatives, the citizens of a
democratic country govern their own affairs according to the wishes of the greatest number of them.
Furthermore, a democratic political system must
protect the rights of the minorities—in other words,
guarantee the existence of public liberties. Underlying
the importance of public liberties in a democracy is
the reasoning that in the long run, it is for the common good to allow the maximum amount of freedom
for the expression of all points of view. Whenever a
majority of citizens—or any public officer—attempts
to prevent any individuals from expressing their
views or forcing them to be silent, the structure of
self-government   is   put  in  jeopardy.
In both Canada and the United States, certain
fundamental civil rights and liberties are incorpor- ALUMNI
FUND 67
&&-i
John C Williams BCom'58
Chairman, Alumni Fund   67
Gerald A. McGavin BCom'61
Chairman, Alumni Fund   68
Vour support for the 1967 Alumni Annual Giving Campaign has been outstanding. This year more UBC students
than ever before will benefit from the generosity of alumni and
friends of the university.
It gives me real pleasure to take this opportunity of thanking both the 5,855 contributors and 201 volunteers who supported the 1967 campaign.
^=^
Olanning for the 1968 campaign has already been completed. The advantages of having a revitalized organization and a successful campaign during 1967 should help us to
achieve even more progress in this our 20th annual giving
year.
Our goal for 1968 is $225,000. Please keep your name on our
supporter list, increase your gift by a reasonable amount, and
remind your associates whose names do not appear that we
would like their help in serving UBC in this meaningful way.
With participation by new donors and an increase in the size
of the average gift we will reach our goal and demonstrate to
everyone concerned that we support efforts to maintain high
standards of excellence at UBC. Directors Report
C. "Scotty" Malcolm,
Director
UBC Alumni Fund
The $210,496.57 total illustrates more than words the success of Alumni
Annual Giving 1967. The figure exceeded our goal by $10,496.57 and
represents a 55 per cent increase over 1966. This could not have been
accomplished without the help of a corps of willing and co-operative
volunteers and a loyal, hard working staff.
An even more successful appeal for 1968 is predicted.
We are confident that the goal of $225,000 for 1968 will be reached and
even exceeded.
Dollars Donors
Alumni Annual Giving Direct     $102,322.20        4,201
Friends of UBC Inc. (U.S.A.)          14,452.46 538
Three Universities Capital Fund          48,208.47 668
Other Alumni Gifts          35,424.71 448
1967 Graduate Class Gift         10,088.73        2,582
Total     $210,496.57        8,437
In addition to the above $77,139 was received through the Friends of
UBC Inc. (U.S.A.), from Dr. and Mrs. Cecil Green representing the
second instalment of the original pledge of $200,000 for the purchase
of Cecil Green Park.
In recognition of their support of UBC; the Graduating Class gift to the
university is now being included in this report. With other graduates and
friends who have donated, members of the Class of 1967 will receive
regular issues of the Chronicle.
Alumni Fund Executive
John C. Williams, Chairman, '58
Gerald A. McGavin, Deputy Chairman, '61
Frank G. Fredrickson, Past Chairman, '53
Martin R. Chess, Class Agent Chairman, '57
Mrs. John McD. Lecky, '38
David Helliwell, '57
Jack K. Stathers, '58
Ian C. Malcolm, CM '67
Alfred T. Adams, CM '66
Friends of UBC Inc. (U.S.A.)
Stanley T. Arkley, President, '25
William A. Rosene, Vice-President, '49
Robert J. Boroughs, Treasurer, '39
Directors
Frederick L. Brewis, '49
Frank M. Johnston, '53
Cliff Mathers, '23
Dr. Richard A. Montgomery, '40
(Dr. Montgomery replaces
D. M. "Dan" Young, '52,
whose untimely and sad passing
in an automobile accident
was a great loss to the Friends.)
Regional Chairmen
British Columbia
Ross Collver, '60 Penticton
J. Leslie Ashbaugh, '62 Vernon
S. Phillip Tingley, '60 Victoria
A. William Verchere, '58 Nanaimo
Donald E. Jabour, '58 Kelowna
John D. Turnbull, '58 Trail
Robert B. Hunter, '62 Kamloops
National
John A. Banfield, '56 Edmonton
Jerome H. Angel, '57 Calgary
Brooke Campbell, '66 Montreal
John Madden, '61 Ottawa
Frank A. Anfield, '62 Toronto
R. B. Cavaye, '59 Winnipeg
Class Agent Chairmen
Jim MacCarthy, '46 Agriculture
J. Roger Begg, '64 Commerce
Bob Bagnall, '49 Engineering
M. Murray McKenzie, '58 Engineering
Victor N. Desaulniers, '54 Forestry
A. Gordon Armstrong, '59 Law
Dr. Ian Turnbull, '57 Medicine
Mrs. Douglas Warren, '64 Nursing
Mrs. Helen Colclough, '57 Nursing Class Agent Representatives
Agriculture
Lyle Atkinson, '25
Ernest E. Peden, '32
Harold A. Phillips, '34
Dr. Mills F. Clarke, *36
Ralph Gram, '37
Dr. James E. Oldfield, '41
Terence M. Lord, '42
Dr. Martin B. Goodwin, '43
T. G. Willis, '45
Neil Gray, '46
Douglas Carson, '47
Dr. James Miltimore, '48
E. Larry Devlin, '49
Dr. Hugh Nicholson, '50
Craig H. Brownlee, '51
Patrick H. Martin, '52
George Bancroft, '54
Dr. Edgar W. Toop, '55
Dr. Douglas Ormrod, '56
A. L. Leach, '57
Chris. L. Dyble, '59
John Pankratz, '60
Martin Driehuyzen, '61
Frank W. Miller, '63
Douglas Blair, '64
Dr. Douglas Taylor, '39
Michael G. McConnell, '65
Commerce
Alex W. Fisher, '32
C. A. Davis, '33
Frank Rush, '36
Ralph Killam,'37
Frank Turner, '39
Ian McDonald, '47
Robert Wilson, '48
Peter R. Culos, '49
Douglas J. Bailey, '50
Colin Jensen, '53
James A. Clarke, '54
David MacDonald, '55
Robert Lee, '56
Don Garnett, '58
Catherine M. Briscall, '59
Allan B. Whitehouse, '60
Elwood Driedger, '61
T. J. Sutcliffe, '62
Murray Leith, '63
Engineering
Harvey Carruthers, '40
Douglas Sutcliffe, '43
Paul S. Jagger, '44
Jack D. Hetherington, '45
Charles B. Crocker, ^46
Gus Sainas, '47
H. N. Burgess, '48
Gordon Knight,'49
Robert D. Jamieson, '51
H. M. Mather, '51
John H. Drinnan, '53
Peter G. Scott, '55
Grant Hepburn, '55
John M. MacDonald, '57
Robert O'Shaughnessy, '57
John Legg, *59
Eric Graholm, '59
Forestry
Douglas C. Doubleday, '48
Bryce P. Page, '50
Kenneth Boyd, *53.
Emerson B. Kelly, '55
Dr. Peter Pearse, '56
Philip G. Gilbert, '57
T. M. Apsey, 61
Kimball Kelly, '64
Harry Dembicki, '51
Law
David H. Campbell, '49
F. U. Collier, '50
Peter de Vooght, '51
Peter Manson, '52
W. E.-Ellis, '53
Roland Bouwman, '54
J. M, McConville, '55
Kenneth S. Fawcus, '56
Keith Liddle, '57
Bryan Williams, '58
Noel Lyon, '60
Lawrence S. Goulet, '61
Marvin Storrow, '62
John B. Robertson, '63
Paul Fraser,'64
William Berardino, '65
Medicine
Dr. R.. Douglas Barnett, '56
Dr. Donald J. Farquhar, '58
Dr. Norman S. Madill, '59
Dr. John G. Dorman, '61
Dr. Brian M. Hunt, '64
Nursing
Marion Boyle, '50
Mrs. Dorothy Myers, '51
Mrs. Vivian M. Blake, '52
Colleen Sim, "53
Mrs. Doreen Liggett, '55
Mrs. Ethel Derrick, '56
Mrs. Rita Carle, '58
Mrs. Margaret Threlfall, '59
Mrs. Carol Jones, '61
Mrs. Roberta Hewat, '62
Mrs. Rose M. Fournier, '63
Telethon Participants
Alexander Green, '50
Peter Hebb, '63
Byron Hender, '66
Jack D. Hetherington, '45
Gordon Hewitt, '50
Eleanor Hines, '64
Sandra Humber, '58
E. Lazzarotto, '58
Barrie Lindsay, '66
Jim McConville, '55
Barry McFarlane, '64
Gerald A. McGavin, '61
T. A. McLellan, '66
C. H. Madden, '65
Peter Miller, '60
P. D. Peek-Philpot, '65
Richard Penn, '49
Paul Plant, '49
Peter Black, '66
Marion Boyle, '50
Martin R. Chess, '57
Jack Cunningham, '48
Dr. John D. Dennison, '60
E. Larry Devlin, "49
W. E. Ellis, '53
Mrs. Peggy J. English, '62
R. C. Ettles, '61
T. E. Fawsitt, '58
Don W. Ferry, '57
C. W. Foote, '62
Peter Forward, '53
Harry Franklin, '49
Frank G. Fredrickson, '53
R. L. Frisby, '64
Don Garnett, '58
Ralph Gram, '37
Jim Pollock, '60
R. C. Purden,'62
Jim G. Sherratt, '57
Hugh M. Skillings,'66
Vern Slaney,
E. J. Sopp, '52
William Sparling, '52
Dr. Richard Stace-Smith, '50
Jerald G. Stinson, '64
Mrs. J. G. Stinson, '67
David Story, '49
Charlotte V. Warren, '58
A. Westad, '62
Allen B. Whitehouse, '60
John C. Williams, '58
Mrs. J. C. Williams, '58
W. Woodman, '60
Shane Yada, '65
Norman Zacharias, '50 Contributors to Alumni Fund 67
A
19-
Gordon Aalhus, '63
B. M. Abbott, '57
George W. Abbott, '48
Harley D. Abbott, '38
Mrs. Harry Abbott, '26
Ursula H. K. Abbott, '50
Sally P. Abbott, '65
Ilva  I.  J.  Abel,  '23
William T. Abercrombie, '17
Doreen Abernethy, '36
Hildegard Abermeth, '64
Mrs. Ellis Achtem, '59
Jessie I. Acorn, '31
Joseph Adam, '42
A. T. Adams, '66
Gerald Adams, '64
Mrs. Howard V. Adams, '53
Ichiyo M. Adams, '65
Mrs. James W. R. Adams, '23
John L. Adams, '62
Mis. John L. Adams, '61
R. S. Adamson, '57
Mrs. R. S. Adamson, '59
Hugh P. Addison, '48
L.  Adie, '47 "
Dr. John Adrian, '54
Peter S. Adutt, '45
E. L. Affleck, '48
Robert Affleck, '55
Jerry J. Agi, '64
M. A. Agnew, '22
Allen J. Aicken, '63
Dr. Donald H. Aikenhead, '55
Grant L. Ainscough, '51
C. A. Aird, '59
Arlene E. Aish, "58
Dr. G. P. Akrigg, '40
Mrs. G. Albrecht, '42
Daniel R. Alexander, '45
David W.  Alexander, '50
G. F. Alexander, '48
Ronald L. Alexander, '54
Robert D. Algar, '65
Mohamed A. All. '58
Andrew Allan, '49
Helen M. Allan, "57
Malcolm M. Allan, '41
Mrs. M. M. Allan, '41
Mrs. Effie C. Allard, '64
Adrienne M. Allen, '65
Ernest C. Allen. '47
Jessie Allen, '34
W. V. Allester, '47
Anthony Allingham, '57
Stewart B. Alsgard, '57
Dr. Jessie W. Alston, '35
Merceden F. Altizer, '48
Sharon B. Amer, '63
Arnold M. Ames, '37
Leopold Amighetti, '60
John E. Anderson, '50
Sidney B. J. Andersen, '57
Albert E. Anderson, '51
Mrs. Albert J. Anderson, '46
Arnold B. Anderson, '38
Carl A. Anderson, '57
Mrs. Carl G. Anderson, "26
Dr. D. O. Anderson, '54
Gary R. Anderson, '60
George R. Anderson, '64
Gordon M. Anderson, '34
Mrs. John P. Anderson, '37
Keith E. Anderson, '65
Kathleen N. Anderson, '65
O. E. Anderson. "29
Patricia S. B. Anderson, '57
Reg S. Anderson, '48
Roderick V. Anderson, '31
S. J. S. Anderson, '63
Vera A. Anderson, '57
Wm. T. Anderson, '48
Caroline Andrew, '64
William J. Andrew, '35
Emest H. Andrews, '47
Gordon C. Andrews. '61
Henry I. Andrews, '20
Stewart J. Andrews, '50
F. A. Anfield. '62
Sidney D. Anfield, '54
Michael R. C. Angel. '63
William P. Angley, '42
Mrs. A. M. Angus, '23
Dr. Michael F. Angus, '47
Mrs. Michael F. Angus, '58
W. A. Annis, '57
Mrs. G. A. Antenbring, '47
Mrs. R. P. Roberts, '41
R. P. Roberts, '40
Lillian  Aibanas.  '60
Frank M. Archer, '66
Charles B. Archibald,  '41
Dennis J. Archibald, '58
Dr. R. M. Archibald, '30
Roy W. Archibald, '48
A. W. Argue, '64
Mrs. A. W. Argue, '66
Heileman O. Arkley, '25
Stanley T. Arkley, '25
Mrs. D. M. Armstead, '32
A. Gordon Armstrong, '59
C. Arnold Armstrong, '50
Dr. J. E. Armstrong, '34
Dean W. M. Armstrong, '67
W. S. Armstrong, '59
Klaus W. Amdt, '63
Mrs. Chester A. Arnold, '27
Donald J. Arnold, '62
Robert S. Arnold, '60
Dr. Sara J. Arnold, '63
Clarence Arnott, '29
Edgar L. Arnott, '63
M. A. Arnott, '66    •
Dr. Ralph Arrowsmith, '54
Gordon K. Arseneau, '64
Kinji R. Asahina, '57
A. C. Ashby, '46
John Ashby, '33
William H. Ashdown, '57
C. R. Asher, 78
Walter R. Ashford, '39
Tris Ashwell,  '19  ,
John F. R. Ashworth, '59
Tom C. Assaly, '44
James W. Asselstine, '46
Glen R. Aston, '64
Mrs. Glen R. Aston, '64
Wilfred E. Atamanchuk, '52
Alex T. Atamanenko, '67
Geoffrey M. Atkinson, '64
Mrs. Harold Atkinson, '30
Margery A. Atkinson, '64
Lewis S. Attwell, '49
Roland G. Aubrey, '51
Michael J. Audam, '62
Harold August, '43
Edward G. Auld, '59
John H. Auld. '61
R. G. Auld, '59
Mrs. Robert Auld, '59
Mrs. W. W. Auld, '25
Jacob Austin, '54
Gary  J.   Averbach,  '65
M. L. Avison. '53
M. J. Ayers, '51
C. Muriel Aylard, '23
Mrs. Gordon L. Ayre, '52
Gordon L. Ayre, '51
Kenneth T. Ayton, '61
B
Denis F. Bacon. '53
W. R. Bacon, '39
George   Badovinac,   '57
Alma M.   Baehr,  '60
Trevor R. Bagot, '57
Dr. Charles B. Bailey, '54
C. F. Bailev. '27
Douglas J. Bailey, '50
Roger J. D. Bailey, '58
A. S. Bain, '50
A. C. Bain. '41
Wendy E. Bain, '59
Alyce A. Baines. '26
Dorwin M. Baird, '62
Emma M. Baird, '66
Harold R. Baird, '64
Phyllis M. Baird. '61
Dr. Robert M. Baird, '57
Rev. Glen W. Baker. '55
Margaret C. Baker. '60
Robert A. Baker, '49
Richard E. Baker, '62
Edward G. J. Bakony. '44
Graeme S. Balcom. '57
Mrs. Mary A. Balden, '53
George W. Baldwin, '51
Mrs. John B. Baldwin, '38
J. H. G. Baldwin, '43
Dr. R. W. Baldwin, '60
Susan Ann Baldwin, '63
Mrs. Elizabeth F. Ballard, '45
C. J. Balmos,'66
Adair John Banerd, '56
John A. Banfield, '56
F. L. Banham, '51
John R. Banks, '51
John Banman, '46
John Banmen, '62
Dr. Edward C. Banno, '31
Harry Bapty, '47
Enid M. Barbaree, '30
Mrs. Constance M. Barber, '37
Francis W. Barclay, '55
Guy Barclay, '30
Nancy F. Barclay, '66
Ralph D. Barer, '45
Amy Barker, '39
James F. Barker, '54
Rev.  K.  S.  Barker,  '55
R. A. Barker, '49
Mrs. R. A. Barker, '48
Mrs. William Barker, '49
J. Terry Barkley, '64
Mary E. Barkworth, '61
Clement V. Barlow, '46
Edith C. Barlow, '21
Thomas D. Barnes, '54
Dr. R. Douglas Barnett. '56
Mrs. W. Barnsley, '62
G. F. Barnwell, '21
Bruce A. Barr, '28
Mrs. C. G. Barrett, '28
Rev. H. B. Barrett, '51
Mrs. J. S. P. Barrett, '40
Bill Barron, '48
Frank W. Barry, '45
Alexander W. Bartlett, '48
Eugene A. Bartlett, '64
Michael W.  Bartlett, '65
Bernice E. Barton, '26
George M. Barton, '46
Frances Ann Bartram, '53
T. Bartroli-Noque, '60
Joyce M. Basham, '50
Eunice Bastable, '67
Alice Baumgart, '58
B. W. Baumgartel, '59
Rosemary J. Bawden, '39
Allen Baxter, '56
Robert H. Baylis, '26
Edward L. Bayly, '62
L. J. Bayly, '46
G. E. Baynes, '32
Dr. A. M. Beach, '40
Mrs.  Davida   Beadle,   '58
Mrs. W. L. Beales, '31
T. B. Beames, '49
Dr. Katherine I. Beamish, '51
Dr. L. W. Beamish, '37
John M. Bean, '50
John R. Beard, '52
Margery Beardmore, '66
Mary Beaton, '41
Mrs. N. Douglas Beaton, '29
William H. Beaton, '50
Dr. B. L. Beattie, f65
John D. Beaty, '41
Evan  A.  Beaumont,   '49
Douglas E. Bebb, '56
Margaret L. Beck. '54
Mrs. Wallace P. Beck, '54
Argadie Becker, '50
Mrs. Frances M. Beckett. '54
Mrs. Ronald H. Bednar, '58
Louis B. Beduz. '58
Jack E. Beech, '59
Sterling G. Beek, '50
C. Lynne Begg, '63
J. R. Begg. ?64
Allen W. Beharrell, '64
Mrs. Harriet C. A.
Beichman, '64
Ann Belither, '56
Mrs. C. Bell, -27
Gordon L. Bell, '49
Mrs. Harold Bell, '27
Harry R. Bell, '42
John G. Bell, '24
W. A. Graham Bell, '53
Imrf Bella. '58
Mrs. Ethel M.
Belli-Bivar,   '61
Mrs.  D.  H.  Bell-Irving.   '52
John D. Bell-Irving, '51
A. D. Belyea, '47
Dr. Eva M. Bene, '48
Frances E.  Benedict,  '23
W. S.  Benenson,  '58
John N. Bennett, '43
R. D. Bennett, '52
Walter C. Bennett, '25
Edward Benson, '43
Homer D. Bentley. '56
Dr. James B. Bentz, '61
Abtar Berar, '60
Richard D. Berg, '64
William E. Bergen, '60
Thomas R. Berger, '56
E. A. Bergquist, '53
Eva  L.   Bergstroms,   '53
Mrs. Gerald L. Bernard, '47
D. A. Berringer, '57
Anne B. Berry, '27
Mrs. Donald M. Berry, '45
G. G. Berry, '51
Ian J. Berry, '65
John P. Berry, '36
T. V. Berry, '23
Mrs. Joy Berthelsen, '59
Thomas V. Berto, '30
Isabel Bescoby, '32
Betty Jean Best, '57
Shirley L. Beswick, '66
Mrs. Dawn W. Beynon, '61
David E. Beynon, '62
Paul R. Bianco, '50
Mrs. R. M. Bibbs, '48
Leslie K. Bickell, '24
Robert L. Bickell, '63
Geoffrey R. Biddle, '51
R. Bideshi, '58
Z. B. Bifler, '37
Jacob Biely, '26
Margaret B. Bigelon, '52
H. G. Billingsley, '48
Joseph Billyeald, '47
A. E. Bingham, '42
Mrs. A. R. Bingham, '50
Mrs. W. E. Binion, '42
Allan S. Binns, '51
Edward A. Bird, '49
Mrs. P. F. P. Bird, '32
David L. Birdsall, '62
H. E. Birdsall, '66
E. Roy Birkett, '62
T. Peter Birkett, '59
Brig. Joseph W. Bishop, '29
Catherine L. Black, '33
Mrs. D. Lyness Black, '25
Dorothy Lindsay Black, '52
Dr. D. P. Black, '60
Mrs. D. P. Black, '57
Dr. E. C. Black, '35
Mrs. E. C. Black, '52
Lindsay M. S. Black, '29
Mary Lindsay Black, '27
Victor J. Black, '49
C.  Melvin  Blackburn,  '65
Robert J.  Blackhall,  '52
Mrs. D. R. Blade, '18
David J.  Blair, '46
Douglas G. Blair, '64
G. f. Blair, '49
Mrs. Ian J. Blake, '52
Ian S. Blake. '46
Robert M. Blake, '61
William G. Blake, '57
Clarence E.   Bleackley.  '52
Margaret Y. Bledsoe, '60
J. D. M. Bliss, '54
Arthur J. Block, '52
Iain J. Blown, '66
George H. Blumenauer, '45
Bertha M. Boch, '65
Mrs. J. V. Bocsik, '57
R. G. Bodie. '50
H. Wright Bodner, '56
Mrs. F. Bogardus, '38
Alexander Boggie, '54
T. R. Boggs, '30
Mrs. T. R. Boggs. '29
Mrs.   Stuart  R.  Boisvert,   '64
Hubert  O.  Bolstad,  '53
F. D. Bolton. '36
Lome R. Bolton, '63
Bart Bolwyn, '62
James A. Bond, '52
John A. Bond, '64
Kenneth G. Booth. '40
G. F. Boothby, '38
Vincent G. Borch, '58
Lawrence J. Bornais. '67
Lynn M. Borrell, '52 Undo G. Bortolin, '47
Arthur D. Botham, '48
John C. Bottaro, '65
Dr. J. E. Boulding, '49
James W. Bourdon, '65
John Bourne, '34
Charles D. Bourns, '56
William T. Bourns, '49
P. Bouschard, '54
Helen R. Boutilier, '32
David M. Bowden, '52
Stephen T. Bowell, '46
A. J. Bowering, '34
Judith-Anne Bowersox, '60''
Dr. H. A. Bowker, '63
Burley M. Bowler, '51
Mrs. Edwin P. Bowser, '44
John R. Boyd, '51
Kenneth G. Boyd. 'S3
Ottilie G. Boyd.^39
Francis C. Boyes, '31
J. C. P. Boyes, '44
W. Boyes, "55
Frederick A. Boyle, '50
Marion  Boyle,  '50
Walter J. W. Boytlnck, '64
Lome G. Brace,162
Eleanor J. Bradley, '44
W. B. Bradley, '61
Norman R. Bradner, '64
R. Graham Bradshaw, '55
Thomas R. Braidwood, '56
Sydney L. Brail, '62
H. E. Bramston-Cook,'25
A. G. Brand, '36
G. A. Brand, '30
Carl R. Brando, '61
Mrs. Grace E. Brankley, '60
Dr. F. Wells Brason, '40
Elizabeth Braund, '52
Mrs. R. Christensen
Brawn, '52
Dr. Kenneth Brawner, '58
John R. Bray, '50
C. W. Brazier, '30
Geraldine Y. E. Brecka, '65
Primrose May Bredl, '49
A. W. Breen, '35
J. K. Breen, '50
John E. Breeze, '39
D. J. Bremner, '54
F. J.  Brevner, *65
Bertram N. Brewer, '57
HarryJ. Bridgrnan,'66
Dr. John W/Brfghton, '62
Evelyn  F.   Brindac,  '52 '
Ralph H. Brine, '46
R. Murray Brink, '24
Russell M. Brink, '61
Dr. V. C. Brink. '34
Mrs. V. C. Brink, '31
Phyllis H. Brinks, '53
Catherine M. Briacall, '59
P. R. Brissenden, '31
Donald E. Brister, '52
James F. Bristow. '57
Mrs. James F. Bristow, '55
G. W. Broadley, '59
John S. Brock,  64
Mrs. P. W. G. Brock, '55
Dr. P. W. G. Brock, '56
Philip H. G. Brock, '38
M. N. Brodie, '48
Kenneth L. Broe, '46
Cdr. Alan H. Brookbank, '50
Miles G. Brookes, '45
Ronald R. Brookman, '58
F. C. Brooks, '33
G. C. Brooks, '59
W. R. T. Brooks, '55
William K. Broughton, '53
Leigh Brousson, "66
Charles R. Brown, '63
Chester S. Brown, '50
Mrs. C. G. Brown, '39
Donald H. Brown, '54
Mrs. H. L. Brown, 1&
H. L. Brown, *28
Henry J. Brown, '61
Irene R. Brown, '58
Joanne V. Brown, '60
John J. Brown, '55
M. L. Brown. 539
Michael J. Brown, '60
Norman Brown, '27
Peter T. Brown, '64
Mrs. Peter T. Brown, '65
Ralph R. Brown, '59
Richard M. Brown, '50
'63
Virginia Y. Brown, '34
W. C. Brown, "28
W. L. Brown. '49
W. T. Brown,'32
Mrs. B. L. Browne, '62
David A. Browne, '63
Oliver B. Browning, '50
C. A. Bruce. '47
Charles T. Bruce, '26
Graham Bruce, '41
J. R. Gary Bruce, '64
Mrs. Lawrence Bruce, '42
Ronald P. Bruce, '49
Gustav Bruehler, '59
Dr. William M. Brummitt, '48
Mrs. Don B. BrumweU, '43
Eric R. Brunner, '63
Dr. F. M. Brunton, '38
Mrs. Sandra Bryan, '65
Robert D. Bryan, '61     -
Charles W. Bryant. '48
James L. Bryant, '45
R. F. Bryant, '51
R. Brydon, '64
B. O. Brynelsen, '35
Dr. B. F. Biyson, '32
Mrs. C. M. Buchanan, '54
Donald L. Buchanan, '59
J. BV Buchanan; '50
James B. Buchanan, '44
John M. Buchanan, '17
F. A. M. BuckT^**
William F. Buckham,
Donald J. Buckland, %z
H. W. Buckley. W
Irving A. Buckwold. '59
Angela F. Bundick, '62 ^
Rev. Peter R. Buggs, '62
Wm. A. Buhler, ;5(1
A. George Bulhak, '47
Hon. Justice E. B. Bull, "28
Mrs. E. B. Bull, '32
A. E. Buller, '33
H. Bunce, 60
Jaqueline L. Bunker, '65
John A. Bunn, '51
Fred Bunnell? *65
Rosamund G. Bunting, '43
John B. Burch, '56
John E. Burchill. '51
H. N. Burgess, M8
Mrs. W. rOurgtts, '39
W. N. Burgess, M0
Felix'A. Burity, 163
Dr. Brian E. Burke. '45
Mrs. H. M. Burke7'38
Dr. H. C. Burke, *3?
Kenneth L. Burke, '52
David W. Burns, '44
Mrs. Lorraine i M. Bums, '66
Douglass. Burnyeat. '47
Lawrence H. Burr, '64
Mrs. Lawrence H. Burr, '64
Erling W. Burton,'25
J. A. Burton, '44
F. Johnson Butler. '64
Mrs. F. Johnson Butler. '64
Mrs. M. J. A. Butler, '64
Rita Y. Butterfield. '57
Peter I. Buttub, '64
R. M. BuzzaTw
Dr. ArnoldWi By, '63
Archie Byers. '46
Mrs. Archie Byers, '46
J. H. Byers. '4l
Wlllson F. Byers, '37
Mrs. Desmond Byng-Hall, '33
Garry H. Byrne, '50
c&>
Mrs. P. Unwln Cade, '58
John J. Caesarr^
R. L. Caesar, '50
Rollo N. Caesaf.i'50
Mrs. Anna Call, 33
Francis J. Cairnie, '50
Frank V. Cairns, '49
H. N. Cairns, ?59
Charles B. Caldwell, '56
W. Cumming Caldwell, '31
Joyce N. Calhoun, '39
Archie M. C. Cambrin, '49
Mrs. Archie M. C.
Cambrin, '49
A. H. Cameron, '32
Alexa C. Cameron, '51
Gordon H. Cameron, '52
Hugh D. Cameron, '38
Ian T. Cameron, '40
Dorothy B. Cameronk, '65
Ralph K. Cameron, "23
WlBam H. Cameron, '33
Dr. W. M. Cameron, '40
Wm.- S. Cameron, '59
Winston O. Cameron, '51
Iain N. Cammock, '56
A. T. R. Campbell, '31
Charles M, Campbell, '38
D. H. Campbell M9
Douglas K. Campbell, '53
D. S. G. Campbell, '54
Mrs. Elizabeth CampbeU, '57
Eric E. Campbell, '52
Heather Campbell '65
Ian J. Campbell, "49
Ian J. CampbeU, '65
Jack J. CampbeU, '39
Jean A. K. Campbell, '45
J. M. Campbell, *34
Mrs. Kenneth Campbell, '44
Lorna Mae CampbeU, '64
Margaret A. CampbeU, '48
Margaret A. Campbell, '57
N. Larry Campbell, '61
Odls L. CampbeU, '51
Wm. David Campbell, '51
Dr. W. J. CampbeU, '38
Mrs. G. H. Candlish, "28
Harry B. Cannon, '33
J. A. Canova, '52
Pauline A. CapeUe, '39
Katherine H. Capes. '49
Kenneth P. Caple, "27
Herb P. Capozzi, '48
Robert Capsrick, "60
James Carabetta, '50
A. P. Carey, '62       i.
Dr. G. CUrfordCarl, '32
Mrs. George C»rl, "29
Ralph C. Carte, '58
Jack Carlile, '46
Mrs. Shirley Carlile, '54
Dr. Donald R. Cariow, '60
Dr. A. E. Carlsen, '46
Arne R. Carlson, '64
Glen C. Carlson, '60
Mrs. Glen C, Carlson, '64
Laurence J. Carlson, '58
Dr. Margaret A. Carlson, '64
Allan M. Carlyle, '48
D. G. Carlyle, '43
Robert H, CarNle, '49
Wm. M.rCa*Me,v49
Donn Carmichael, '52
John R. Carmichael, '57
Charles A. Carncross, '46
Christopher P. Carr, '60
Marilyn C. Carl, '57
Mortimer F. Can, '24
Patrick M. Carroll, '65
A. B. B. Carrothers, '48
P. John CarrotheiD, '44
Harvey Carruthers,  '40
Mary E. Carruthers, '61
Ronald J. CarsweU, '60
John H. Carter, '61
Neal M. Carter, "25
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Carter, '56
Clara E. CartmeU, '39
Thomas A. Cartwright, '62
Mrs. Alan R. Case, '51
Alan R. Case, '51
Vernon W. Case, '58
Mrs. A. A. Cashmore, '55
Edmund V. CaspeU, '38
G. P. Cassady,  55
Mrs. Beatrice P Cassidy, '24
George A. Cassie, '53
Gary Caster, '48    ,
Robert G. Castle  '49
Violet D. Castle,'52
Edith  M.   Caswell.  '60
Robert J. Cathro, '59
Margaret Y. Catley. '66
Mrs. Barbara Caulfield, '51
D. J. Cavin, '59
S. F. Cawley,'42
Helen E. Cawston, '60
John B. Cependa, '54
Dr. George B. Chadwick, '53
Harold W. R. Chancey, '50
C. Chang, '50
Morley W. Chang, '60
Dr. D. A. Chant, '52
S. N. F. Chant '66
Dr. J. D. Chapman, '66
Orval Chapman, '62
R.   C.   Chapman,   '32
Randall E. Chapman, '50
W. D. Charles, '37
William Charlton, '63
G. S. CharneU, '52
Alexander N.  Charters,  '39
Gerald D. Chaster, '56
James B. Chaster, '53
H. Patricia Chataway, '64
H. R. Chatterson, '49
Jennie Shun Ling Cheng, '63
Edward Cheramy, '52
Dale B. Cherchas, '67
Dr. A. N. Cherkezoff, '60
Dr. Allen J. Chernov,  '64
Martin R. Chess, '57
H. Chester, "25
Mrs. Ian R. Chester, '49
Roger N. Chester, '37
Ann D. Chidwick, '56
Mrs.  I.  B.  Clulvers,  '60
W. Q. H. Chin, '52
Nigel K. Chippindale, '61
Mis. Margaret Chivas, '61
Edward Holton Chown, '57
R. D. Chown, '57
Robert S. D. Chown, "67
Dr. Maynard S. Christian, '57
H. R. Christie, '67
Hugh G. Christie, '45
Mrs. Kathleen Christie, '34
W. D. Christie, '41
Gordon A. Christopher, '54
Mildred L. Chrystal, '65
Clifton N. Chu, '64
Dr. Fred Chu,n33
Theresa Li Jun Chu, '60
Ben Chud, '66
Igor G. Chudin, '60
Dr. D. Ciamielli, '58
Thomas J Ciebien, '55
John E. Clague, '36
Joseph Clare, '59
Brian J. Clark, '65
Douglas H. Clark, '48
EUen W. Clark, '64
James F. Clark, '66
Murray B. Clark, '50
Mrs. Norman A. Clark, "27
Trudie M. Clark, '63
Mrs. D. C. Clarke. '61
James E. Clarke, '54
Dr. M. F. Clarke, '37
Anne B. Clemens, '61
John E. Clayton, '58
John F. Clayton, '63
Hon. Judge J. B.
Clearihue, '58
Joyce G. Clearihue. '47
Dr. Douglas B. Clement, '59
Maurice 7. Y. Clement, '61
R. M. Clements, '63
Mrs. R. M. Clements, '63
Robert E. Clements, '64
Esther C. K. Clemo, '64
Margaret E. demons. '64
Alfred D. Clerihue, '62
Dr. C. E. Cleveland, '34
Arnold B. Cliff, '34
R. Cliff, '49
Richard L. T. Clifford, '48
WilUam A. Climie. '63
Jennifer G. Close, '64
Emily M. Clowes, '51
J. Stuart S. Clvne. '56
The Hon. J. V. Clyne, '23
Norval S. Clyne, *46
Lillian M. Coade, *27
C. J. Coady, '45
J. H. Coates. '64
Willson H. Coates, "20
John Cochran, '43
James A. Cochrane, '45
John G. Cochrane, '59
John T. Cochrane, '66
Elizabeth J. Cock, '53
George H. Cockburn, '33
John ^ockeriU. '59
Dr. Robert S. Codrington, '46
John E. Coe, '54
Frederick W. Coffin, "24
■Ml fcrTf IliiW'i sVasLHiiit^t . Lrili . Frances C. Cohen, '62
Ted Cohen, '42
David H. Cohn, '62
Howard D. Colby, '61
M. Colclough, '49
M. J. Coldwell, '58
Dr. Kathleen M. Cole, '47
Gregory A. Colebrook, '63
Dr. J. U. Coleman, '30
Richard  S.  Coleman,  '53
E. L. Colledge, '63
George H. Collin, '55
Hon. Franklin K. Collins, '49
Dr. G. J. Collins, '50
Mark Collins, '34
Mrs. Mark Collins, '35
Jack A. Collum, '49
Ross Collver, '60
Mrs. D. W. H. Creighton, '50
Kenneth D. Creighton, '46
Thomas N. Creighton, '56
Reginald S. Cribb, '63
Geoffrey W. Crickney, "27
James L. Crickmay, '29
John T. Croft, '64
A. P B. Croker, '28
Peter E. Cromie, '46
Leslie O. Crosby, '51
M. E. L. Crosby, '43
R. Gordon Crosby, '39
Robert S. Crosby, '44
Mary M. Cross, '30
Mrs. H. N. Cross, '31
H. N. Cross, '35
Michael C. Crowe, '65
Donald B. Crowson, '58
Arthur L. De Briske, '65
Dr. J. Debruyn, '49
Mrs. T. Deguefe, '49
T. Deguefe, '50
J. L. Denholme, '56
Everett D. Deines, '50
Dr. Joseph Deitcher, '62
Mrs. B. P. Dejong, '54
Dr. B. P. Dejong, '57
Elizabeth De Kuiper,  '52
Elizabeth De Kuiper, '63
Mrs. M. R. De La
Giroday, '55
Gerry Delane, '64
Phyllis F. Delaney, '50
Patricia A. Delesalle, '60
Jeanette    Delevie,    '60
Dr. P. A. D. De Maine, '53
W. H. Dow, '40
George F. Dowling, '52
Jean C. Downing, '59
Michael E. Downing, '58
W. R. Dowrey, '40
Mrs. W. R. Dowrey, '66
H. Doyle, '22
Mrs. M. G. Draeseke, '38
Hester E. Draper, '20
George Draskoy, "61
A. J. Drdul, '59
Mrs. A. J. Drdul, '59
John D. Drew, '56
Mrs. John D. Drew, '59
Neil T. Drewry, '48
Hein W. Driehuyzen, '59
Arthur D. Drummond, '59
Toronto-based alumni had the highest average gift of
$27.42. Record for best percentage participation—
24 per cent—was won by Edmonton-based grads.
In B.C., highest average gift of $27.20 came from
Nanaimo grads. Prince George, with 14 per cent
giving, had best participation.
William J. Colvin, '64
Richard E. Combe, '64
Mrs. Charles M. Conacher, '43
Frank Condon, '64
P. A. Condon, '60
Agnes J. Conroy, '60
Mrs. Ellen L. Conway, '42
Geoffrey R. Conway, '56
Alan M. Coode, '63
Maisie S. Cook, '17
Mrs. Mary Cook, '62
Richard M. Cook, '49
Dr. Norman E. Cooke, '46
D. L. Coombe, '61
M. Cooper, '30
Bruce T. Cooper, '48
Burt M. Cooper, '39
Dr. Donald A. Cooper, '55
Mrs. Donald A. Cooper, '55
Donald S. Cooper, '59
Lt. Henry A. M. Cooper, '59
R. McL Cooper, '50
A. R. Coote, '64
Donald A. Copan, '55
E. Ann M. Copeman, '59
Parzival Copes, '49
Dr. G. F. Copithome, '51
Stanley S. Copp, '43
Burke C. Corbet, '57
G. E. Corbett, '58
Brian B. Corbould, '57
Geoffrey St. J. Cornish, '35
Jennifer A. Cornish, '66
Mrs. Charlotte Cornwall, '56
Mrs. J. E. Cornwall, '56
Samuel W. Corrigan, '64
Grahame D. Corsan, '56
Winifred Cosens, '59
Mrs.  T.  J.  Cosgrove, '57
Dr. T. J. Cosgrove, '57
Rev. J.  H. F. Costerton, '60
Cicil S. Cosulich, '40
Mollie E. Cottingham, '27
Walter H. Cottle, '49
Edgar A. Couch, '39
Mrs. E. Couch, 47
Douglas E. Coulter, '59
Warren J. Coulthard, '65
Rober B. Coupar, '53
Dr. James A. Cousins, '53
Dr. C. C. Covernton, '35
A. G. Cowan, '50
Phyllis L. Cowan, '38
Thomas A. Cowan, '41
Mrs. S. P. Cowdell, '23
John E. Cowin, '55
Roy D. Cowley, '50
John A. Cowlin, '52
Allan L Cox, '50
Dr. G. E. Cox, '55
Dr. Lionel A. Cox, 41
Mrs. John Crabb, '48
Elsie M. Craig, '64
Ethel M. Craig, '38
John R. Craig, '48
Ruth D. Craig, '21
R. K. Craigie, '60
Mrs. R. K. Craigie, '60
Dr. W. T. Cram, '50
Eva   Elizabeth   Crandell,   '65
Lavinia M. Crane,  '51
Mrs. Margaret H. Crann, '23
Roy Craven,  '57
Bradley Crawford, '61
Michael A. Crawford, '59
Lyle M. Creelmane. '36
Helen Creelman, '24
Terrence Creemer Jr. '56
Mrs. A. B. Creer, '46
Frederick B. Creer, '60
Norman J. Crees, '26
D. W. H. Creighton, '55
C. M. Cruickshank, '61
Dorothy M. Cruickshank, '29
Margaret   C.   Crute,   '41
A. H. Csepe, '55
Dr. I. G. Csizmadia, '59
John S. Cubbage, '59
Robert A. Cuddeford, '50
Ralph E. Cudmore, '37
Mrs. R. E. Cudmore, '38
Dick Culbert, '63
Robert A. Culbert, '64
Peter R. Culos, '49
G. S. Cumming, '50
John R. Cunningham, '48
W. L. Cunningham,   36
Dr. Warren J.
Cunningham, '58
Donald M. Currie, '64
J. C. Currie, '36
Mrs.   Sylvia  A.   Currie,   '45
T. N. Curteis, '57
John M. Curtis, '63
James A. Cuthbert, '52
D
J. E. Dagenais, '65
J. K. Dakin, '48
Michael Dales, '59
Rodger W. Daley, '64
Mrs. J. S. Daly, '24
J. S. Daly, -24
Dr. Roy Danniells, '30
C. Paul Daniels, '51
Leroy B. Daniels, '53
Dr. Gordon C. Danielson, '33
Mrs. M. R. Dann, '33
Mrs. G. Darcy, '29
David A. Darling, '37
Miriam E. Darling, '39
Donald P. Darvifl, '64
K. Dau, '59
Dr. Hugh A. Daubeny, '53
James A.  Dauphinee, '22
Robert  P.  Davey,  '37
Mrs. Robert F. Davey, '34
Anthony Davidson,  '59
Donna Marie Davidson,  '64
Mrs. J.  Davidson,  '61
John   R.   Davidson,   '24
William  A.  Davidson,   '64
John F. Davies,  '63
Dr. C. J. Davis, '60
Charles  A.  Davis,  '33
Dorothy G. Davis, '65
George B. Davis, '64
Dr. Henry R. L. Davis, '21
John Chester Davis, '58
Dr. K. G. Davis, '59
Murdoch  R. Davis,  '58
R. E. G. Davis, '62
Dr.  Thomas  W.  Davis.  '56
Donald M. Davison, '58
R. L. Davison, '48
Mrs.  Garnet Davy,  '54
Anthony W. Dawson, '62
Mrs. Ernest Dawson, '49
Ernest Dawson, '49
George A. Dawson, '54
I. Dawson, '59
Mrs. Robin H. Dawson, '51
Robin H. Dawson. '66
Fanny A. Day, '59
Victor A. Davkin, '42
Malcolm F. H. Dean, '64-
Leslie K. Deane, '62
Enid M. Dearing, '52
Ernest S. Dearing, '32
H. Dembicki, '51
John Demoura, '63
Dr. W. G. Dempsey, '47
William S. Dempsey, '49
Hubert D. Dendy, '49
Clifford C. E. Denike, '64
Charles E. Denne, '56
T. T. Dennett, '63
Donald D. Dennis, '52
John D. Dennison, '59
Alan G. Dent, '58
Lynn Depencier, '66
victor N. Desaulniers, '54
Albert G. Desbrisay, '54
Eileen Desbrisay, '34
Geoffrey R. Desbrisay, '50
Merrill Des Brisay, '17
Leslie R. Desfosses, '62
Lloyd H. Detwiller, '38
William J. B. Devitt, '57
Edward L. Devlin, '49
John  W.  Devlin,  '51
Peter J. De Vooght, '51
Alcon G. Devries, '55
L. W. Dewalt, '51
Mrs. Gudrun Dewar, '61
Shri B. S. Dhami, '29
Ralph W. Diamond, '50
R. W. Diamond, '50
Charles W. Dick, '59
Mrs. F. B. Dick, '21
A. R. Dick, '60
Robin B. Dickens, '52
Mrs. G. Dickinson, '62
Eric T. Dickson, '59
F. A. Dickson, '42
Eugene N. Diespecker, '58
Mary R. Diewart, '61
Charlotte E. Dill, '35
Herbert J. Dill, '58
Jane G. Dingle, '64
Walter B. Dingle, '34
Laurie A. Dinsmore, '65
Gavin A. Dirom, '32
Gavin E. Dirom, '62
Mrs. Allan Diton, '65
Lillian C. Dobbin, '49
G. A. Gillespie. '48
James Dobie, '59
Mrs. Dorothy D. Dobson, '30
Mrs. Philip O. Dobson, '62
Philip O. Dobson, '62
William K. A. Dobson, '31
Eric B. Dodd, '65
Dr. Morton Dodek, '54
Mrs. Shirley M. Dodman, '57
E. D. Dodson, '54
Edna Dodson, '52
Gerard Doeksen, '60
Patrick D. Dohm, '61
Hon. Justice T. A. Dohm, '37
Robert G. Doll, '60
James A. Don, '52
William I. Donald, '56
David R.  Donaldson,  '39
J. W. Donaldson, '33
Dr. R. G. Donaldson, '50
Mrs. W. R. Donaldson, '56
W. R. Donaldson, '57
N. L. Donott. '50
Bill Dong, '53
Denis N. Donovan,  '59
Mrs. Denis N. Donovan, '57
Leon L. Dorais, '49
Frederick W. Doran, '53
V. Dore,'48
Mrs. B. M. Nancy Dore, '47
Dr. John G. Dorman, '61
D. G. Dorrell, '62
D. C. Doubledav, '48
Mrs. Marianne Douglas, '51
Jack Douglas, '52
Mrs. Arthur D.
Drummond, '60
Barry H. Drummond, '60
Albert M. Dueck, '63
Hon. Justice V. L. Dryer, '33
Alistair J. Drysdale, '41
Edward J. Dubberley, '62
Allan J. Dubeau, '51
David   J.   Dubeta,   '61
Charles E. Duckering, '29
John D. Duerden, '65
Dr. R. H. Duff. '64
Dr. Patrick J. B. Duffy, '55
Susan Du Moulin, '64
William L Dun, '60
Malcolm M. Duncan, '59
Robert M. Dundas, '48
Donald R. Dunfee, '49
Charles B. Dunham, '31
Charles B. Dunham, '59
Robert D. Dunlop, '49
Rev. James Dunn, '30
Mrs. James Dunn, '31
R. G. Dunnet, '63
Robert O. Dunsmore, '55
D. F. Duprey, '58
E. E.  Duyvewaardt,   '55
Christopher L. Dyble. '59
Rudolph A. Dyck, '61
Mrs. H. A. Dyde, '30
E. D. A. Dyer, '49
Mrs. W. B. Dymond, '62
Margaret E. Dyson, '37
E
Anthony L. Eades, '66
Mrs. J. E. Eades, '29
Robert E. Eades, '63
Malcolm Eagle, '48
Dean Blythe A. Eagles, '22
John P. Earl. '56
William G. Earl, '62
William D. Earle, '65
Bernard F. Earthy, '62
Calvin B. Easter, '58
Helen M. Eastham, '39
P. T. Eastham, '51
Charles H. Eastern, '56
Bernard F. Earthy, '62
George H. Eaton, '50
Howard W. Eckman. '51
Verona Edelstein, '63
Freda B. Edgett, '26
Glyn M. Edwards, '49
Joan E. Edwards, '31
Owen C. Edwards, '46
Robin W. Edwards, '49
Stella J. Edwards, '65
Thomas B. Edwards, '30
Mrs. Victor J. Edwards, '52
Victor J. Edwards,  '51
Leon R. Eeman, '49
Gudbjorg K. Eggertson, '60
Peter L. Eggleton, '61
Mrs. H. K. Eidsvik, '57
H.  K.  Eidsvik,  '57
Kathleen B. Elder. '32
Jose Elduayen, '62
Roy H. Elfstrom. '38
John H. Eliot, '61
Mrs. A. S. Ellett, '32
A. S. Ellett, '33
Charles W. Elliot, '49
Dr. George Elliot, '36
A. lsabelle Elliott, '23
Gordon A. Elliott, '55
Mrs. John S. Elliott, '61 John S. Elliott, '62
Robin A. Elliott, '65
Ray W. Elliot. '57
Rosemary O. EUiott, '62
David C. Ellis, '32
Dr. Edward N. Ellis,'42
Rev. H. T. Ellis, '57   .
Mrs. Vivian M. Ellis, '49
William E. Ellis, '53
W. E. Ellis, '53
Keith S. Elmer, '50
Cecil Elphicke, '25
Norman P. Elphinstone, '51
Mrs. Shirley M. Embra, '64
Mrs. Walter M. Emerson, '55
W. R. Emerton, '55
Donald J. Emery, '29
John R. Emery, '62
Freda M. Fennell, '59
Lawrence G. Fenton, '59
Vasty C. Fenton, '54
Agnes D. Ferguson, '59
A. N. Ferguson, '39
Donna E. Ferguson, '65   .
J. Allen Ferguson, '62
Royden H. Ferguson, "25
Mrs. Ann J. Fergusson, '61
David M. Feme, '54
W. M. Ferrie, '53
-WUUam D. Ferry, '49
Donald L. Few, '65
Dr. F. J. Field, '37
Harry F. Field. '40
Donald B. Fields, '43
Donald C. Fillmore, '32
Alan L. Filmer, '63
Alistair G. Fraser, '50
Mrs. Elizabeth D. Fraser, '39
Bruce E. Fraser, '65
Derek R. T. Fraser, '63
Douglas H. Fraser, '53
Douglas V, Fraser, '56
Gertrude M. Fraser, '60
Mrs. Kenneth Fraser, '51
Kenneth Fraser, '51
Richard A. Fraser, '53
Russell G. Fraser, '58
Edward J. Frazer, '58
John M. Fredrickson, '57
Frank G. Fredrickson, '53
David  A.  Freeman,  '32
Edward B.. Freeman, '56
Harold Freeman, '30
Dr. George A, Freeze, '48
John W. Gibson, '50
Dr. William C. Gibson, '33
W. G. Gibson, '62
Henry C. Giegerich, "24
J. R. Giegerich, '23
Michael E. Giegerich, '61
Herbert Giesbrecht, '48
Mrs. Norman R. Gish. '58
George G. Gilchrist, *20
Mrs. Charles Giles, '35
Dr. Michael W. Gilgan, '59
Dr. Gurdev S. GiU, '57
K. E. Gill, '50
Mohinder S. GUI, '53
Dr. D. A. Gillanders, '57
Dr. E. B. Gillanders, '26
Helen F. Gilley. '30
Mrs. James Gillison, '30
Friends of UBC Inc. (U.S.A.) overshot their target
of 500 donors by 38 in their campaign. Congratulations! Last year the Friends gave five UBC scholarships to encourage American students to attend
UBC; this year the total will be 10.
Mrs. L. M. Emmons, '62
Kathleen M. Emmons, '52
Dr. WiUiam F. Emmons, '18
Stanley A. Endersby. '65
Douglas A. England, '65
E. Halley England, '60
John M. English, '38
J.   Thomas   English,   '62
Mrs. J. Thomas English, '62
WiUiam N. EngUsh, "37
Dr. T. Enta, '58
Mrs. T. Enta, '56
Norman E. Enbachor, '62   .
BiU Eremko, '65 '
Mrs. H. Enckson, '25
Johann Erickson, '58
Philip T. Erickson, '56
Gordon S. Errington, '54
Anthony J. Erskme, 60
Margaret R. Erskine, '32
Mrs. E. I. Esau, '59
John A. Esler, T49
Joseph Eso, J52
Ralph N. Estensen, '62
Georgina M. Etter, '65
Arthur M. Evans, '48
George S. Evans, '60
Mrs. Grace M. Evans, '16
H. KUgour Evans, '35
Marjorie G. Evans, '59
Martha L.  Evans,  '57
Maureen E. Evans, '53
Philip B. H. Evans, '49
Richard H. Evans, '59
Mrs Richard H. Evans, '58
Stanley Evans, '44
Willfred M. Evans, '46
Jack P Evanuk, '64
Volker H. Evers, '62
Dr. Heidi T. Evers, '62
P. E. Ewert, '52
G. A. EyjoHson, '57
Marianne A. D. Eyle, '61
Alan M. Eyre, '45
F^-
Mrs. W. O. Fahrni. "23
Dr Robert H Fairbairn, '59
Mrs. Hilda Fairbanks, '64
Francis T. Fairey, "35
David M. Fairweather, '49
Michael J. Fairweather, '65
Keith F. Falconer, '60
A. B. Fallis, '32
Mary M. Fallis, '32
Alfred G. Farennoltz, '59
William E. Farenholtz, '34
Hugh C. Farquhar, '38
Mrs. Hugh C. Farquhar, '30
Mrs. Simone B. Farquhar, '55
Dr. D. M. L. Farr, '44
Herbert C. Farr, '58
John T. Farr, '62
Maurice H. Farrant, '33
Mrs. Dorothy C Farris, '32
John L. Farris, '31
Donald A. Faulkner, '53
James R. Faulkner. '50
C. V. Faulknor, '49
T. E. Fawsitt, '58
George R. Fay, '59
Fereno Fazokas, '59
George  A.  Feaver,  '59
Jean Fekete. '63
Mrs. R. L. Felix, '62
R. L. Felix, '62
R. C. FeU, '56
Lance S. G. Finch, '62
Mrs. Harold Fink. '47
Mrs. WiUiam Finlay, '54
Brian I. Finnemore, '57
Mrs. A. W. Fisher, '32
A. W. Fisher,'32
Dr. James D. Fisher, '49
Dr. Donald V. Fisher, '33
E. Jane Fisher, '50
Dr. H. Dean Irisher, '47
Marion R. Fisher, '63
Ronald J. Fisher, '66
Dr. H. F. Fitch, '46
Margaret E. Fitch, '65
Earl J. F. JarUe, '55
Rory T. Flanagan, 'SO
WUUam G. Fleet, '63
Lettie C. Fleet, '59
Mrs. Donald I.
Fleetham '50
Donald I. Fleetham, '50
Frances L. Fleming, '65
Dr. K. O. Fleming, '42
Rev. Everett S. Fleming, *23
H. F. Fletcher, '49
Margaret G. Fletcher, '30
GaU FUttc-n,'66
Mildred S. Flook, '39
Mrs. Alan H. Flowerdew, '47
Fred S. Foerster, '36
Walter B. Fogg, '49
Mrs. L. S. Foorman, '51
Robert H. Foot, '56
Donald R. Forbes, '64
George H. Forbes, '56 .
Rev. Douglas A. Ford, '39
Mrs. Hugh C. Pord, '49
Peter Ford, "35  ■
Robert W. Ford, '43
Sherwood D. Ford, '39
Dr. WUllam L. Ford. '36
Barbara D. Foreman, '65
WiUiam A. Forgay, '65
Dr. Evan G. Forseng, '58
Mrs. Donald A. Forsyth, 47
Anthea W. Foster, '46
Bristol J. Foster, '63
David   A.   Foster,   '51
Mis. John K. Foster, '61
John K. Foster, '61
John K. Foster, '61
Dr. R. E. Foster, '42
Ronald F. Foster, '61
William R. Foster, '58
Andrew M. Fotheringham, '38
Mrs. T. C. Fougberg, '38
Arthur Fouks, ■'41
Jeanette S Fouks. '65
Sarah A. Fountain, '17
Frank L. Fournier, "29
J. S. L. Fourmer, '61
John R. Fournier, '22
L. Brenchley Fournier, "21
Mrs. Dorothy A. B.
Founder.   21
Lawrence J. Fournier, '62
Mrs. C. David Fowle, '43
G. F. Fowler, '53
Alvin G. Fowler, '58
Frances M. Fowler, '42
Hedley S. Fowler, *33
Mrs. Marvin G. Fowler, '51
Gordon A. Fox, '65
Selwin P. Fox, '52
W. R. Frampton, '50
Dr. F. C. Francia, '65
Dr. Barry Frank, '65
Mrs. Vera Frank, "29
Douglas B. Franklin. '52
Harry J. FrankHn, '49
Herbert A. Franklin, '62
L. H. Fransen, '52
John N. Fremont, '59
Mrs. Jean E. Frew, '42
John D. Frey, '49
Harold R. FretweU, '41
Mrs. Gerhart B.
Friedmann, '58
Dr. Gerhart B.
Friedmann, '58
Donald K. Friesen, '63
Abram J. D. Friesen, '58
Dr. John Friesen, '61
Oskar Friesen, '50
Sandra J. Frisby, '62
William B Fromson, '60
John L Fraud, '50
G. B. Fry, '48
John J. Fuchs, '58
Dr. Wm. M. Fuller, '54
Alexander Fulton, '50
Margaret A. Fulton, '62
H. JT Funk, '48
Dr. Gordon J. Fyffe, '49
Dr. J. T. Fyles, '47
G
n~
Dr. Hubert Gabrielse, '48
Dr. W. H. Gaddes, '46
Dean Walter H Gage, '25
Mrs. Charles B. Gaglardi, '35
J. H. Gagnon, '58
Dr. D. B. Gain, '56
Robert M. Galbraith, '64
Samuel S. Galbraith, '50
Anne M. Gale, '39
Robert M. Gale, '55
Judge Leo S. Gansner, '35
William Garby, '63
James K. Gardiner, '65
John H. Gardiner, '48
Archie P. Gardner, '37
Mis.  Robert Gardner,  '50
Mrs. Reginald N. Gardom, '24
Anthony  J.  Gargrave,  '61
Dr. F. O. R. Garner, '29
Donald G. Garnett, '58
WUUam C, Garriock. '61
Florence T. Garrison, '44
Lawrence F. Garstin, '40
WUUam M. Gartside, '56
Wm.   L.   Garvie,   '39
James G. Gates, '52
Dr. Lillian F. Gates, "24
Raymond W. Gattinger, '63
Raymond F. Gaul, '41
W. B. Gayle, '50
Robert H. Gayner, '52
Edna Gear, '60
Helen J. Geard, '64
Roland Gebauer, '61
Dr. Gordon W. GeU. '50
John A. Gemmul, '63
Mis. John A. Gemmill, '57
Mis. J. R. Genge, '34
James D. Genis,  56
Emerson H. Gennis, '48
Dorothy R. Goeghegan, '17
D. J. Gerace, '66
Dr. Alfred N. Gerein. '54
Mrs. A. K. Gerhardt-Olty, '32
Daaiet D. Geronazzo, '58
John E. Gibbard, '46
Margaret H. Gibbard. '46
Marion E. Gibbon. '23
D. Barry Gibbs, '64
WiUiam H. R. Gibney, '50
J. A. Gibson, '31
A. R. GiUon, '50
Gordon H. Gilmour, '49
Mrs. G. H. Gilmour, '48
WUUam A. Gilmour, '52
WUUam J. Gilpin, '65
Denis F. R. Gilson, '62
Mrs. Denis F. R. Gilson, '57
Lucy Giovando, '42
C. S. M. Girard, '58
Peter R. Girling, '57
Norman R. Gish, '60
Roar Gjessing, '61
Mrs. Wm. G. Gleason, '31
Edward Gleave, '31
Dean H. Goard, '32
Mrs. Jean M. Goddard, '50
L. M. Godfrey, '31
Dr. George Goertzen, '57
Myer A. Goldbert, '51
David M. Goldie, '46
Bruce M. Gonazales, '54
Max B. Good, '47
Ann-Shirley G. Goodell, '60
Mrs. Edith M. Goodlake, '41
Abraham H. Goodman, '46
Martin B. Goodwin, '43
Edwin A. Goranson, '28
Mrs. Harry L. Gordon, '46
Robert B. Gordon, '59 ,,
P. L. Gordy, '55
Deidre C. Gorsuch, '65
Frederick G. Goudy, '51
John W. Gouge, '50
Alan G. Gould, '64
Justice. John G. Gould, '37
Raymond Gould, '50
L. S. Goulet, '61
Cary F. Goulson, '51
Margaret T. Gourlay, '29
Mrs. Arthur Gourley, '30
F. W. Gower, '53
B. D. Grady, '52
Colin L. Graham, '56
Donald M. Graham, '55
Donna L. Graham, '62
Jean A. C. Graham, '26
Jean E. Graham, '58
Tom A. Graham, '48
Richard W.  Grahame,   '48
Mrs.  Richard W.
Grahame, '43
Ralph Gram, '37
Gordon R. Grams, '65
Harry Granger, '51
Hilda M. Granger, '64
Barbara J Grant, '63
Donald T. Grant, '53
Fr. F. J. Grant, '48
George Grant, '31
J. A. Grant, !24
John M. Grant, '54
Mrs. J. A. Grant, "24
Dr. Lorna J. Grant, '65
Major WiUiam E. Grant. '56
Mrs. Marv Grantham. '57
Mis. R. D. Grantham, '48
R. D. Grantham, '48
Frederick W. Grauer, "30
Alice G. Gray, '31
Gilbert C. P. Gray, '50
Laurence F. Gray, '38
Neil T. Grav, '46
Robert E. Gray, '62
William H. Grayson, '47
Alex J. Green, *50
Dr. C. H. Green, '64
Gordon A. Green, '45
Hon. Howard C. Green, '60
J. Llovd Green, '31
John W. Green, '39
Mrs. Monica F. Green, '40
Mrs. PhiUp Green, '43 Ellen M. Greenaway, '47
Ronald A. Greene, '61
Dr. T. E. Greene, '42
J. P. Greenhouse, '63
Arnold W. Greenius, '49
Mrs. Ferguson Greenwood, '60
Hugh J. Greenwood, '54
K. M. Greer, '50
Elwyn E. Gregg, "23
A. J. Gregory, ^41
Mrs. A. J. Gregory, '40
Mrs. Allan G. Gregory, '38
Andro Gregory, '48
Edward   S.   Gregory,'45
Mrs. Edward S. Gregory, '45
George R. Gregory,  51
George K. Gregson, '48
John D. Gregson, '34
James W. Greig, '48
J. L. Greig, '31
Norman W. Greig, '63
Michael I. Grenby, '63
Ronald H. Gretton, 11
Brian P. Grier, '58
Barbara C. Griffin, '58
Mrs. Jessie Griffin, '34
George    M.    Griffiths,    '53
Kenneth G. Griffiths, '61
M. Griffiths, '49
V. D. Griffiths, "27
Harvey M. Grigg, '61
Naomi I. Grigg, '48
W. G. Grimble, '44
Beverly J.  Grimmer,  '53
Daphne G. Grimston, '60
M.  Evelyn Grimston,  '59
Audrey E. Gronlund, '64
Max D. Gronlund, '45
William L. Groom, '59
R. A. HaUiday, '64
P. M. Halonen, '61
Harold N. Halton, '51
Holger W.  Halverson,  '65
Mrs. G. T. Hambleton, '29
George C. Hamilton, '50
Irma J. Hamilton, '63
Dr. J. A. R. Hamilton, '44
John M. Hamilton, '65
John R. Hamilton, '65
Walter R. Hamilton, '43
Donald W. Hammersley, '46
Major Eric Hampson, '65
Edmond C. Hamre, '64
Freda M. Handford, '22
G. M. Handford, '63
Walter Hanik, '64
Bessie Hankinson, '25
John Hanna, '47
Bryan W. Hannay, '64
Brock B. Hansen, '51
Carlo M. Hansen, '64
Elizabeth Hansen, '39
Norman W. Hansen, '58
J. Henry Hanson, '51
John H. Hanson, '53
John A. Hansuld, '56
Alfred M. Hanton, '49
Samuel A. Haqq, '62
William E. Hardacre, '64
Dr. F. A. Harder, '54
Dudley B. Hardie, '24
Mrs. Ernest L Harding, '51
J. H. Harding, '42
Enid V. Hardman, '62
Dr. A. F. Hardwick, '57
Francis C. Hardwick, '31
Dr. Walter G. Hardwick, '58
Walter H. Hardwick, '36
Rev.   David   F.
Hayward, '48
Mis. Douglas Hayward, '43
J. D. Hazlette ,'49
A. N. Healey, '31
Dean D. M. Healy, '66
Robert F.  Hearfield, '64
W. J. Healsip, '24
H. B. Heath, *50
Peter H. Hebb, "63
G. Sholto Hebenton, '57
R. D. Heddle, '39
Nigel E. Hedgecock, '54
Hans R. Hein, '66
Dr. Peter D. Helnrich, '59
T. Heinrichs, '50
D. H. Heise, '64
Mrs. D. H. Heise, '55
Michael H. Heller, '64
David L. HeUiwell, '57
John F. HeUiweU, '59
Dr. A. K. Helium, '59
Dorothy E. Helmer, '29
Mrs. Barbara Hembling, '62
Allan Hemingway ,'25
Peter Hemmes, '66
A. Weaver Hemming, '28
Ada R. Henderson, '54
Clarence R. Henderson, '46
Dr. C. B. H. Henderson, '48
D. G. Henderson, '63
Gibb G. Henderson, '31
Mary E. Henderson, '29
Mary E. Henderson, '43
R. Gordon Henderson, '47
Ronald T.   Henderson,   '54
Inga Hendrickson, '53
Alex Hendry, '31
E. C. Henniger, '49
Alexander G. Hodgson, '48
J. Hodgson, '42
Mrs. W. R. Hodgson, '39
W. R. Hodgson,^
Phyllis E. Hodson, '37
Johan G. F. Hoefl, '62
Nils M. A. Hoeg, '65
Paul J. Hoenmans, '54
Mrs. A. D. Hoffmeister, '27
David   Barker,   '63
David M. Hogg, '48
WiUiam Hohmann, '65
Douglas R. Holbrook, '52
C. E. Holder, '47
Mrs. John S. Hole, '41
John S. Hole, '43
Wilfred G. Holland, '52
Tim Hollick-Kenyon, '51
Dr. C. S. HoUing, '57
Mrs. Dorothy B. Holman, '31
Frank A. Holmes, '60
William   N.   Holsworth,   '58
Walter Holyk, '49
Mrs. Walter Holyk, '46
Auke J. Hondema, '63
Harry H. Hooge, '60
Orland Hooge, '62
Mrs. J. G. Hooper, '64
John B. Hopkins, '49
Norman J. Hopland
V. G. Hopwood, '41
Dr. A. Horii, '55
Mrs. H. J. Horn, '38
Mrs. B. A. Horne, '52
E. B. Horne, '58
James W. Horne, '30
Leslie K. Horner, '63
CUfford E. Horwood, '60
Syad M. Hosein, '59
Ronald W. Groome, '61
Mrs. Ronald M. Groome, '63
Mrs. A. W. Gross, '30
George C. Gross, '23
Robert W. Gross, '36
R. P. Gross, '23
Joan Groves, '49
Mrs. K. M. Groves, '37
Penny E. Grubbe, '65
Harry Gruenberg, '44
George Grundig, '60
Carrie E. Grundy, '64
G. M. Guccione, '59
Leslie R. Gue, '60
F. W. Guernsey, '26
Bernard G. Guichon, '50
Rudolph P. Guidi, '53
C. J. Guiguet, '50
E.  Gulabsingh,  '60
Dr. J. S. Gunn, '42
Donald F. Gunning, '58
Mrs. Donald F. Gunning, '57
Dr. Henry C. Gunning, "23
Patricia Gunning, '63
Kenneth S. Gunning, '52
John B. Gush, '44
Carl E. Gustafson, '28
John Guthrie, '39
Jordan Guy, '65
William K. Gwyer, '36
Joyce C. Gyoba, '59
H
Sharon L. Habkirk, '62
John A. Hackaray, '59
Alan F. Hackett, '54
Thomas L. Hackett, '47
James Hadgkiss, '30
Rodney A. Hafer, '59
Leonard A. Haffenden, '63
L. Hager, '67
D. A. Haggart, '44
Alva   S.   Haggerty,   '34
Joachim E. Hahn, '59
Mrs. Margaret Haile, '67
Alfred S. Haldeman, '58
Albert D. Hall, '51
Brian M. Hall, '64
Mis. Thomas Hall, '64
E. W. Hall, '38
H. U. Hall, '43
Dr. John V. G. Hall, '56
O. J. Hall, '42
W. N. Hall, '29
John K. Halley, '32
Mrs. R. A. HaUiday, '66
W. K. Hardy, '60
Mrs. Wm. L. Hardy, '60
Wm. L. Hardy, '59
Allan C. Hare, '51
Mrs. H. I. Hare, '49
Chaplain H. I. Hare, '49
Mr. & Mrs. I. M. Harford, '47
Mrs William P
Hargrave, '58
Mrs. I. M. Harkness, '67
Frank E. Harley, '65
Archie A. Harris, '63
C. A. Harold, '66
A. M. Harper, '34
J. A. Harper, '38
Mrs. WiUiam Harper, '45
Barbara H. Harris, '57
Mrs.   Elida   W.   Harris,   '62
Dr. C. R. Harris, '56
Dr. G. H. Harris, '22
Annie L. Harris, '24
Dr. Gordon S. Harris, '48
L. G. Harris, '33
Malcolm A. A. Harris, '31
Marcia S. 0. Harris, '58
Peter Harris, '55
Robert E. Harris, '53
Thomas M. Harris, '56
J. R. Harrison, '36
WilUam F. Harrison, '52
WilUam F. Harrison, '49
Betsy A. Harritt, '57
Esther G. Harrop, '46
J. A. Harrower,  66
Kenneth F. Harry, '42
Barbara L. Hart, 65
Dr. L. G. Hart, '67
Suzanne M. Hart, '48
Mrs. S. A. Hartman, '66
S. A. Hartman, '66
Harry E. Harvey, '39
S.  B. Harvey,  '66
William  Harvey,   '32
Robert S. Harwood, "48
G. A. Harwood-Barnes, '63
Annie C. Haselhan, '64
Tomiko Hashimoto, '64
W. F. Hastings, 50
Ilse M. Harder. '56
W. G. Hatch, !22
Walter L. Hatton, '50
Andrew J. Hattrick, '65
Douglas R. Hay, '64
Mrs. George W. Hay, '58
K. A. Hay, '25
Letitia A. Hay, '32
Marion N. Hay, '61
John D. Hayhurst, '62
G. S. Hayne, '58
Michael P. Hayne. '61
Jane B. Haynes, '54
Mrs. W. F. Henniger, '32
R. M. Henningson, '65
Mrs. Kenneth Hentlg, '36
Mrs. Arthur J. Hepburn, '34
John D. Hepburn, '65
Edward D Herberts, '43
Lewis T. Herberts, ^44
Mrs. Mary Hercus, '59
Ben C, Herd, '41
James F. Herd, '50
OUve W. Heritage,  '60
Walter A. Herring, '62
Ian M. Heslop, '59
W. G. Heslop, '67
Kenneth D. Hester, '49
J. D. Hetherington, '45
Richard T. Hethey, '66
G. M. Hett, '50
Robert L. Hewat, '62
Mrs. Roberta J. Hewart, '62
Frank N. Hewetson, '33
Mrs. Jeremy S. Hewett, '54
Gordon B. Hewitt, '41
Ruth L. Hewitt, '45
Stephen A. Heywood, '65
Kenneth H. Hick, '65
Michael B. Hickey, '63
Dr. W. H. Hickman. '38
Dr. A. R. Hicks, '40
J. B. Hicks, '45
Peter S. Higashi, '38
R. B. Higgins, '62
L. J. W.Tfiggs, '64
Wilfred L. ffighfield, '65
WiUiam Hik. "57
Annie G. Hill, '20
Aubrey G. HiU, '48
James HiU, '52
Mrs. James Hill, '52
Hazel A. Hill, '50
John R. HiU, '29
Mark R. Hill, "26
Dr. Robert H. Hill, '47
Bertrand B. Hillary, '36
Mrs. L. B. Hlllier, '58
L. V. HiUs, "62
Mabel A. Hind, '60
Ernest E. Hinkson, '52
Peter Hipp, '59
Tomoe Hironaka, '65
W. H. Hirtle, '54
Carole F. Hislop, '63
Mrs. Frances L. Hobart, "27
Mrs. A. M. D. Hobson, '62
Mrs. George M. Hobson, '53
Mrs. Marjorie S. Hobson ,'37
John P Hobson, '49
Mrs Carol O.
Hochstrasser, '60
Katharine B. Hockin, '31
H. J. Hodgins, '28
Herbert C. Hoskins, '40
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Hou,
■65
William R. Hourston, '49
V. J. Housez, '57
Harry C. K. Housser, '37
T. Denis How, '64
Edmund Wm. Howard, '58
J. M. Howard, '50
John L. Howard, '56
R. C. Howard, '50
Alan F. Howarth, '56
L. D. Howarth, '57
J. D. W. Howat, '48
George R. A. Howey, '49
Stephen B. Howlett, '46
Anne E. Howarth, '52
Marjorie D. Hoy, '20
Dr. A. Hrennikoff, '33
Walter Hrynchuk, '48
C. L. Charles Hu, '63
Tom R. Hubbard, '50
William R. Hubbard, '58
John Huberman, '61
Samual Huberman, '53
Ian R. Hudson, '51
Jessie Hudson, '47
Mary E. Huff, '59
Hela Hughes, '25
H. D. Hughes, '50
Lawrence R. Hughes, '50
Dr. Norah L. Hughes, '34
Dr.  Richard D. Hughes,  '46
Roger C. Hughes, '47
William G. Hughes, '60
Louise M. Hull, '61
Alexander Hume, '52
Gavin Hume, '64
Rev.  M. C.  Humphrey,  '33
Dorothy J. Humphreys, '64
Mrs. E. J. Humphreys, '30
David J. Hunden, '39
Brian M. Hunt, '64
Allan D. Hunter, '60
Alan D. Hunter, '23
Bruce A. S. Hunter, '62
David G. Hunter, '61
E. C. Hunter, '19
Mrs. Perry J. A. Hunter, '64
John B. Hunter, '65
Perry J. A. Hunter, '59
Mrs. Robert B. Hunter, '60
R. B. Hunter, '62
Prof Thomas M. Hunter, '35
Mrs. Thomas M. Hunter, '34
William R. Hunter, '64
J. W. Hurley, '63
Mrs. J. W. Hurley, '59
Horace S. Hum, '37
Arthur F. Hurt, '64
Everett F. Hurt, '54
8 K. J. Husband, '60
Mrs. Stella M. Husband, '63
WUUam H. Husband, '49
Mrs. J. R. T. Husdon, '62
J. R. f. Husdon. '60
Charles K. Huszar, '59
EUis K. Hutchins, '55
John D. Hutchins, '56
Dr. John F. Hutchinson, '63
Mrs. John F. Hutchinson, '63
R. B. Hutchison, '56
Gordon A. Hutton, '64
Mrs. Betty Hutton, "29
J. J. Hylands, '66
J. N. Hyland,'34
Donald W. Hyndman, '59
Florence A. Hyslop, '67
Frank lacobucci, '62
Jack L. Ianson, '48
Dr. J. Wm. Ibbott, '50
Mrs. Stanley Idiens. '34
Wm. F. Idsardi, '48
Rev. K. Imayoshi, '50
A. H. Imlah. '22
Mrs. Kenneth W.
Ingledew, '38
Nancy Ingledew, '39
WimamR Ingledew, >27
Mrs. M. Thelma
Ingledew, *29
Francis J. Jankulak, '59
Victor Janzen. '57
Esther A. Janzow, '58
Judith Jardine, '46
Mrs. Joseph Jarvis. '55
Wayne R. Jarvis, '63
Igor Jascoft, "58
John M. Jaworsky, '59
Wilbert G. Javr'sS
Rhoda M. Jeffers, '57
Harold Jeffery. *36
Harold C. Jeuicoe, '51
Robert A. Jemson, '50
Mrs. Kathleen W. Jenkins, '45
John H. Jenkins, "23
Robert W. Jenkins, '60
Colin H. Jensen,'53
John L. J. Jessimarf, '62
Dr. D~M. Jiimouctd, '54
Shridhar D. Jog,'60
J. S. Johannson, '67
T. W. John, '47
Arthur C. Johnson, '44
Arthur J. F. Johnson, *3S
Arthur W. Johnson, '58
Carl A. D. Johnson, '53
Charles A. Johnson, '50
Charles M. Johnson, '62
Clarence W. Johnson, '50
Mrs. Clarence W. Johnson, '48
E. Johnson, *34
Eunice Johnson,'60
Dr. F. H. Johnson, '32
Kenneth M. Johnson, '57
Lacl G. Jomison, 1*59
Mel D. Johnson, '64
Dr. Michael Johnson, '60
Ronald D. Johnson,'52
Mrs. Stephen Johnson, '48
Bruce V. KaUio, '61
Mrs. Bruce V. KaUio, '65
Mrs. Marion KaUur. '67
Morley Kamltsky, '61
Dr. J. L A^Kanta, "26
Stan A. Kanik, '54
L. Leo Kansky, '54
Kail A. Kappes, 61
Tetsuhiko Kariya, '65
Edward H. Karras. '58
Frank Karwandy, '52
Robert E.M. Karyula, '64
Rudolph G. Kaser, '55
J. L. Kask.'28
John WTKatarius, '57
Mary L. Katz, '65
Mrs. T. Kaufmarm, '62
D. Hugh J. Kay" '50
Stuart Keate, '35
Mrs. Letha K. Keate. '35
Dr. H. L. Keenleyside, *20
Mrs. H. L. Keenleyside, *20
W. M. KeenJyside, *34
Paul Keesing, '65
Susan KeevH, '63
LesUe KefthT'S*
Mrs. F. S. Kellerhals, '60
Larry R. Kelley, '64
CoUeen C. Kelfr,'56
Mis. John M. Kembel, '58
John M. Kembel, '58
D. B. Kemp, '55
Albert C. Kendrick, '64
Robert W. Kendrick, '56
Mrs. Bruce B. Kennedy, '59
Dr. D. M. Kennedy, '61
Mrs. David M. Kennedy, '62
Janet S. M. Kennedy, '40
Margaret Helen Kent, '60
Harold Knight, 'SO
Richard GTKnlght, '49
Mrs. Richard G. Knight, '45
Heinz Knoedler, '55
Dr. D. R. Knott, '48
Mrs. C. L. Knowles, '32
Mrs. A. M. Knudsen, '53
WiUiam G. Knutsen, '60
Sadao S. Kodama, '57
Leon J. Koerner, '57
Dr. Walter C. Koerner, '60
Morley Koffman, '54
Ron J. Kolbus, '63
Frank, Konlng, '65
Daniel B. Konrad, '58
Bill Y. Koo, '60
George J. Korenaga, '29
George J. Korinsk, '56
Dr. Lee D. Kornder, '56
Dr. Lei H. Kornder, '56
Mrs. John Korner, '41
Leonard S. Korsch, '42
I. C. L. Kosin, '36
Dr. H. J. Kovits, '55
Robert A. Krieger, '61
Mrs. Gerald L.
Kristianson, '59
Gerald L Kristianson, '62
NickoU J. Kroeker, '63
Donald L. Krogseth, '62
S. J. Kujala. '57
Roy Y. Kurita, '65
John Kurta, '61
Ernie Kuyt, '57
George B. Kyle,'49
Mrs. Audrey J. Kyle, '63
Martin A. KyUo, '58
Dennis Kynaston, 'S3
Norman MacKenzie Scholarships and the President's
Fund, which supports a variety oj special projects,
were the most popular areas for support. Total gifts
to the two divisions was $24,800. Forty-eight MacKenzie scholarships are awarded annually.
Col. T. Ingledow, '56
M. S. Ingram, '50
Florence A. limes, "26
Beverley K. Inouye, '56
WiUiam R. Iredale. '55
Mrs. Norah E. Ireland, '65
W. E. Ireland '33
Ernest J. W Irish, '40
Mrs. D. G. Irvine, '53
Donald G. Irvine, '54
Henry Irvine, '48
Robert D. Irving, '63
A. B. Irwin, '47
Mrs. Clare £. Irwin, '58
Ronald J. Isaac, '55
Bryan R. Isbister, '61
Dickey E. Isenor, '62
T. F. Isherwood, '51
Mrs. Thomas H.
Isherwood, '51
C. H. G. Iverson, '59
Donald G. Ivey, '44
Cedric E. Iwasald, '63
48
J
Anthony D. Jablonsky, '61
William P. Jablonsky, '60
Donald E. Jabour7?8
Mrs. A. H; Jackson, '48
EDeene L. Jackson, '48
H. W. Jackson, '50
James E. Jackson, '52
Mrs. Margaret Jackson, '42
W. Stanley Jackson, '49
Maty Ann Jacobsen, '54
Rosemary A. Jacquest. '64
Paul A. Jaffary.'SI
Mrs. R. W. Jaffee, '43
Paul S. Jagger, '44
Stuart H."jagger, "39
Mis. T. Jakeway, *35
Dr. C. Robert James, '64
D. G. James, '66
Mrs. E. S. James, '30
Howard T. James, "21
Kathleen P. James, '60
M. H. James, '59
Donald H. Jamieson, '51
Douglas F. Jamieson, 'S3
Gordon T. Jamieson, '33
Dr. James D. Jamieson, '60
James W. Jamieson, '64
Walter G. Johnson, '60
Dr. Albert c. Johnson,
Shariotte J. Johnston, "23
avid Mc Johnston, '62
Mrs. H. Lloyd Johnston, "22
James B. Johnston, '61
Katherine Johnston,. '65
Mabel G. Johnston, '28
Dr. P. K. Johnston, '60
Thomas R. Johnston, '59
Vibia M. Johnston, '31
WUUam E. Johnston, '62
Alan D. Johnstone, 46
Robert Johnstone, 48
C. S. Jones,.'66 .
Dennis A. R. Jones,
Elmer A. Jones, '39
Frank R. Jones.'46
John D. Jones, "24
60
Kenneth F. Jones, '55
Lloyd H. Jones. '65
M. Sharon L. Jones, '64
Mrs. Carol A,~Jones, '61
Dr. Neville C. Jones, '48
Owen D. Jones. '53
Penelope A. Jones, '51
Raymond B. Jones, '51
-. - J&L
Mrs. Margaret E.
Journeaux, '44 <
PhUip H. Judd, '52
Bryan, K. Judge, '61
Nicholas JudsH, 'S3
Dr. R. 8. Julius. 'S3
Douglas Jung, '53
Joyce Jung, *64
■|^w*'-:;
Harry Kabush, 48
Frederick Kade, '51
Nicholas M. KaWsttd, '65
E. M. Kepper, '64
John E. Kepper, '63
D. N. Ker, r50
Dr. J. W. Ker, '41
Dorothy J. Keigin, '52
Francis B. Kerkhoff, '63
Owen A. Kerley, '53
Edward J. Kermode, '42
Mrs, Edward J. Kermode, '46.
Mrs. Donald P. Kerr, '44
Donald P. Kerr, '41
Gladys I. Kerr, -23
John R. Kerr,'53
Margaret E. Kerr, "26
Robert Kerr,'66
Samuel A. Kerr,'40
Mrs. Keith R. Kerry, '54
WiUiam G. Kersey. '46
Dennis Kershaw, '47
Ernest M. Kershaw, '49
P. M. Ketchen, '52
Robert W. KeyserUnck, '29
George P Kidd, '39
Mrs. G. S. Kidd '19
ZtaaF.j3dd,'6J
Hew Kidston, 64
James B. Kidston, 61
Myrtle L. Kieveli, *24
Alma J. Wlgour, '48
Mra. Jani*jW?'iUUeen, '58
James W. Killeen, '62
Grace W. KUlfp  '58
Mrs. John M. KiUough, '62
JohnM. Kfflough,'63
Heather jpnttitok. *28
Edmund T. Kimura, '55
F. E. King. '3J
Mrs. Frances King,'33
Gene Kinoshita7*9
Diane E. Kirby, "65
David K. Kirk. '38
R. V. Kirkham, '60
Harry H. Kitamura, '64
Alfred J. Kitchen, v39
Charlotte E. Kitson, '49
M. R. Kitson, '56
Dr. Warren D. Kitts.'47
Gerald A. KtassenT'57
Margaret Klassen. '54
FranK Klemen, '62
Mrs. L. B. Klinck, -20
Alan H. Knappett, '49
Ernest J. Knapton, *25
Helmuth Kneteman, '51
C. W. Knezevlc-Hanelt, '62
Douglas A. Knight, 59
Edward H.,Krught, '56
L
Mrs. Toivo Laanemae, '54
T. Laanemae, '55
Dennis S. Lacey, '56
Leon J. Ladner, '66
T. E. Ladner, '37
Mrs. T. E. Ladner, '44
. Joe C. Lai, '33
Mrs. M. H. Laine, '58
Arthur Laing, '25
L. Muriel Laing, '30
A. D. Laird, '58
Donald W. Laihley, *60
Robert A. Lake, '64
Mrs. Robert L. Lake, '60
Robin Lake, '64
Patricia Lamarre, '65
John Lamb, '39
Brig. N. D. Lambert, 70
V.M. Lambert, '66
Conrad H. Lamberton, '50
Rodney G. Lammers, '48
Conrad M. Lamond, '66
Robert H. Lamont, '61
Rev. J. Lancaster, '60
Mrs. J. Lancaster, '63
Signe E. Lang, '61
F/L George B. Landls, '57
Gordon L. Landon, "23
Mrs. Joseph Landrey, '49
Elva I. Lane, '52
Laura M. Lane, '16
Dr. Robert F. Lane, '49
Mrs. Robert F. Lane, '50
W. T. Lane, '48
Mrs. W. T. Lane, '49
Larry L. Lang, '59
Norman M. Lang, '62
WiUiam H. Lang, '64
Gertrude A. Langridge, '26
Charles J. Lankester, '61
Mabel M. Lanning, '17
Mrs. B. McCosham
\      Laikam, '50
Robert L. Larmour, '57
F. D. Laronde, '51
Dr. A. A. Larsen, '42
Maurice P. Larsen. '39
Mrs. Carl Larson, '37
Dr. Gary J. Lastman, '61
A. RusseU Latham, '50
WUUam A. Laudrum, '48
Jurgen P. Lane, '57
Dr. R. W. Lauener, '56
R. H. Laurence,'48
Dr. Gordon H. Laurie, '57
9
ifc:i
yffiiiliiiiiHiiiUi'
J^aiEilJSlHII'liiiaisB'lil-.i'.iLii
":i:J; Mrs. Thomas W.
Lauriente, '57
Thomas W. Lauriente, '56
E. J. Lautard, '65
Jean   G.  Laverock,  '58
J. Ella Law, '59
H. Brooks Lawrence, '48
James E. Lawrence, '49
Marion E. Lawrence, '21
Benjamin M. Lawson, '49
David A. Lawson,  '44
D. S. Layzell, '54
Mrs. D. E. Lazenby, '54
H. S. Lazenby, '55
Frances W. Leach, '26
Marjorie I. Lean, '39
David B. Leaney, '49
Mary E. Leask, '64
Donald Leavitt, '63
Claude P. Leckie, ^l
J. Michael Leckie, '61
Mrs. R. G. Leckie, '49
Peter H. W.
Leckie-Ewing, '39
Robert G. Leckey, '33
Mrs. John V. Lecky, '38
John M. Lecky, '41
John Lecky, '61
Richard M. Ledrew, '65
Dr. Arthur H. Lee, '56
Elizabeth S. Lee, '62
Frederick C. Lee, '29
Howe Y. Lee, '55
Kenneth T. Lee, '63
Robert H. Lee, '56
Mrs. S. C. H. Lee, '59
William Y. Lee, '63
Winston K. C. Lee, '65
G. B. Leech, '42
Hugh B. Leech, '33
Robin Leech, '63
Marjorie H. Leeming, '26
John Leesing, '60
Mrs. Judith S. Leeson, '62
Mrs. Lavell H. Leeson,  '23
Stuart S. Lefeaux, '45
Donald A. L'efroy, '58
Ronald J. Legeer, '44
Edward R. Legg, '57
Hugh P. Legg, ^51
WiUiam S. Leggat, '39
Mrs. William S. Leggat, '41
Stuart M. Leggatt, T55
Clayton G. Lehman, '60
J. R. Lehuquet, '55
Mrs. Jack G. Linburg, '56
Mrs. Lilian Lind, '65
J. Rod A. Lindsay, '48
Mrs. M. EUiott Lindsay, '65
Thomas B. Lindsay, '58
Dr. C. C. Lindsey, '50
Mrs. A. H. Lineham, '62
Mrs. A. W. Linnolt, '55
Mrs. Adela S. Lintelman, '20
S. L Lipson, '36
I. Liquornik, '61
Judge Herman H. Litsky, '65
Mrs. D. E. Little, '42
E. Brian Little, '56
Mrs. A. P. Lyttle, '61
J. Douglas Little, '53
T. M. Little, '35
Dennis G. L. Littleton, '57
Mrs.  D.  A.  Livingston,   '43
D.   A.  Livingston,  '44
Edmund   Livingston,   '30
David   J.   Livingstone,    '60
George A. Lloyd, '45
Gordon F. Lloyd, '58
Hilda I. Lobb, '40
Margaret S. Loch, '30
Mrs. Walter Loch, '29
Ian M. Lochhead, '58
Arthur E. Lock, '60
C. W. E. Locke, '31
James Locke, '60
Ernest J. Lockwood, '50
Mrs. Laura C. Loeppky, '64
Charles B. Loewen, '54
Ralph R. Loffmark, '66
Frances M. Loftus, '39
Daryl L. Logan, '54
Flora M. Logan, '67
Dr. Harry T. Logan, '65
Jack D. Logan, *42
J. T. Logan, '51
Kenneth T. Logan. '49
Kenneth Logan, '33
Mrs. S. H. Logan,'39
Mrs. Beatrice A. Long, '43
Edwin E. Long, '50
Kenneth Long, '66
Dr. J; D. Longley, '48
David G. Longmuir, '65
Elizabeth M. Longridge. '55
George A. Longworth, '52
Hon. Justice A. E. Lord, '58
Mrs. Harry Lord, '23
Terrence M. Lord, '42
Robert J. Loree, '49
Alethea McAlpine, '65
E. A. McAlpine, '56
Richard W. McAmmond, '53
Donald M. MacArthur, '21
James A. McArthur, '41
Archibald R. MacAulay, '47
A. M. MacAulay, '39
James M. MacAulay, '48
John D. McAulay, '47
Robert H. McBean, '40
Clarke McBride, '35
J. MacBride, '49
J. R. McBride, "54
Mrs. Melville McBride, '63
R. W. McBride, '50
G. F. McCaig, '50
Ian A. McCallum, '59
M. F. McCallum, '48
Maureen G. McCaUum, '56
Mrs. James McCammon, '36
James McCammon, '39
Donal C. McCarter, '44
Dr. H. R. MacCarthy, '50
James A. MacCarthy, '46
Jessie G. MacCarthy, '50
J. D. McCawley, '49
Milton McClaren, '63
Mrs. James L. McClennan, '63
James L. McLennan, '64
Mrs. John McClintock, '57
Richard N. McClure, '59
John S. McComb, '64
Mike G. McConnell, '65
Ruth McConnell, '54
William J. McConnell, '57
John   M.   McConville,   '55
W. Ken McCourt, '58
Frank W. McCrady, '64
R. G. McCrossan, '48
W. D. McCubbin, '47
Hugh J. McCulloch, '57
Mrs. John McCulloch, '25
Margaret McCurrach, '63
Thomas McCusker, '47
John C. McDermid, '57
Donald R. McDiarmid, '60
Mrs. Muriel H.
McDiarmid, '19
Ian H. McDiarmid, '38
Alexander E. MacDonald, '57
Allan G. MacDonald. '50
Bonnie J. MacDonald, '63
Colin H. MacDonald, '39
David A. V. MacDonald, '55
Douglas McDonald, '50
Mrs. John E. MacDougall, '24
Mrs. Muriel MacDougall, '24
Leslie G. McDorman, '54
Leslie G. McDorman, '54
W. R. McDougall, '21
Ronald G. McEachern, '41
Robert R. McEwen, '40
Alan B. MacFarlane, '49
Christina A. MacFarlane, '65
James N. MacFarlane, '60
Jean H. McFarlan, '64
Hon.  Justice  M.   M.
McFarla, '28
John K. McFaul, '64
Mrs. William T. McFeat, '60
Mrs. H. W. McGann, '52
Brian N. McGavin, 63
Gerald  A.   McGavin,   '61
Patrick L. McGeer, '58
W. McGhee, '47
W. P. T. McGhee, '46
Mrs. J. A. McGinnis, '58
John McGowan, '42
K. A. MacGowan, '46
Mrs. Alexander MacGregor,
'63
Dr. A. J. MacGregor, '58
C. McGregor, '48
Dr. Malcolm F.
McGregor, '30
Marjorie H. McGregor, '46
Dr. J. Carson McGuire, '39
John O. McGuirk, '51
Dr. J. L. McHugh, '36
Robert H. Mcllwaine, '65
Alexander S. Maclnnes, '36
David  L.  Mclnnes,  '53
William E. Maclnnes, '28
Isabel E. Mcintosh, '16
James A. Mcintosh, '50
Charles M. Mclntyre, '55
Ian M. Mclntyre, '63
William G. Mclntyre, '60
Harold Maclvor, '49
Colin B. MacKay, '49
Donald A. MacKay, '55
Evelyn C. McKay, '19
H. R. MacKay, '48
Dr. H. J. MacKay, '37
J. W. MacKay, '47
Mrs. Stuart MacKay, '45
Stuart MacKay, '45
Mrs. R. A. MacKay, '58
Robert S. MacKay, '50
Ronald D. MacKay, '29
Thanks to the regional chairmen for their effort
which resulted in $17,045 in gifts from 863 donors
—an average gift of $19.75.
Gordon J. Leidal, '62
Allan G. Leinweber, '55
Mary P. Leith, '47
Murray V. Leith, '63
Dr. William C. Leith, '48
Charles E. Leitkie, '51
Alexander H. Lenec, '54
Mrs. George S. Leng, '34
H. J. Leon, '51
Leong Sim Y. '64
W. S. Leong, '60
M. Lepage, T52
Gunnar Lepsoe, '41
Mrs. James H. Lequime, '40
J. Michael Lerner, '31
G. D. Leslie, '59
Ian. T. Leslie, '48
Ronald M. Leslie, '51
Mrs. Ronald M. Leslie, '48
Joseph I. Lessard, '48
Iva M. Lester, '50
Richard Lester, '52
Dr. W. H. Letham, '42
Mrs. A. Letson, '52
G. M. Letson,'26
Maj-Gen. H. F. G. Letson, '19
Dr. Jock Leung, '53
Dean S. W. Leung, '38
B.  H. Levelton,  %1
Franklin P. Levirs,  '26
S. A. Levis, '52
Dr. L. A. Levy. '61
Dr. Hin Lew, '40
Mrs. Ethel M. Lewis, '17
George R. Lewis, '57
Jean R. Lewis, *56
Kathleen G. Lewis, '21
T. A. Lewis, '62
Samuel C. Liggett, '55
Walley P. Lightbody, '59
Herbert D. Lightfoot, '52
Mrs. Vida Lighthall, '41
A. W. Lilly, '53
Sun. S. Lim, '62
Jack G. Linburg, '54
B. H. Lorenz, '60
Walter M. Lot, '63
H. G. Loucks, '52
Williss Louie, '53
Laura F. Love, '61
Osborne R. Love, '61
Gilbert T. Loveridge, '23
William A. Low, '62
Margaret Lowe, '41
Joseph A. Lower, '35
Mrs. J. Lowndes, '35
John D. Lowood, '59
Dr. C. C. Lucas, '25
Neil Lucas, '57
I. Luckhart, '63
Ken M. Lum, '62
Mrs. A. C. Lumsden, '25
John C. Lund, '62
Leo O. Lund, '52
Berta Lundeen, '44
Dr. F. W. Lundell, '47
Mrs. Sidney Lundell, '58
Mrs. George Lunn, '58
Dr. P. Lusztig, '54
R. W. Lycan, '49
Elizabeth N. Lydaird, '50
Dr. Robert G. Lye, '52
Mrs. Robert G. Lye, '40
Shirley Lynn. '39
Godfrey H. Lynum, '54
Rosemary Lyons, '66
Mrs. Ernest N. Lythgoe, '28
Mc^
Irene McAfee, '21
Jessie A. McAfee, '31
Mrs. Rosemary E.
McAlister, '33
Louise M. McAlister, '55
Douglas MacDonald, '30
Douglas J. McDonald, '62
Mrs. George MacDonald, '55
G. Ross MacDonald, '64
Glenn S. MacDonald, '66
Gordon L. W.
MacDonald, '65
Harry W. MacDonald, '48
Hazel M. MacDonald, '49
Ian J. McDonald, '43
Ian W. McDonald, '47
Hon. Justice J. A.
McDona, '34
Jerry A. MacDonald. '50
J. A. MacDonald, '56
Dr. John K. McDonald, '53
Mrs. Joan MacDonald, '53
Dr.  L.  M.  McDonald,  '48
Mrs. M. Cumming
MacDonald, '48
Marianne S. MacDonald, '59
Mrs. M. L. MacDonald, '64
Mrs. P. R. M. MacDonald, '59
Peggy F. MacDonald, '64
PhTHp R. McDonald, '56
Dr. R. L. McDonald. '55
R. S. McDonald, '34
Ralph C. MacDonald. '46
Robert B. MacDonald, '62
Robert G. MacDonald, '49
Roderic K. McDonald, '63
R. W. MacDonald, '50
Thomas W. MacDonald, '51
W. E. MacDonald, '67
W. E. MacDonald, '66
Lt. Col. A. L. D.
MacDonell. '48
M. E. MacDonell, '41
Dr. C. Edward
McDonnell, '47
Gary K. McDonnell, '65
Angus J. McDougall, '50
H. J. B. MacDougall. '50
Mrs. J. I. MacDougall, '34
J. I. MacDougall, '34
Ronald H. MacKay, 49
Dr. Justin A. McKeague, '55
Donald C. McKechnie. '20
George H. McKee, '36
George B. McKeen, '47
Mrs. ID. K. MacKellar, '47
Andrew I. MacKenzie, '50
Dr. C. D. MacKenzie, '29
Francis    J.    McKenzie,    '31
Dr.  Fred F. McKenzie,  '21
Graham C.  MacKenzie,  '56
Dr. C. J. C. MacKenzie, '45
John E. McKenzie, '66
John S. MacKenzie, '42
Kenneth S. McKenzie, '62
Lloyd G. McKenzie, '48
L. G. McKenzie, '48
M. H. MacKenzie, '37
M. Bruce McKenzie, '50
Norman A. M.
MacKenzie, '62
Robert J. McKibbin, '63
Mrs. L. L. McKillop, '25
Terence F. McKimm, '58
Mrs. Flora M. McKinlay, '57
Dr. W. D. McKinlay, '44
A. Grant MacKinnon, '51
D. G. MacKinnon, '56
Dr. G. L. C. MacKinnon, '44
M. F. MacKintosh, '58
Mrs. M. F. MacKintosh,  '55
Mrs. D. H. McAkirdy, '53
D. H. McAkirdy, '53
C.  G. McLachlan,  '24
Mrs. J. McLachlan, '60
S.   Margaret  McLachlan,   '60
R. Moir McLagan, '39
Muriel G. McLagen, '42
K. Ann McLane, '60
Mrs. S. W. Witwicki, '63
Dr. John McLaren, '39
Stanley D. McLarty, '50
Alastair McLean. '44
Mrs. Duncan McLean, '26
Mrs. Ian B. MacLean, '56
io Ian B. MacLean, '48
G. B. McLean, '50
Harold MacLean, '48
John C. MacLean, '40
J. F. McLean, '31
Richard V. MacLean, '46
Rev. Walter F. McLean, '57
Mrs. Walter F. McLean, '60
Donald E. McLeUan, '42
Harold D. McLellan, '47
John F. McLellan, '57
Leonard R. McLellan, '43
Mis. John MacLennan, '23
Lester McLennan, "22
Mary MacLennan, '55
A. R. MacLeod, '34
Mrs. Joan I. McLeod, '41
Donald C. McLeod, '46
Donald F. McLeod, '48
Donald M. MacLeod, '49
Douglas M. McLeod, 'SO
I. NTMacLeod, "58
Mrs.. J. L. MacLeod, '46
J. Douglas McLeod, '39
James WTMcLeod, !64
Mrs. M. S. MacLeod, '22
M. C. McLeod, '51
Murdoch I. MacLeod, '50
Robert L. MacLeod, '25
R. R. McLeod, '51
Mrs. Robert L. MacLeod, *25
WUUam D. MacLeod, '58
Brian W. F. McLoughUn, 'SO
Howard O. McMahon, '35
Peter J. McMahon, '66
John P. McMartin, '50
Barrie G. McMaster, '65
Mrs. R. J. McMaster, '59
Beatrice K. McMeans, "27
Frederick V. McMechan, '63
M. Y. McMechanr1*
H. R. MacMillan, '50
John McMillan, '38
Mrs. Myrtle M.
MacMillan, '67
W. J. McMillan, '62
Richard L. McMorran. '54
Daniel L. McMuUan, *34
James A. McNab, '49
F. E. McNair, ?39
F. E. McNair, '38
Mrs. Muriel E. McNamee, '60
Thomas B. McNeil, '56 ,
Allan R. MacNeiU, '49
WiUiam J. McNicoL '50
George A. Maggs, '61
J. A. MagnaU Tl
J. S. Maguire. '37
Kenneth W. Mahon, '58
Lily V. Mahoney, '64
Pamela G. Mahoney, '67
Jessie Main, '23
William W. Mair,'49
Peter R. Maitland, '50
Dr. Yung C. Mak, '61
Sadie Makinen, '38
Clover L. Maiden, '62
Ian C. Malcolm, '67
Roy W. Maling, '54
Mrs. F. S. Mauett, '55
Dr. Lester Mallory, -29
Nick Malychuk, '57
Clarence W. Mann, '44
Derek S. Mann, '57
Donald Mann, '48
Mis. Cyril Manning, '33
David Manning, '47
Donald M. Manning, '51
Winifred E. Manning, '59
Michael C. Manning, '59
Dr. Walter L. Manning, '54
Mrs. D. S. Mansell, '33
Marion Manson, '47
Nicol B Manson, '45
Pamela Manson, '66
Peter A. Manson, '52
Mary J. ManviUe, '62
L. Maranda, '55
Walter H. Mark, '46
Stephen E. Marks, '64
William D. Marler, '43
Earl Marriott, '46
Mrs. F. M. Marsden, '51
Howard H. Marsh, '32
Elmo M. Marshall, '49
F. L. Marshall, '48
Helen J. Marshall, '55
Dr. R. E. Marshall, '48
Thomas C. MarshaU, '48
Catherine V, Martin, '33
Mrs. Agnes Martin, '21
Frank Martin, '52
Mrs. Gosford Martin, '19
John E. Martin, '58
Kenneth R. Martin, '46
Patrick H. Martin, '52
Patrick W. Martin, '50
Robert C. Martin, '61
R. Lloyd Martin, '63
Lawrence S. Martinson, '61
Roy S. Merritt, '59
Jack W. Merryfield, '47
R. P. Messum, '48
Mrs. A. Neston, '17
Marcia J. Meszaros, '65
S. A. Mibus, '57
James E. Michael, '64
Lukia Michas, '54
Norah W. Michener, '22
John W. Middelveen, '54
Robert M. Middleton, '53
Mrs. James R.
Midwinter, '53
James R. Midwinter, '51
J. E. Milburn, '35
Kathleen F. Miles, '61
Mrs. J. M. Millar. '34
Dr. Robert D. Millar, '31
David C. MUler, '59
D. F. MUler, '47
Dr. H. S. MUler, '47
Ian M. MUler, '45
Mrs. J. M. MUler, '51
J. M. MUler, '52
Capt. Kenneth L. Miller, '25
Frank W. MUlerd, '63
Mrs. Emily I. MiUhouse, '58
George B. MiUigan, '48
L. A. MUUngton, '55
Eleanor R. Mills, '63
John A. Mills, '53
Mary L. Mills, '43
Stewart Millward, '60
Gregory A. Milne, '64
Richard V. Mime, '53
Allan R. Milner, '50
Dr. James E. Miltimore, '48
Oswald K. Miniato, '46
Peter Minichiello, '59
Margaret E. Minniss, '63
James R. Mitchell, '45
Jean MitcheU, '59
Kenneth J. MitcheU, '61
Dr. Leonard MitcheU, '40
Mrs. Lillian I Mitchell, '64
Norman MitcheU, '50
R. F. MitcheU, '33
Dr. WUUam. J. MitcheU, '55
Douglas S. Mitten, '49
Leonard A. Mitten, '46
Toshiko P. Miyagawa, '63
Masajiro Miyazaki, 15
Michael M. Mocek, '57
Vernon H. Mohammed, '60
David MoUUet, '52
Catherine A. Morrissey, '59
Dr. K. A. Morrom, '59
Norah K. Morrow, '60
TreUe A. Morrow, '53
Dr. Hugh F. Morse, '49
John V. Morton, '62
Dr. Kenneth S. Morton, '64
R. L. Mortons, '48
Mrs.   Mary   Moscovich,   '30
WiUiam   Moscovitz,   '50
Mrs. Allison F. Mosher, '44
C. Franklin Mosher, '53
M. Mosher, '54
Cyrill Moss, "21
E. L. MotherweU, '47
Olivia D. Mouat, '29
Eric  W.   Mountjoy,   '55
Alfred H. Moxon, '36
Adrian W. Moyls, '43
F. D. Moyls, '46
Norman Moysa, '53
Myron D. Muckey, '61
J. Douglas Muir, '58
Robert A. Muir, '59
T. E. Mulder, '56
Terrence M. Mullen, '64
Florence S. Mulloy, '34
Mrs. Mary L. Muncy, '63
Dr. Allan G. Mungall, '49
Dr. R. E. D. Munn, '53
Constance E. Munro, '39
Mrs. Dorothy A. Munro, '22
Gordon R. Munro, '56
John H. A. Munro, '60
John M. Munro, '61
Murray MunseU, '50
Theodore W. Muraro, '57
Mrs. M. E. Murdoch, '47
WiUiam R. Murdoch, '55
Mrs. C. A. P. Murison, '17
Eldred A. Murphy, '19
James B. Murphy, '60
Mrs. Howard T. Murray, '59
Dr. John R. Murray, '61
John L. Murray, '51
Mrs. Norman Murray, '19
Ralph E. Murray, '66
William A. Murray, '63
WUUam S. Murray, '50
Flora M. Musgrave, '26
Jean I. Musgrave, "27
David A. Mustart, '65
Fergus S. D. Mutrie, '26
John G. Myar, '54
Mrs. T. A. Myers, '51
Joyce McNicholas, '50
Donald C. McNulty, '59
Murchie K. McPhail!; '29
Kenneth F. McPherson, '47
Colin D. McQuarrie, '33
W. O. McQuarrie, '64
M. E. MacQueen, '28
Mrs. Jean E. McQueen, '37
A. M. MacQuiUan, '58
Darren H. McQuillan, '50
Joyce A. McRae, '57
Ronald D. MacRae, '55
W. Stewart McRae, '61
John B. McReynolds, '61
Mrs. C. MacSorley, '55
Terrence G. McSpadden, '65
Andrew N. McTaggart, '51
H. D. McTaggartT'48
Prof. K. C. McTaggart, '43
Dr. P: D.
McTaggart-Cowan, '61
Mrs. pTdT
McTaggart-Cowan, '33
Isabel G. McTavish, '27
Mrs. E. Garfield
MacVicar *38
Karen A. MacWatters, '65
H. G. McWilliams. *29
Mrs. James McWiUlams, '57
James McWilliams, '53
ArW
Clarence H. Maartman, '50
Agnes M. Mabee, '49
Patrick F. Mackie, 'SI
Mrs. D. F. Macorquodale, '32
John C. W. Madden. '59
Stanley H. Mader. '61
Lino Magagna, '62
Donald Martinusen, '61
Mrs. Bruce K. Mason, '64
Mrs. W. Mason, '38
Lome J. Massender, '60
Harold M. Mather, '50
C. S. Mathers, '23
W. G. Mathers, "23
Gordon M. Matheson. 'SO
Peter S. Mathewson, M2
JR. Mathieson, '42
Dr. Arne K. Mathisen, '37
Mrs. Mary E. Matousek, '61
K. Matsunc, '65
Edward R. Mattice, '63
Elizabeth M. Moore, '60
Evelyn G. Maurice, '63
Vera B. Mawby, '31
Barry M. Mawkinney, '60
E. MaxweU, 'St
Arthur C. Mayhew, '58
J. K. Maynardj '57
Thomas W. Mayne, '47
F. Mark Mealing, '60
Dr. Henry C. Meeker, '58
J. D. Meekison, '61
Dr. W. G. Meekison, '62
Frank R. Mehling, '49
John A. Melville. '60
Mrs. D. G. Melvin, '49
J. F. Melvin. '36
Lorraine G. Melvin, '61
Ronald Melvin, '49
Robert G. Menchions, '42
G. L. Menzie, '52
A. VermUyea Menzies, '16
Dr. James D. Menzies, '39
Morris M. Menzies, '51
Michael S. Mepham. '62
Norma J. Mercer, '59
W. Edward Mercer, '26
WiUiam D. Mercer, '43
George M. Meredith, '31
Mario A. Merlo, '60
Robert F. Merriam, '65
Mrs. C. J. Merrick, '67
W. Gronlund Moncur, '48
WUUam E. Molyneux   '55
Caroline Monahan, '62
L. B. Monasch, '57
Mrs. L. B. Monasch, '40
Mario R. Mondin, '61
Peter L. Money, '59
Mrs. Peter L. Money, '59
Fred C. J. Monk, '46
R. L. Montador, '51
Donald L. Montgomery, '60
Mrs. E. C. Montgomery, '45
Harold F. Montgomery, '51
Janet B. Montgomery, '57
John S. Montgomery, '63
Mrs. Alvin W. Mooney, '34
Dr. Alvin W. Mooney, '35
E. H. Moore, '60
F. H. Moore, '48
Mary C. Moore, '61
Harold P. J. Moorhead, '33
John R. Moran, '4er
John W. Moran, '45
Margaret Mores, '60
Mrs. Francis J. Morey, '58
George L. Morfitt, '58
Arnold W. Morgan, '62
Hubert E. Morgan, '63
John H. Morgan, '61
Dr. Joseph FT Morgan, *42
Dr. R. W. Morgan, T61
Henry A. Morley, *24
Frederick I. Morris, '52
John R. Morris, '30
Mrs. Ralph R. Morris, '34
Archibald O. Morrison, '58
Charles H. Morrison, '5S       -
D. M. Morrison, *21   .
Duncan J. Morrison, '65
Mis. Edmund Morrison, '29
Dr. George E. Morrison, '56
P. Murphy Morrison, '39
Mrs. P. Murphy Morrison, '37
Roy B. Morrison, '38
Ruth M. Morrison, '66
R. Myllymaki, '63
Donna M. Mylroie, '65
Judith L. Myrtle, '59
Mrs. A. Myszak, '60
N
^
Mrs. George Naftel, '25
Sandor Nagygyor, '59
John Nairn, ^51
Mrs. Ronald S. Nairne, '46
Ronald S. Nairne, '51
Luke A. Nakashima, '59
Rev. Timothy Nakamura, '53
Alvin J. Narod, '44
MUton Narod, ;40
C. W. Nash, '42
Dr. H. W. Nasmith, '50
Mary Naven, '67
Julianne Navey, '65
George M. Neal, '34
W. A. Neen, '61
T. Negoro, '60
R. W. Neil, '62
Peter J. NeUd, '58
Arnold M. Nelson, '58
Donald I. Nelson, '50
Emily L. Nelson, '40
Walter I. Nelson, '53
Justice N. T. Nemetz, '34
Peter N. Nemetz, '66
Mrs. Eileen Nesbitt, '51
R. W. Nesbitt, '60
Dr. Myrne B. Nevison, '39
WilUam H. New, '61
Dr. J. D. Newby, '49
Mary McQuarrie
Newcomb, '50
Dr. Murray A. Newman, '60
Oliver H. Newmarch, '38
11 Robert M. Newnham, '64
George F. Newton, '49
Margaret J. Nichol, '37
Mrs. E. Nicholl, '50
Mrs. Gordon Nicholls, '56
Kenneth E. Nicholls, '66
Mrs. H. G. Nicholson, '30
H. G. Nicholson, '29
Dr. Hugh H. Nicholson, '50
Jefferson J. M. Nicholson, '63
Mrs. Mary Nicholson, '18
Robert J. Nicholson, '53
W. J. Nickel, '52
E. P. Nicol, '41
R. E. Nicoll, '38
Donald A. Nicolson, '53
Phillip R. Nimmons, '44
Thomas G. Nisbet, '62
Ronald Y. Nishi, '60
Susumu R. Nishizaki, '56
James L. Niven, '54
Graham Nixon, '65
Gordon D. Noble, '65
James H. Noble, '49
Mrs.   Hilda K. Noble,  '62
G. A. Noel, '50
H. C. Nordan, '48
Dr. V. J. Nordin, '47
Volmar Nordman, '57
Elizabeth Norie, '40
George W. H. Norman, '26
Jean M Norris, '63
William E. Norrish, '63
P. L. Northcott, '54
Dr. T. G. Northcote, '60
William H. Northey, '49
Mrs. P. M. Northfield, '64
Harold Northrop, '29
D. E. Nunn, '35
Edward H. Nunn, '27
William G. Nutt, '52
Ernie O. Nyhaug, '56
o
Austen M. Oake, '64
J. W. Oastler, '48
Nola V. Obee, "65
G. W. Obrien, '52
J. F. Obrien, '62
Mrs. Harry C. Odejdahl, '16
D. Odling, '52
Roger M. Odium, '29
Allan Offenberger, '62
Harold R. Offord, '25
C. S. Ogawa, '62
Patrick T. Ogawa, '61
W. D. Ogilvie, "66
Hiroshi Okuda, '35
Matthew S. Okuno, '42
G. A. A. Olafson, '62
Mrs. G. A. A. Olafson, '63
Mrs. Doreen Olecko, '60
John E. Oles, '44
O. C. Oliphant, '64
John C. OUver, '27
W. D. Oliver, '61
Stephen  A.  Olliver, '66
Rev. John Oussoren, '63
C. B. Ovans, '40
Paul  J.  Overgaard,  '60
Mrs. Marion M. Owen, '39
Dr. W. S. Owen, '59
Heiki Oyamaa, '60
Tam T. Ozaki, '40
P
Frances A. Padgett, '49
Bryce P. Page, r50
Mrs. Victor Page, '41
Mrs. Edward R. Pain, '61
Michael F. Painter, '50
Laszlo C. Palka, '61
Freda M. Paling, '47
E. R. Palleson, r56
Bruce R. PaUot, '64
W. E. M. Palmarche, '58
Mrs. D. Palmarche, '58
Gerard M. Palmer, '53
James F. Palmer, '53
Dr. R. A. Palmer, '26
Harry E. Pankratz, '55
John Parkratz, '60
Basil L. Pantages, '50
Francis D. Paquette, '48
Dr. Robert P. Paris, '53
David E. Park, '61
William J. Park, '55
Albert M. L. Parker, '47
Douglas G. Parker, '45
Edwin B. Parker, '54
Eric G. Parker, '49
John T. Parker, '50
S. T. Parker, '31
William E. Parker, '63
Roger J. Parkes, '65
Marguerite H. Parkinson, '51
William D. Parkinson, '56
Dr. J. Parks, '41
J. E. A. Parnall, '48
Dr. John L. ParneU, '34
Mabel Parrett, '67
John R. Parry, '64
J. F. Pasacreta, '34
Philip A. Paslawski, '61
Louis Pashos, '62
R. G, Paterson, '60
Mrs. Robert G. Patterson, '61
W. Stanley B. Paterson, '62
Geraldine G. L. Patrick, '59
Donald N. Patten, '63
F. James Patterson, '50
Mrs. F. James Patterson, '49
L. Patzer, '51
Allan Paul, '60
Arthur B. Paul, '40
Dorothy J. Paul, '54
Frank Paul, '49
Robert H. Paul, '52
Yvonne L. Paul, '47
Richard S. Paulding, '65
H. Sheldon Paulger, '64
I. L. Paulus, '62
John I. Pavelich, '54
Dr. Frank A. Payne, '54
W. A. Pendray, '38
W. R. Penn, '49
Renata H. Penner, '60
Marian A. Penney, '65
Dr. G. G. Pennington, '66
Harry L. Penny, r57
Gertrude D. Pentland, '56
W. S. Pentland, '51
James M. Pepper, '39
James N. Percy, '49
J. Gilchrist Pederson, '63
Catherine Perkins, '67
Donald A. Perley, '34
Ray Perrault, '47
C. E. Perry, '61
G. NeU Perry, '33
Percy A. Perry, '65
William B. Perry, '66
Mrs. Dorothy Perry, '54
Dennis W. Pervis, "66
Adolf Petancic, '64
Joe C. Peters, '62
Terrence D. Peters, '57
B. E. Petersen, '64
A. B. Peterson, '30
Arthur E. Peterson, '64
Earl R. Peterson, '48
Dr. Everett B. Peterson, '58
Leslie R. Peterson, '49
Sigridur G. Peterson, '60
B. J. Pettenuzzo, '51
Mrs. Graham Pettepiece, '53
James A.  Petty,  '52
A. C. Pettypiece, '25
Mrs. E. W. Pfeiffer, '49
Dr. E. W. Pfeiffer, '48
Mrs. G. R. Phare, '48
G. R. Phare, '48
Mrs. David P. Phelps, '62
James W. Phelps, '45
Archibald M. Phillips, '53
Arthur Phillips, '53
A. H. Phillips, '52
Frank A. Phillips, '47
Graham J. Phillips, '63
James B. Phillips, '50
Joan E. Phillips, '66
Gerald J. Philippson, '56
Barry D. Phillpotts, '61
Frank H. Phippen, '49
Joseph L. Picha, '57
Andrew L. Pickard, '64
Robert W. Pickett, '64
T. H. Pidcock, '57
Alan F. Pierce, '49
Yvonne J. Pierce, '55
Cicely H. Pierrot, '62
Edward R. Pierrot, '64
Eleanora Piggott, '27
James A. Pike, '30
Raymond A. Pillman, '48
Clifford E. Pincott, '58
Geoffrey H. Pincott, '60
Mrs. Philip P. Pinn, '36
Mrs. Jose U. Pinto, '60
Mrs. J. H. Piper, '32
Thomas F. Pirie, '61
B. Pitchko, '63
John A. Petra, '58
Reginald S. Pitt, '56
Dr. Harry H. Pitts, '45
Albert C. Plant, "55
Mrs. Albert C. Plant, '55
John E. Potter, '53
R. D. Pousette, '57
Mrs. R. D. Pousette, '55
Mrs. Cyrus B. Pow, '43
John R. P. PoweU, '45
Maurice Power, '50
Doreen M. Powles, '52
Murray R. Pratt,  '63
Mrs. Richard L. Pratt, '63
Richard L. Pratt, '63
Mrs. Alice V. Prendergast, '61
George W. Preston, '48
John G. Preston, '56
Major Robert T. Preston, '51
Thomas B. Preston, '49
William H. Preston, '52
Vittorio A. Preto, '62
Gerald Prevost, '49
R. S. Price, '47
Charles R. Prince, '62
Doris M. Pringle, '28
Ernest W. Pritchard, '34
John R. Prithard, '57
Wm. Prokop, '58
Lester J. Pronger, '40
Dr. Ralph C. Pronger, '43
Colin J. Pryce, '61
Mrs. Harold M. Pryke, '35
Benino Przylylski, '65
Peter H. Pudney, '46
G. H. Pugh, '50
Edith M. Pullan, '48
Mary E. Pullen, '41
Arthur G. Pullman, '59
Katherine A. Pumphrey, '27
Philip L. Punt, '61
Lome D. Purchas, '59
James W. Purdey, '41
Dwight W. Purdy, '35
Mrs. John W. Purdy, '62
Mrs. M. Purdy, '22
Dr. R. S. Purkis, '54
Donald K. Purschke, '61
Norah N. Purslow, '22
Donald F. Purves, '34
Ralph C. Pybus, '58
Dr. J. J. Pyle, '35
Q
Dr. D. B. Quayle, '38
Earl A. Quesnel, '52
B. A. Quinlan, '50
William J. Quinn, '52
Edwin T. Quirk, '47
R
Rejean W. Racine, '47
Ross C. Radatzke, '51
Mrs. D. Radcliff, '63
Italo A. Rader, '35
Dr. Louis T. Rader, '33
William G. Olmsted, '62
John L. Olsen, '50
Mark T. Olsen, '51
Mervyn D.  Olson, '62
Mrs. Charles Oram, '20
W. J. Orchard, '53
Mrs. Beverley A. Orieux,
D. E. Orme, '55
J. E. Orme,'57
David J. Ormrod, '64
Dr. D. P. Ormrod, '56
Eleanor O. Ormrod, '24
Wm. G. Orourke, '57
Mildred C. Orr, '27
Mrs. R. Orr, '21
Dr. A. L. Orr-Ewing, '56
Anthony C. Orton, '47
Mrs. A. C. Orton, '42
C. D. Osborn, '33
Dr. Hillis D. Osborne, '21
James W. Osborne, '65
Robert F. Osborne, '48
Wayne M. Osborne, '63
Dr. Bernard Ortle, '45
Dennis Ouchi, '67
Evald Ounpuu, '59
A. H. Oussoren, '65
61
Findlay S. Payne, '47
J. R. Peacock, '49
L. Dennison Peaker, '64
George E. Pearce, '61
William T. S. Pearce, '50
Jon Pearkins, '48
Dr. Gerald J. Pearl. '60
Hubert A. Pearse, '23
Peter H. Pearse, '56
Arthur M. Pearson, '58
Jack M. Pearson, '32
Jean E. Pearson, '40
Mrs. John C. Pearson, '57
John E. Pearson. '52
John H. Peatfield, '46
E. R. Peck, '49
Chester H. Pedersen, '47
Edmund Pederson, '51
Rolf N. Pedersen, '64
Mrs. W. H. Pedlingham, '50
George Peebles, '57
John P. F. Peele, '24
Wilfred Pegusch, '52
Arabell Peirson, '35
Keith A. Pellett, '64
John A. Pelter, '49
F. H. Pendleton, '41
Paul S. Plant, '49
Frances A. Plaunt, '63
Mrs. F. T. Pletcher, '60
F. T. Pletcher, '58
John W. Ployart, '52
W. N. Plumb, '50
Dr. Paul M. Plummer, '64
H. A. Pluym, '48
Elen M. Podwin, '65
David T Pollard, '62
Mrs. John T. Pollard, '63
John T. Pollard, '66
Robert A. Pollard, '49
James M. Pollock, '60
Mrs. James Pollock, '28
Mrs. Henry Poole, '32
Louise E. Poole, '31
Dorothy E. Poore, '46
William Popowich, '52
Joern Popp, '66
Stanley W. Porritt, '49
Mrs. Alice Porter, '34
R. K. Porter, '42
Raymond B. Porth, '64
John T. Postle, '65
G. A. Potter, '55
J.   D.   Potter,   '63
Ewing W. Rae, '54
Rev.    Hugh    M.    Rae,    '25
J. Douglas Rae, '57
Robert R. Rae, '55
Lt. Col. WilUam Rae, '67
J. Raine, '50
Mrs. J. A. Rainer, '51
Johann H. Rainer, '60
E. V. Ralph, '52
Mrs. L. M. Ramage, '19
Agnes A. Ramsev, '35
Mrs. Henry D. Ramsden, '41
Dr. Robert O. Ramsden, '59
Gunnar J. Ramslie, '54
William H. Rankin, '36
Mrs. Lawrence Ranta, '39
Robert D. Rantz, '58
Les Raphael, '45
Donald J. Raven, '51
Donald A. Rawson, '57
Mary E. Rawson, '49
C. Julian Ray, '59   ■
David T. Rea, '47
D. C. Read, '58
Mrs. J. H. Read, '58
Peter B. Read, '60
Mrs. Peter B. Read, '62
12 J. C. A. Reasbeck, '64
D. RebagUati, '62
Dorothy J. Redditt, '52
Aline RedUch, '51
WUUam R. Redmond, '64
G.   A.  Reed,   '53
T. Gordon Reed, '47
JuUa L. Reekie, '61
J. E. Reesor, '49
D. D. Reeve* '33
Henry Regehr, '62
Jacob P. Regehr,'57 .,
Allan R. Reich, '65
B. £. Reid, '56
C. M. Reid, '53
Edgar C. Reid, '31
E. 5. Reid, '51
Gertrude K. Reid, '19
J. G. Reid, '50
Mis. Doreen Reid, '50
Mary R. Reid. '49
Dr. R. W. Reid, '53
George H. Reifel, '44
Mrs. Iris E. Reim, '64
Richard B. Reimer, '65
Albert M. Remedios, '62
Henry Rempel, '62
W. J. Rempel,'64
Mrs. E. M. Rendle, '31
Clarence T. Rendle, '35
Mrs. H. A. Renfree, '39
Dr. Arthur J. Renney, '36
Henry R. Retallack, '57
G. Albert Rhoades, '53
Audsley V. Rhodes, '30
David F. Rhodes, '62
Trevor J. Rhydderch, *53
Inderjeet S. Riar, '61
H. M. A. Rice, '23
Dr. A. E. Richards, '23
•G. C. Richards, '48
Mrs. George R. Richards, '57
George R. Richards, '59
Mrs. Mary L. Richards, '28
Ruth D. Richardson, '53
Herga E. Riches, '52
Alexander M. Richmond, "27
WUUam O. Richmond. '29
Norman H. Richter, '61
Donald B. Ricketts, '43
G. B. Riddehough, '24
Dr. Chester F. Rideout, '48
Robert M. Ridley, '54
' Dr. Klaus E. Reickhoff, '58
Herbert Riebl, '48
C. Riley, "29
Mrs. Hugh M. Rimmer, '54
Mrs. George C. Ripley, '49
A. G. Ritchie, '50
Cecil E. Ritchie, '37
Alfred Rive, '53
John. F. Rivette, '54
Mrs. Donald B. Rix, "62
Andrew S. Robb, '66
Aubrey F. Roberts, '23
Dennis W. Roberts, '62
Eleanor J. Roberts, '61
James C. Roberts, '31
John L. Roberts, '52
Nigel J. Roberts, '65
P. P. A. Roberts, '41
Stanley C. Roberts, '43
A. Dunlop Robertson, '47
' Cecil G. Rogers, '43
C. B. W. Rogers, '41
F. Rogers, '35
John S. Rogers, '43
Joseph V. Rogers, '33
Mrs. Joseph V. Rogers, '33
Wm. R. Rogers '63
John C. Rqgier, '65
Marten H. Rolfe,'57
WiUiam Romanchuk, '51
John A. Rome, '51
Frank S. Rosborough, '58
Isobel G. Rose, '5f
Margaret A.. Roses, '47
Dr. G. F. Roseborough, '49
Dr. Michael JRosenfeld, '60
Florence M. Ross, '67
Hon. Frank M. Ross, '58
G. F. Jloss, '39 :
, Hugh F. Ross, '50
Mrs. John Ross, '5,8
John A. C. Ross, '41
John B. Ross, '53
Kenneth C. Ross, '39
Mrs. L. S. Ross, '52
Dr. Phyllis G. Ross, "25
W. M. Ross,'67
M. Rossmo, '64
Norman Rothstein, '39
Dr. G. S. Roifljweil, '32
David M. Roussel, '44
D. H. RouseU, '56
John V. Routley, '54
Florence V. RoweU, '58
Charles E. Rowley, '48
R. G. RowsweU, '65
W. Ian Roxburgh. '64
Henrietta Roy, T34
Patricia E. Roy, "60
Mrs. Wilfred Rudd, '47
Mrs. EUanor H. Rudolf, '50
John C. Rudolph, '48
Mrs. John C. Rudolph, '49
Mrs. Alfred Rumpf, 62
John D. Runkle, '40
Robert A. Rusth, '62
Ian C. M. Rush, '42
Mrs. Robert W. Rush, '54
Robert W. Rush, '53
Charles H. RusseU, '50
Dalton L. RusseU, '52
John RusseU7Tl7
Mrs. John RusseU, '18
John G. Russell, '56
Richard H. RusseU,'64
Hon. Justice J. G. Rutt, '33
Charles G. Ryan, '62
Michael M. Ryan, '53
T. G. Ryan, ;32
Dorothy E. Ryder, '50
Kenneth W. Rymer, '49
s
Jean Saarma, '62
Dr. Y. N. Sadana, '63
Joseph J. Sadowski, '54
Mrs. Arthur Sager, "36
C. Raymond Saunders, '57
Laurence A. W. Saunders, '64
Peter P. Saunders, '48
Richard G. Saunders, '44
R. G, Saunders, '49
Gertrude M. Savage, '30
Ronald E. Savage, '53
Gerald N. Savory, '56
Norman M. Sawers, '52
John F. T. SayweU, '37
Mrs. Kenneth W. Setae, '28
James G. ScanUand, '58
Joseph R. Scarabeui, '48
Brian L Scarfe, '63
Dr. John R. Scarfo, '55
R. Schaad, '62
Mrs. R. Schaad   '62
Joseph M. Schell, "21
Henry E. Schelunck, '58
Mrs. Edith Schendel, '64
Mis. J. F. Schertzer, '65
L. H. Schiedel, '43
Manfred C. Schmid, '55
Arthur C. SChntok, '54
Dr. A. Schober, '64
E. Jill Schofield, '60
Arthur J. Scholefield, '54
G. Buchanan Scholefield, '35
Mis. Heather Scholefield, '64
Mrs. Herbert Schon, '54
Jennie G. Schooley, '58
Hazel P. Schroeder, '65
Mrs, C. D. Schultz, '36
Mrs. Charles D. Schulz, '63
C. D. Schultz, '31
Judge WUUam A. Schultz, '33
Ruth D. Schulz, '64
J. A. Sclater, '61
John S. Scobie, '58
Annie E. Scott, '33
Barry A. Scott, !54
David G. M. Scott, '64
Ruby F. Scott, '60
Mrs. Ivor Scott, '34
Peter G. Scott, "55
PhUip M. Scott, '52
Robert W. Scott '57
S. Morley Scott, "21
William 6. C. Scott, *22
A. J. Scow, '61
R. J. Scudamore, '50
W. R. Seal, '60
Hon. Justice P. D.
Seaton,'SO
WUUam D. Seaton, '50
Mrs. K. Sedgewick, '31
Sandra A. Seed, '62
Mrs. William R. Selby, "29
WiUiam  R.   Selby,  '30
Carol SeUars, '32
Edith J. SeUens, '39
S. B. SelBck, '52
D. C. Selman, '60
Gilbert C. Semail, '58
Mrs. R. H. Seraphim, '46
Dr. Robert H. Seraphim, '47
Raymond H. SeweU, '64
Mrs. Franklin Sexsmith, '18
John S. Shakespeare, '27
Sidney M. Shakespeare, '61
Carl Shalansky, '57
George Shapiro, '62
Mis. Marion M. Shirley, '48
Samuel D. W. Shiu, '58
C. H. Shoemaker, '53
Helen L. Shore, '61
Marvyn A. Shore, '50
Thomas J. Shorthouse, '65
Donald M. Shorting, '60
Gordon B. Shrum, '58
Dr. G. M. Shrum, '66
Mrs. G. P. Shunlin, '52
Herbert F.  Shurvell, '62
Charles E. Siddall, '49
Roy G. Sieber, '66
John Sieburth, '49
Dr. CecU Sigal, '59
Cecil SigaL '57
Myrtle AVE. SUlers, '18
Hinda Simkin, '60
Alan B. Simmons, '63
Wm. V. Simpkinson, '57
Sharron Simpson, '61
Mrs; Avis Sims, '67
Mrs. Collin Sims, '37
WiUiam D. Sims, '65
Hon. James Sinclair, '28
R. N. Sinclair, '49
Robert S. Sinclair, '56
Herbert C. Sing, "25
Mrs. Paul Y. Sing, '65
Roy L. Siver, '49
B. G. Sivertz, '40
Alfred J. Skiber, '62
Jeanie E. Skinner, '63
Arthur N. Skipsey, '66
Gordon A. Sladen, '62
David   Slader,   '48
Alan W. Slater, '51
Mrs. D. Slaughter, '33
Dr. G. E. Sleath, '42
Edward B. Sleigh, '44
Maurice   Sleightholme,   '30
Dr. H. Colin Slim, '51
Mrs. John K. Sloan, '48
Gordon Slobin, '59
Andrew Small, '52
Linda J. Smee, '66
Allan R. Smith, '58
Mrs. Alfred Smith, '40
Barbara Smith, '67
Betty L. Smith, '60
Clarence Smith, '50
Clinton L. Smith, '65
Colin E. Smith, '65
C. H. Smith, '60
Cyril Smith, '33
Daphne J. Smith, '49
-■   David H. Smith, '60
■■- David J. Smith, '59
Mrs. Janet Smith, '65
D. W. Smith, '52
Ebie K. Smith, '36
Edith L. Smith, '65
Dr. Eric L. Smith, '42
Eric S. Smith. '48
Dr. F. DabeU-Smith, '59
Mrs. F. S. S. Smith, '21
George E. J. Smith, '62
Mrs. C. H. Smith, !58
Mr. H. B. Smith, '44
Mrs. J. A. Smith, '50
James M. Smith, '63
J. T. Smith, '58
J. E. Smith, '52
The graduating class gift went towards the purchase
of the automatic timing and scoreboard for the
new Thunderbird stadium and towards special scholarships for refugee students.
Dr. A. L. Robertson, '49
Dr. Charles E. Robertson, '38
Mrs. D. Robertson, '54
D. W. Robertson.^57
Gordon T. Robertson, '57
John K. Robertson, '58
Norman A. Robertson, '23
PhiUp W. Robertson, '58
Thomas R. Robertson, '60
W. J. Robertson, '37
W. J. Robertson, '40
Mrs. Constance C.
Robinson, '37.
David D. Robinson, '58
Evelyn A. Robinson, '43
Frederick W. Robinson, '47
Mis. Harold H. Robinson, '39
John D. Robinson, '63
Keith E. Robinson, '62
C. George Robson, '38
Peter B. Robson, '64
WUUam M. Robson, 14
Arichabald I. Roche, '49
R. G. Roche, '44
mita Rodman, '62
Dr. John A. Roe, '43
Elmer W. Roeder, '51
Mary Saich, '57
Constantine Sam
Mrs. Joan St De
M. Sakakibara, "62
H. Sakamoto, '66
Charles Salama, '60
Herbert F. Salisbury, '35
John W. Salmon. '60
Mrs. Leeming Salmond, *29
Claude Sam, '64
Frederick  Sampson.  'SO
Dr. F. H. Sanders, '28
Dr. Harvey D. Sanders, '59
J. Sanders. '63
Phyllis R. Sanderson, '56
Mrs. LiDian P. SandweU, '33
P. R. SandweB, 35
Murray B. Sanford", '40
Osbert M. Sanford, '23      ,
Gurdial S. Sangra, '62
Donald F. Sangster, '64
Michael H. Sanguinetti, '65
Mrs. Michael H.
Sanguinetti. '64
H. Sargent, '32
H. Sato, '63
Mis. H. Sato, '63
Dr. David R. Sharp, '50
R. F. Sharp, '32
Mrs. Robert Sharp, '64
R. Murray Sharp, '59
William M. Sharp, '45
D. A. Shaw, '54
Duncan W. Shaw,'56
Dr. Kenneth N. F. Shaw, '40
Dr. Melvule  H.   Shaw,  '46
Archibald R. Shearer, '49
Dr. Ronald Shearer, '34
TpeyShebbeare,'61
Melvin SfceUey, '55
Mrs. Melvin
Robert D.B.
">\JNruip
rlaine L.
John J. Sheppy, '62
DarreU A. Sherrin, '38
N. A. Sherritt, '57
Betty.A. Sherwood, '64
Mrs. Dorathy J.
ShUUngton, '65
Winston  A.  Shilvock,
Daniel K. Shimizu, '59
John P. Shippobotham, '57
hefley /57
hellv. '66
.it-"39
kepherd, '65
•31
John T. Smith, '56
K. T. Smith, '54
Margaret A. Smith, '64
Marion W. Smith, '33
Marjorie V. Smith, '52
Maurice A. Smith, '64
Mrs. George C. I. Smith, '62
R. Jan F. Smith, '64
Dr. R. B. Smith, '57
Robert R. Smith, '49
Dr. Robin N. Smith, '37
Ronald N. Smith, '31
Mr*. Sidney M. Smith, '57
WUUam C. Smith, '49
WiUiam V.
Smitheringale,  '24
Martha M. Smyser, '54
A. W. Snaddon, '43
I. E. Snider, '43
Richard G. SnowUng, '49
Dr. Yan Po So, '58
Mrs. Arthur Soanes, '38
Arnold G. Soderlund, '51
Andrew Sokol, '61
Ronald Soligo, '58
Geoffrey M. Solly, '61
Mrs. D. B. Sommer, '60
13
.iLJi.s.iiiii.iiiS»!!.itii*; £i*asJ&&itiiiiliiii;i^iKi!iL^
i:..,i; i. D. B. Sommer, '60
G.  A. Sommers, '54
Barrie R. Sones, '54
William A. Sones, '51
Mrs. W. A. Sones, '59
Mrs. Edward J. Sopp, '61
Edward J. Sopp, '50
Don South, '48
Burnett A. Southcott, '49
John C. Southcott, '53
Dr. J. G. Souther, '52
Mrs. J. Souther, '52
John J. Southworth, '53
Mrs. Thea Sowden, '46
Mrs. Jean L. Sparling, '23
George W. Sparling, '55
William F. Spariing, '52
Betty D Speed, '61
Richard H. Speed, '50
Rev. Thomas E. Speed, '52
Margaret E. Speirs, '56
John D. Spence, *64
Dr. H. W. Spencer, '48
John S. Spencer, *66
Rosemary  J.   Spendlove,  '64
Richard H. Spilsbury, '29
Harry C. Spring, '40
N. Lidster Springate, '47
Robert J. Springer, '55
Douglas L. Sprung, '49
Gail Squire, '63
Dr.  Richard Stace-Smith, '50
John E. R. Stainer, '63
John C. Stainsby, '50
Mary C. Stainton, '61
H. K. Staonton, '53
Sonia Stairs, '62
Leonard M. Staley, '51
Sydney H. Standen, '49
Alan Staniforth, '38
Dr. J. P. Staniland, '56
Mrs. Jean I. Staniland, '58
Earl K. Stanley, '65
Dr. John Stanley, '27
Norman R. Stanway, '54
L. P. Starck, '47
Annette J. Stark, '60
Marvin N. Stark, '57
Dr. R. W. Stark, '58
C. E. Starling, '55
Mrs. Raymond R. Staub, '17
Rev. Newton C. Steacy, '52
Michael H. H. Steede, '60
P. J. Steel, '63
I. F. Steele, '66
Frank A. Steggles, '64
Andrew G. Stirling, '34
Wm. Stirling, '50
Joseph M. Stitt, '52
George H. Stocks, '27
The Rev. J. W. Stokes, '48
CUfford Stone, '51
John H. D. Stone, '50
Roger N. Stone, '61
David   M.   Story,   '49
Jean M. Story, '26
David   Stothard,   '59
Gordon L. Stovel, '61
David H. Stowe, '58
Charles   C.   Strachan,   '31
Mrs. R. I. Strang, '57
Eldred  E.   Strauss,   '66
Harvey R. L. Streight, '29
Mrs. J. M. Streight, '32
G. Gordon Strong, '34
Arthur J. Strother, '57
Charles D.  Strutt,  '42
Henry D. Stuart, '60
Gordon T. Stubbs, '64
D. D. Stupich, '49
M. 1. Stupich, '58
D.  N.  Sturrock,  '63
Joseph   SulUvan,   '51
L. K. Sully, '42
R.  G. Sultan,  '56
Mrs.   Peter  F.   Summers.  '59
Quentin  W.   Sundberg1,   '51
Leif A. Sunde, '62
Stanley   J.   Susinski,   '59
Dr. W. H. Sussel. '53
Ernest   D.   Sutcliffe,   '43
G. Sutherland, '37
W.  S.  Sutherland,  '49
Mrs.   W.   S.   Sutherland,   '49
A.   Sutherland-Brown.   '50
Dr. Mary A. Sutter, '60
Beatrice M. Sutton, '33
Mary K. Sutton, '25
Wendy K. Sutton, '55
Mrs. Eric E. Swadell, '17
Hazel M. Swadling, '64
Col. W. G. Swan, '56
Mrs. W. M. Swangard, '23
Dr. W. M. Swangard, '36
Lome F. SwanneU, '31
Velma  T.   C.   Swanson,   '63
Alan N.  Swanzey,  '59
Mrs.  Fred  Swartz,  '58
Gertrude E. Sweatman,'53
Judge A. H. J. Swencisky, '20
John   H.   Swerdfeger,   '44
John Swierstra, '59
J. P. Taylor, '53
Dr. Kenneth W. Taylor, '40
Laurence   A.   Taylor,   '52
Michael T. Taylor, '64
S. K. Taylor, '50
Mrs. S. K. Taylor, '57
Dr. T. M. C. Taylor, '26
Sigmond Techy,  '49
Gerhard Teichroeb, '51
Jean Tetter, '24
Kenneth M. Telford, '34
Malcolm K. Telford, '65
Maurice   D.   Temoin,   '56
Stanley E. Tench, '50
Mrs. D. M. Tennant, '53
Mrs.  H.   Tenning,   '63
Marten Ternan, ^64
Clara M.  Tervo,   '31
Annie M. Tevini, '64
Allan D. Thackray, '58
F/L Denis Thibaudeau, '55
R. B. Thicke, '49
Harry E. Thiessen, '53
Nicholas   Thiessen,    '59
W. R. Wm. Thirsk, '64
Gordon A. Thorn, '56
Mrs. Gordon A. Thorn, '56
Duncan G. Thomas, '62
Harry I. Thomas, '52
Kenneth J. Thomas, '49
Melvin   A.   Thomas,   '31
Archibald J. Thompson, '36
Mrs. Douglas Thompson,  '40
Flora M. Thompson, '61
Grace E. Thompson, '55
Gertrude M. Thompson, '39
Homer A. Thompson, '55
Margaret E. Thompson, '34
Mrs.  R.  H. Thompson, '59
Robert G. Thompson, '61
Mavor S. Thompson, '48
Thomas   Thompson,   '47
D. M. Thomson, '66
John G. Thomson, '54
John   W.   Thomson,   '32
Mrs. R. A. H. Goodfellow, '63
Mrs.   Mary   Thomson,   '48
William E. Thomson, '28
Herbert J. Thorburn, '58
Mrs. Gordon C.
Thordarson, '60
Theodore T. Thordarson, '56
Mrs. C. M. Thorman, '17
Howie P. Thornton, '55
Sigrid Thors,  '63
R. F. Thorstenson, '40
W.  A.   Triggs,   '52
Capt. O. H. Trip, '51
Gordon P.  Trotman, '56
William M. Trotter, '63
Douglas G. Trounce, '65
Jennifer A. Trowsdale, '63
C. W. Traux, '47
C. S. Trueman, '63
Mrs. C. S. Trueman, '66
Donald A. Trumpler, '51
Paul C. Trussell, '38
Willoughby A. Trythall, '65
Elizabeth Tuckey, '58
Wm. F. Tuff, '50
Elva Tufts, '60
Evelyn E. Tufts, '28
T. R. Tufts, '64
Mrs. F. C. Tulloch, '58
Douglas J. Turland, '49
Alexander Turnbull, '31
Frank TurnbuU, '23
Helen I. Turnbull, '49
Dr. Ian M. Turnbull, '57
J. Turnbull, '55
Mrs. J. TurnbuU, '55
Mrs. K. W. Turnbull, '61
K. W. Turnbull, '60
Robert E. Turnbull, '48
A. Desmond Turner, '44
Dr. D. B. Turner, '44
David B. Turner, '53
FrankUn J. E. Turner. '39
Gregor R. Turner, '62
John N. Turner, '49
Mary C. Turner, '26
Eric S. Turnill, '41
Mrs. John Tutte, '56
James W. Tutton, '65
Reginald C. Tweed, '46
Rev. John S.  Twining,  '52
Russell C. Twining, '35
G. Frank O. Tyers, '62
u
•£*»♦
e^*
Chitose Uchida, '16
Koji V. Ujimoto, '59
Arno L. Ulmer, '64
Mrs. Arno Ulmer, '59
Charles D. Underhill, '49
Thanks to all faculties who participated in the class
agent program—agriculture, commerce, engineering,
forestry, law, medicine and nursing. Nursing and
forestry ran one two to head up graduate percentage participation. Medicine topped the list in dollars
donated with commerce a close second.
George A. Steiner, '65
Mrs. George A. Steiner, '65
Mrs. Paul M. Steiner, '54
Edward L. Stephany, '55
Mrs. John C. Stephenson, '54
Robert P. Sterling, '61
Kenneth M. Steuart, '48
Mrs. James S. Steven, '53
Mrs. D. W. Stevens, '60
Ernest   G.   B.   Stevens,   '26
Gary D. Stevens, '52
Mrs.   C.   M.   Stevenson,   '27
Gerald H.  Stevenson,  '67
Ian  Stevenson,   "27
J. H. Stevenson, '58
Dr.   J.   S.   Stevenson,   '30
Mrs. Gerald S. Steward, '47
Mrs. C. Stewart, '21
C. Jean Stewart, '28
Colin J. R. Stewart, '56
Dale F. Stewart, '61
David D. Stewart, '57
David J. Stewart, '55
Dorothy Stewart, '33
Grace A. Stewart, '64
Dr. Irwin F. Stewart, '56
Jack Stewart, '47
Dr. James Stewart, '57
J. N. Stewart, '42
Mrs. J. N. Stewart, '41
James W. Stewart, '49
John W. Stewart, '39
Neil   J.   Stewart,   '51
Raymond G. Stewart, '52
Mrs. Robert B. Stewart, '58
William Stewart, '23
William R. Stewart, '55
Wilson B. Stewart, '45
M. A. Stewart-Burton, '58
Roy B. Stibbs. '37
Andrew G. Stirling, '34
Peter M. Stiles, '55
Frederick T. Stinson, '50
Louie Stirk, '20
C. R. Sworder, '49
Delta Syeklocha, '54
Paul Jay Sykes, '48
Douglas R. Symons, '61
Arluene M. E. Syvverson, '63
Andras Szalkai, '59
Dr. George Szasz, '55
Dr.  A.  F.  Szcaquinski,  '53
T
Kazuko Tabata, '64
John D. Taggart, '49
A.  E.  Taillefer,   '60
Bruce Tait, '50
John B. Tait, '64
R. J. C. Tait, '48
Robert M. Tait, '54
Robert Talbot, '47
Dr. Beverley L.
Tamboline, '60
Mrs. Takao Tanabe, '59
Edward   H.   Tanaka,   '56
Eugene E. Tang, '60
Marianne I. Tang, '55
Aubrey  C.  Tanner,   '48
John E. Tanton, '63
Hugh L. Tarr, '26
P. Tassie, '50
Bruce E. Taylor, '44
Chester C. Taylor, '48
Douglas K. Taylor, '39
Edna M. Taylor, '16
Mrs. John R. Warila, '49
Harold Taylor, '50
Harold L. Taylor, '65
Brian Sung, '65
Dr. J. A. Taylor, '29
Walter Thumm,  '54
Charles A. Tiers, '51
Thomas Tillemans,  '62
Morley Timberlake, '33
Mrs. P. A. Tindle, '48
P. A. Tindle, '49
WilUam G. Tippett, '57
R. L. Toby, '50
Ivan R. Todd, '50
Paterson A. Todd, '49
Mrs. Charlotte Toder, '67
Andrew Toews, '59
Arthur R. Toft, '62
Mrs. Frances F.
TomUnson, '29
Wm. J. Topley, '49
Humphrey N. W. Toms, '48
Norman   V.   Tonks,   '48
Ralph  B.  Toombs,   '40
Dr.  Edgar W. Toop,  '55
C.   K. Toren,  '57
K.   J.   Torrance,   '49
Geza  G.  Toth,   '60
Ernest   G.   Touzeau,   '28
Walter   D.   Touzeau,    '34
Dalbert   A.   Town,   '49
Charles T. Townsend. '25
Donald E. Towson, '61
Dean M. Toye, '62
Thomas A. Toynbee, '58
Leslie J. Trabert, '62
Phyllis H. Trafford, '38
Dr. Ethlyn Trapp, '66
Thomas J. Trapp, '36
Mrs. Wiona Trason, '47
Donald G. Treilhard, '50
Mrs. Donald G. Treilhard, '48
Ernest J. Treloar, '55
Ferenc Treso, '58
Dr. E. Trevor Smith. '61
Mrs. E. Trevor Smith, '63
Jonathan  Tribe,   '40
C. M. Trigg, '54
W. Richard D. Underhill, '55
Dr. Abraham M. Unrau, '52
F. E. Unwin, '56
Edna M. Upshall, '29
George M. Urquhart, '60
Mrs. John B. Urquhart, '52
Donald G. Usher, '55
Mrs. Sheila Utterstrom, '51
V
43-
Frances B. Vajda, '47
Edward J. Valentine, '53
Juanita B. Valentine, '61
A. M. Van De Bogart, '54
Mrs. Patricia A. M.
Van Der Es, '46
Mrs. R. Van Nus, '55
Shirley Van Pilsum, '51
Mrs. Gail L. Vansacker, '55
D. L. Vaughan, '48
K. W. A. Velazquez, '35
Shirley A. Venables, '55
Martin E. Vennesland, '60
Hon. David R. Verchere, '26
Louis B. Vermette, '64
Edwin  H.   Vernon,   '51
Ralph E. Vick, '32
Donald N. Vickers, '63
Neil W. Vigar, '53
Sherrolyn R. Vilches, '59
Mrs. Janet E. M. Vining, '63
Richard  K.  Vivian,  '51
A. E. Vogee, '53
Jurgen Von Schilling, '58
B. T. Vosburgh, '63
Freek Vrugtman, '63
14 David B. Waddell, '39
Edwin M. Wade, '54
Mrs. Edwin M. Wade, '51
M. Wade, '67
John W. Wainwright, '45
P. R. Wainwright, '42
Elena M. Wait, '34
H. Wakabayashi, '58
M. S. Wakely, '51
Frank C. Walden, '49
Franklin E. Walden, '38
Dr. Adam C. Waldie, '44
Robert A. Waldie, '45
WUUam F. Waldie, '52
Thorn Walden, '63
Glen W. Walker, '66
Mrs. H. S. Walker, "27
James A. Walker, '62
John F. Walker. '22
Mrs. T. A. Walker, '26
Gordon £. Walkinshaw, '66
Anna J. WaU, '67
Nancy E. Wall, '54
Angela I. M. WaUace, '61
Bryce H. WaUace, '28
Mrs. Colin N. WaUace, "28
Elizabeth WaUace, '43
James A. Wallace, '42
J. G. WaUace, '36
L. J. WaUace, '38
M. T. WaUace, '47
Robert B. Wallace. '44
Wm. C. WaUace, *56
WUUam D. WaUace, '32
Mrs. Dorothy M. WaUace, '42
WiUiam K. WaUace, '53
Arnold B. Waller, '46
K. M. WaUey, '46
Mrs. A. D. WaUis, '51
Ian D. Wallis, '60
Omar G. Walmsley, '51
Richard A. Walpole, '51
Catherine D. Walsh, '60
Dr. G. C. Walsh, '38
John H. Walsh, '55
Mrs. M. R. Walters, '64
Elizabeth A. Walton, '55
Ernest N. Walton, '42
H. W. G. Walton, '48
John H. Walton, '63
Mrs. T. S. Walwyn, '62
Dr. G. R. Webster,'49
Dr. Harry W. Webster, '54
Ronald J. Webster, '49
Dr. D. R. P. Weeden, '58
Donald J. Weeks, '50
Mrs. R. W. Weese,'53
D. N. Weicker, '55
Mrs. Susana Welbourn, '59
Mrs. R. D. Welch, IS
C. C. Weldon, '41
Mis. G. Vernon WeUburn, 47
G. Vernon WeUburn, '48
Dr. WiUiam G.
Wellington, '41
Mrs. E. A. Wells, '63
Mrs. R. W. WeUwood, '51
Dr. R. W. WeUwood, '35
W. D. Welsford, '43
WiUiam J. Welsh, '52
Franz H. Weniger, '63
Donald R. West, '50
G. Alan West. '50
John J. West,'54
Kenneth A. West, '39
Mrs. Marjorie G. West, '49
Arthur G. Westaway, '51
Carlene S. Westinghouse, '65
David Weston, '34
Walter Wharton, '67
H. B. Wheeler, '62
Dorothy E. Whiles, '41
Susan C. Whipps, '65
Charles D. Whisker, '61
Mrs. Muriel A. Whitaker, '44
Arnold C. White, '33
Charles E. White, '65
Donald S. White, '55
Flora White, '34
Marguerite M. White, '60
Marflyn H. Whit* '64
Dr. Ruth L. White, '45
Dr. T. White, '62
Mrs. V. White, '43
W. J. Whitem, '67
Mrs. W. Harry White, '63
W. Harry White, '63
S. W. Whitehead. '66
Urula Whitehead, '59
AUan B. Whitehouse, '60
Mary Dobbin Whitehouse, "25
D. M. Whitelaw, '34
Hadden G. Whitelaw, '58
Dr. J. W. Whitelaw, '37
A. S. Whiteley, "28
John T. Whiteley. '57
Douglas F. H. Whitford, '60
Mrs. Charles N. Willis, '47
Charles N. Willis, '45
Frank A. R. Willis, '52
Mrs. Frank A, R. Willis. '58
Mrs. Garnet L. Willis, '33
Harry B. Willis, '35
Ray G. WUUston, '40
Mrs. Berte L. Willoughby, '57
Pearl A. Willows, '33
Charels E. Wills, '60
Mrs. Charles E. Wills, '62
Charles H. Wills, '49
Alan J. Wilson, '48
Mrs. Robert A. Wilson, '61
Beverly E.  Wilson, '39
Mrs. Chester Wilson, '40
Clara M. Wilson, '58
D. Wilson, '66
Donald A. S. Wilson, '62
Eric H. Wilson, '63
Faith C. Wilson, '62
Florence I. Wilson,. '32
Hilda J. Wilson, '66
John M. Wilson, '62
Dr. John N. Wilson, '34
John R. Wilson, '35
Mis. Elva M. Wilson, *28
LoUta N. Wilson, '50
Morris J. Wilson, '55
R. B. Wilson, '62
Robert A. Wilson, '59
Robert G. Wilson, '47
Dr. R. J. Wilson, '35
Robert M. Wilson, '48
W. Laird Wilson, '48
Mrs. Harry W. Winch, "23
James E. Wing, '54
J. Wintemute,^47
Gordon J. N. Winter, '57
Mrs. Claus Wirsig, '60
Dr. N. F. Wishlow, '43
Lois E. Withers, '64
F. C. Withler, '48
Glen F. Wittur, '61
Horst Witzke, 64
Paul G. Wolf, '63
Lt. Wm. H. Wolferstan, '64
Mrs. H. E. Wolff, '51
Dr. Harold G.
Wolverton, '48
J. M. Wolverton, '24
Dick C. Wong, '59
Ding M. Wong, '54
Edmund T. Wong, '59
Tom L. Wong, '58
WiUiam K. Wong, '46
Y
10*
Genwo Yada, '63
Dr. J. G. Yamanaka, '57
Brian D. W. Yawney, '64
D. T. YeBowlees, '48
Roy A. Yestadt, '60
Hin-Fong Yip, '60
Hoy W. Yip, '56
Wei W. Yip, '53
Mrs. Dennis York, '53
Dr. John M. Yorston, '65
Archibald D. Young, '47
Mrs. D. M. Young, '51
D. M. Young, '52
Harrison S. Young, '51
James M. Young,  60
Joseph A. Young, '61
M. D. W. Young, '61
Mis. R. B. Young, '61
WUUam W. Young, '61
Gerald M. Younger, '59
William H. Youngsoon, '65
L. K. Yu, '64
Raymond Yue, '60
Adam L. Yuzwa, '53
z
"^^
?»*•
Victoria Zabolotny, '61
J. V. Zacharias, '48
Norman C. Zacharias, '50
Franklin A. Zahar, '47
Ramsay V. M. Zahar, '64
Daniel S. Zaharko, '53
■ Nathan L. Zalkow, '60
Alexander L. Zarbock, '60
Stanley J. Zazula, '55
Glennis N. Zilm, '58
Dr. Harold W.
Zimmerman, '55
Rainer Zindler, '53
M. L. Zirul. '41
William J. ZoeUner, '56
Mrs. WUUam J. ZoeUner, '50
Andrew E. Zoltay, '61 -
Peter Zuk,  '48
IMPORTANT: Every dollar received through alumni
annual giving is used for student and university benefits. No part of donation monies is used to defray
operating costs.
L. S. Watmop, '45
Dr. F. J. Ward, '57
Kenneth L. Ward, '54
Robert L. Ward, '59
R. D. Warda, '63
Mrs. W. K. Wardroper; '46
W. K. Wardroper, '47
Donald R. Ware, '62
H. J. Warne, '54
Dr. John W. Warne, '40
Dr. D. L. Warner, '54
K. M. Warner, '49
Joseph H. Warnock, '55
Charlotte L. V. Warren, '58
F. M. P. Warren, '60
Harry V. Warren, *27
Mrs. Helen Warren, '55
Mrs. Joan V. Warren, '60
Rev.  Robert  I.  Warren,  '58
Dorothy M. Washington. '26
Mrs. E. H. Watchorn, >27
Myrtle H. Watchorn, '63
A. Peter W. Watkinson, '47
Anthony K. Watson. '65
Bruce C. Watson, '52
Colin A. Watson, '62
Denis M. Watson, '65
Edwin F. Watson, '55
S. A. Watson, '47
Dr. J. G. Watt, "56
Dr. Norman S. Watt, '49
T. R. Watt. '49
A. Watts. '32
Rev. J. H. H. Watts, '37
Kenneth H. Watts, '49
K. F. Weaver, '49
Dr. O. K. Weaver. '54
Edwin J. Webb, '56
Eric S. Webber, '58
H. H. Webber. '63
Mrs. H. H. Webber, '64
Catherine J. Weber, '62
Alan Webster, '33
Alex D. Webster. '52
Arthur H. Webster, '57
Anna Whitley. *64
Frank R. Whitley, '53
Paul N. Whitley, 72
Dr. David Whittaker, '60
Mrs. David Whittaker, '55
Charles J. Whittaker, '59
Mrs. Gwen C. Whittaker, '22
R. F. Whittaker, '35
Arthur B. L. Whittles, '64
Douglas V. Whitworth, '55
Robert S. Whyte, '44
Kenneth A. Wicken, '61
Verner J. Wieler, '55  ~
Murray M. Wiggins, '48
Lawrence E. Wight, '46
Eric C. Wildund, '65
J. C. Wilcox, '33
Laura WUcox, "26
Margaret E. WUcox. '61
Dr. W. H. A. Wilde, '50
Richard A. Wildeman. '65
Frederick W. Wuey, '53
W. Clarke Wilkin, W
Alan K. Wilkinson, '60
A. T. S. Wilkinson, '49
E. D. H. Wilkinson. '37
F. C. Wilkinson, '48
Bryan Williams, '57
Dr. C. M. Williams, '49
Cymryd P. WiUiams, '52
David M. Williams,  '60
David   R.   Williams,   '49
Mrs. E. D. M. Williams, '35
Edwin P. WiUiams, '41
H. Marian WiUiams, '65
Mrs. Ian H. WiUiams, '49
Ian H. Williams, '48
John C. Williams. '58
Lloyd Williams, '32
M. A. Wmtams. '36
Maldwyn G. WiUiams. '57
Richard J. WiUiams, '64
Robert S. WiUiams, '51
Eva M. Williamson, '47
Lillian A. Williamson, '26
Mrs. Henry Woo, '64
Barbara A. Wood, '65
B. M. Wood, '30
Cormla T. Wood, '54
Beatrice Wood, '23
J. G.Wood,'63 .
Mrs. B. M. Wood, *29
Walter J. Wood, '50
W. F. J. Wood, '66
E. A. Woodhouse, '57
Wendy S. Woodland, '65
Eric J. Woods, '47
Owen W. Woodside, '47
John A. Woodsworth, '65
Frank A. Woodward, '48
Mrs. P. A. Woodwards, '67
P. A.Woodwards, '67
Clifford A. Woodworth, '22
Ewart N. WooUams, 61
Jane M. WooUams, '56
Edgar D. H. Woolloams, '65
Roy W. Woolverton, '60
Bernard W. Worfolk, '63
Walter Wprobey. '60
Rob H. Woronuk, '62
G. N. Worsley, '30
Carter M. Worthen, '50
Patricia A. Wrav. '64
Mrs. A. Fraser Wright, '23
H. R. Wright, '32
Harold A.Wright, '63
Harold M. Wright. '33
Joe. H. Wright, '49
L. F. Wright, '37
Leora R. Wright, '43
Owen F. Wright, '64
Rika Wright, ^33
""     ~ G. Wrig
'. J. Wright,  .
Henry C. Wrinch, 766
Mrs. T. G. Wright. '33
Mrs. W. J. Wright, '58
G. R. Wyatt, *45
F. H. Wvder. '62
George D. Wylie, '52
Marion L. WvUe, '58
WiUiam R. Wyman, '56
Enid Wyness, '50
Associate
Donors
Mrs. M. S. Varley
B. W. Perkins
Ralph W. Drexel
T. S.  Annandale
Mrs. Jean M. Beaty
Mrs. M. D. Nicholson
- Mrs. Anita P. Mountjoy
M. E. Leighton
Mrs. F. Alexander
W. M. Urquhart
Roger T. Hager
Leslie L. Schaffer
Mrs. Hazel Erratt
L. B. Culter
P. R. Wilkinson
Mrs. B. E. March
Gordon T.  CampbeU
R. McClelland
Edward D. Creathed
W.  H. Crosslev
Mrs. W. H. Sussel
Mis. I. M. Harkness
C. L. Neilson
R. H. Wigmore
G. G. Dustan
Mary McPhedron
A. B. Christopher
Roderick M. Hungerford
John L. Gibson
A. Bruce Robertson
J. D. Maitland
M. M. Obrien
Andrew B. Graham
H. W. Akhurst
Herbert R. Fullerton
Fred McGregor
Harry M. Boyce
15 E.  J.  Palmer
E. E. Buckerfield
Heather Scholefield
David Ross
D. D. Rogers
G. F. MacDonald
Christopher Fortune
Robert G. Leckie
Eric   L.  Hartley
Joseph H. Cohen
Brian D. Cox
Frank Read
Dale Ohman
Vic Lee
Mark Bell
Robert Boyle
David   W.   Odhams
Lloyd Singer
A.   F. McAlpine
W. Alan M. Roaf
R.   A.   C.   Douglas
R. I. Stringer
A. B. Patterson
R. R. Lejeune
John Dunsmuir
C. Cyril Hodge
H. W. Tingley
Blair Little
J. Douglas Forin
Esther Paulson
Diana L. M. Ritchie
Peter Hermant
G. G. Andrew
Evan Wolfe
R. J. Bicknell
Walter McElroy
M. D.  Atkins
J.  W.  Eastham
John  A.  Carver
Jack B. Pomfret
M. L. Barr
Ralph M. Shaw
R.  P. Clark
Charles B. Balfour
Sheila C. Begg
Christopher D. Williams
Oswald E. Snead
O. B. Allan
A. C. McGougan
F. H. Cottrell
Mrs. K. J. McRae
R. B. Greer
Dawn Densley
Frank H. Brown
Norman R. Whittall
John  L.   HelliweU
Sandy Hamilton
P. N. Vroom
J. E. MacDonald
E. H. Budd
F. Whitney
G. Allen Mail
M.  C.  Lane
George H. Tweney
Trevor   Kincaid
Mrs.   Dorothy   MacDonald
Robert J. Cummins
Mary L. Wilson
A. T. Campbell
A.   M.  Baker
Margaret Frederickson
Laas Von Haartman
J.  D. Wilson
R. H. Painter
Corporate Donors
Amundson Construction Co.
Ltd.
Anglo Canadian Shipping Co.
Ltd.
Atlas Explorations Ltd.
Beaver Lumber  & Supply
Co. Ltd.
Belkin Paper Box Ltd.
Best-Printer Co. Ltd.
Canadian General Electric
Canadian Pacific Airlines Ltd.
Carpay Building Supplies
Clark, Wilson & Company
Clayburn-Horbison Ltd.
Commercial  Distributors  Ltd.
Dolmage, CampbeU &
Associates
Dynasty Explorations Ltd.
Fraser Valley Milk
Producer's Association
General Foods Ltd.
George Black Motors Ltd.
Gulf of Georgia Towing Co.
Ltd.
Hudson's Bay Oil Co. Ltd.
I.B.M. Co. Limited
Kelly Douglas & Co. Ltd.
Lakeview Cleaners Ltd.
MacDonald,  Daniels  and
Irvine
McGavin Toastmaster Ltd.
Midland-Ross of Canada Ltd.
Modiste Ltd.
OB. Allan Ltd.
Pacific Coast Pipe Ltd.
Panco  Poultry  Ltd.
Puritan Canners Ltd.
Pyramid Mining Co. Ltd.
Reed, Shaw & McNaught
Robson, Alexander and Guest
St. Regis Consolidated
Packaging Ltd.
Sandwell & Co. Ltd.
Standard Oil Co. of B.C. Ltd.
The District of Mission
The T. E. Eaton Co. Ltd.
Toyomenko Ltd.
Westcoast Transmission Co.
Ltd.
Western Canada Steel Ltd.
Woodward Stores
Wosk's Ltd.
♦£§■    tuum est    !$♦
16 CANADIANS ARE NOT
FREE AS THEY THINK
by CARL BAAR
UBC Assistant Professor of Political Science
ated in precedents, statutes and in basic law. These
include freedom of religion, speech, press and
assembly. Also included are those procedural
guarantees necessary to ensure that rights cannot be
taken away without "due process of law", a phrase
which embodies the right to a fair trial, to counsel in
criminal cases and to apply for a writ of habeas
corpus when in custody. Given the existence of such
principles in both countries, the question becomes:
can these rights be enforced? Can these liberties be
protected? Are there procedures whereby the general
principles can and will be applied in concrete cases?
Are there public institutions with the power and the
willingness to preserve and extend the liberties
essential to a democracy?
Not in Canada today. In a real sense, Canadians
have very few rights because they cannot rely upon
their courts and legal system for protection against
government action which infringes on the fundamental political and civil liberties. A few current
examples will illustrate that while courts in the U.S.
will act to guarantee civil liberties, courts in Canada
have been unwilling to do so:
• If you use the technique of peaceful picketing to
convey information about a labor-management disagreement—for example, saying a company is nonunion—you are violating the Trades Union Act of
British Columbia. Your action can be enjoined so
that continued picketing would constitute contempt
of court and lead to arrest and imprisonment. But
in 1940, the U.S. Supreme Court held that peaceful
picketing was an exercise of free speech, and that a
state law prohibiting information picketing of a nonunion business was unconstitutional and void.
• If you use too vigorous language to attack a
public official in Canada, you may be sued for libel
or slander. But in the U.S., recent Supreme Court
cases have extended the right of citizens to criticize
public officials without being subject to lawsuits. A
citizen's statement may contain factual errors or may
be defamatory—injurious to the reputation of the
office-holder—as long as it is not malicious—made
with a reckless disregard for whether it is true or
false. On the other hand, in 1967 B.C. Premier W.
A. C. Bennett lost a $15,000 slander suit brought by
a former official in his government. The suit arose
out of the statements which no American court
would hold slanderous today. On appeal, earlier
this year, the premier won a reversal, but on the
grounds of his "qualified privilege" as an office
holder. One possible consequence of the doctrine is
clear: the courts will give a provincial premier more
freedom to speak than they would give an ordinary
citizen.
• If you are called before a Royal Commission, or
Commission of Inquiry, or any courts you must
testify. You cannot "take the Fifth Amendment"
and refuse to testify. Thus if Hal Banks is extradited
23 to Onatrio, he will be tried for committing perjury
before the Norris Commission—he is accused of
giving false answers to questions which he could not
have been required to answer before an investigating
committee in the U.S. Canadian law does extend
immunity to commission testimony; the evidence a
witness gives cannot be used against him. Thus a
youth could not be imprisoned for selling marijuana
if the only evidence is his admission of such a sale
in testimony before a commission of inquiry. But
such a commission could compel him to name any
person to whom he had sold marijuana, and those
persons could be convicted of possession. If one of
the possessors tells police the name of the seller, then
the seller could be convicted on that evidence.
• If you are denied representation in a provincial
legislature, there is no established recourse through
the judicial process. Thus, when Premier Bennett
still declined in February 1968 to call a byelection to
fill a Vancouver seat vacant since the previous September, preferring apparently for political reasons to
delay the election until after the annual legislative
session, no member of the constituency had gone to
court to seek action necessary to assure full representation. On the other hand, courts in the U.S. have
actively forced state legislatures to apportion representatives by population whenever a state government does not act on its own to assure equality of
legislative representation.
• If you are arrested and brought to trial, you can
be convicted on the basis of evidence which police
have obtained by illegal means. In the U.S., illegally
obtained evidence is inadmissible in state and federal
courts.
• If you are detained by the police, they are not
required to tell you that you can retain a lawyer.
Furthermore, you have no recourse if the police do
not allow you to consult a lawyer prior to interrogation. In the U.S., police cannot begin a station-house
interrogation without reminding a suspect of his
right to have counsel present. If this is not done, the
suspect cannot be convicted on the basis of any
resulting confession.
• If you cannot afford to hire a lawyer, you can
be tried and convicted without benefit of any legal
counsel. Legal aid exists in Canada, but in British
Columbia, where legal aid is administered by the
Law Society, many requests by indigent defendants
are turned down. In the U.S., the court itself must
provide a lawyer to any defendant who wants counsel but cannot afford it. Furthermore, an indigent
defendant in the U.S. must be given a free copy of
the trial transcript if he requests it for preparation of
an appeal. Yet the B.C. Court of Appeals ruled as
recently as February 26 that no defendant can receive a copy of a trial transcript unless he pays for
it.
How have such sharp contrasts developed between
the rights available to citizens in Canada and the
U.S.? The answer is through the different operation
of the courts of the two countries. In the U.S., courts
have the will and the power to uphold the rights of
individuals against government action infringing
upon personal liberty; the judiciary thus plays an
active role in attempting to preserve a democratic
system. In Canada, the courts have been unwilling
and unable to make a meaningful contribution to
the development of democratic government. The
judiciary, one of the central institutions of the Canadian political system, lacks institutional principles
and machinery sufficient for citizens to check
government action which arbitrarily infringes on civil
liberties. And Canadian judges, up to and including
the members of the federal Supreme Court, have too
often been unwilling to enunciate the legal principles
and construct the judicial machinery to meet the
tasks and responsibilities of courts in a democracy.
U.S. courts have two characteristics which are for
the most part absent in Canadian courts: judicial
review and judicial activism. The limits on the
judicial review power in Canada, and the refusal of
Canadian courts to maintain an activist posture can,
taken together, explain why the courts in Canada
have so frequently failed to uphold public liberties. However, the absence of judicial activism—
not the absence of constitutional or statutory authority—has been the more important factor. It is
necessary to understand that the Canadian judiciary
lacks certain powers; it is even more essential to
understand that the Canadian judiciary has lacked
the will to use the powers it does have to guarantee
that individual rights will be protected regardless of
color, class or circumstance.
U.S. courts play active role
Judicial review refers to the power of a court to
invalidate acts of other branches of government. A
court exercises judicial review when it rules, for
example, a federal or provincial statute is void—
unenforceable in court—because of a conflict with
some basic constitutional principle. In the U.S., the
Supreme Court has judicial review power over acts
of the President and the Congress, as well as state
and local legislation, administration procedures, and
judicial decisions. If any governmental action is held
by the Supreme Court to be inconsistent with provisions of the U.S. Constitution, such action is void.
Among the provisions of the U.S. Constitution is the
Bill of Rights and a number of more recent constitutional amendments. Thus in 1965, the Supreme
Court invalidated a law passed by Congress requiring
Communist organizations to register, because the
law was deemed to violate the Fifth Amendment
protection against self-incrimination.
The Canadian courts have no such powers of
judicial review. In particular, the courts cannot use
the provisions of the Canadian Bill of Rights to
invalidate federal or provincial legislation. The Deif-
enbaker Bill of Rights is, in effect, a sort of scout's
oath in which government officials affirm that they
will do their duty to support fundamental freedoms.
If a person is convicted under a law which he thinks
is contrary to the Bill of Rights, the courts cannot
nullify the law even if it agrees with him.
Courts in Canada do have limited power of judicial review, in an area of particular importance: the
distribution of powers between federal and provincial governments. If a province passes a law in a
24 field under federal authority, such a provincial law
can be declared ultra vires—beyond the authority
of—the province. Conversely, if the federal government legislates on a matter which the British North
America Act classifies as provincial business, that
federal law could also be declared ultra vires. On
certain occasions, this limited power of judicial review has been used by the courts to invalidate laws
infringing on civil liberties. Thus Quebec legislation
curbing the activities of the Jehovah's Witnesses
was declared to be criminal law, and criminal laws
can only be passed by the federal government. In
the 19th century, British Columbia passed laws discriminating against its Chinese population; for
example, Chinese were required to pay a higher
fee than whites for miner's licenses. The courts
threw out those laws because they regulated the
status of aliens, which only the federal government
could do. But if discriminatory laws against immigrant groups were passed by the federal government
today, the courts would find it difficult to do anything but enforce them.
Unwritten constitution is no barrier
It is often assumed that the federal court in the
U.S. derive their power from the fact of a written
constitution, while Canadian courts are hampered by
the fact that the Canadian "constitution", like its
British antecedent, is a body of principle and practice
both written and unwritten. However, it is in principle no more difficult for a court to exercise judicial
review in a country with an unwritten constitution
than in a country whose basic law is contained in a
single written document. The question in either case
is whether the courts can exercise independent judgment about whether a public action violates some
fundamental libertarian principle.
It is also argued that judicial review power would
interfere with the extensive jurisdiction which the
provinces exercise over civil rights under the B.N.A.
Act. But there would for all practical purposes be no
overlap between the two. The civil rights jurisdiction
enables the provinces to enact legislation against
private discrimination in fields such as housing and
employment. Judicial review power is directed
against the exercise of public power; an entrenched
Bill of Rights is designed to prevent use of machinery
of the state to limit the liberties of the individual.
It is further assumed that the different scope of
judicial review in the U.S. and Canada accounts by
itself for the unwillingness of Canadian courts to
actively defend civil liberties. But this is not so. What
widens the gap is the different way in which Canadian and American judges see their responsibilities
in civil liberties cases.
Judges in the U.S. have followed the lead of that
country's Supreme Court, which time and again has
emphasized that government action limiting freedom
of expression or short-cutting established procedures
"comes to this court bearing a heavy presumption
against its constitutional validity." Thus judges in
the U.S. are unwilling to assume that legislation or
official action taken in the name of such legislation
is likely to be reasonable or legally justifiable. The
courts then become not one more segment of the law
enforcement machinery, but a set of public institutions which will interpose themselves between the
government and the people and refuse to enforce
those laws which are deemed in violation of basic
rights and liberties.
Such orientation is part of what has been called
the doctrine of judicial activism. Courts are active
rather than restrained when judges are willing to
protect individual rights even when this calls for
overruling the actions of police officers, state legislature or the federal attorney general or secretary of
state. Also part of this doctrine is the notion that
the courts can and must make certain that fundamental constitutional principles are applied to the
changing circumstances of contemporary society. One
recent example of constitutional adaptation involved
issues of electronic eavesdropping. In the U.S., the
Fourth Amendment in the Bill of Rights prohibits
unreasonable searches and seizures. But what about
cases in which electronic devices are used to overhear conversations in a private house without physically entering the premises? The Supreme Court
late in 1967 ruled that such electronic eavesdropping was covered by the Fourth Amendment. That
amendment, said the court, "protects people, not
places." Thus while there was no search in the sense
described by the framers of the Bill of Rights two
centuries ago, the eavesdrop involved the sort of
invasion of privacy which the constitutional language
sought to protect.
Canadian courts fail to protect rights
The history of the Canadian judiciary has been
with few exceptions one of either tacit of explicit
approval of public practices which infringe upon both
substantive and procedural rights. Canadian judges
have not taken an active role in adapting principles
of civil liberties to changing circumstances, and
protecting private individuals from arbitrary action
of government officials. Vancouver's recent episode
with the Georgia Straight provides a useful example.
A local "hippie" newspaper had its business
license revoked so that it could no longer be printed
or sold in the city. The mayor and city license
inspector argued that the newspaper was obscene
and was being aggressively distributed to high school
age young people in the city. Their action in this
case would have been found flatly unconstitutional
in the U.S.
In 1931, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that a
local licensing law could not be used to limit the
freedom of the press. In 1957, the Supreme Court
ruled that government action could not prevent
adults from obtaining written material deemed unfit
for youth. In 1965, the Supreme Court ruled that
local courts must be brought into a censorship case
within a specified short period—a matter of days.
But such principles of law do not operate in Canada.
The license inspector's power to suspend the Georgia
Straight was quickly upheld in court, and the judge
who heard the case added his personal views commending the city officials for their action. Late in
January, months after the controversy had subsided,
25 Mr. Justice Verchere of the B.C. Supreme Court
held the suspension invalid on the grounds of
"natural justice" (a term synonomous with the
American concept of "due process"), because the
license inspector took action without giving notice
to the Georgia Straight, or providing a hearing of
any kind. But the court also held that the inspector
had the authority to act, and was not doing anything
which violated the principle of freedom of the press.
What the courts did in the Georgia Straight case
was not a result of their inadequate power, but was
a product of judicial refusal to actively intervene to
protect basic liberties against arbitrary action.
What recommendations can be derived from this
analysis of the Canadian judiciary's abdication of
responsibility on questions of civil liberty? In the
broadest sense, Canadians must realize the fundamental importance to democracy of a system of
free and independent courts.
The periodic opportunity to turn out an entire
government is not a sufficient guarantee that a
government will give fair treatment to a powerless
minority. An active judiciary provides a more viable
and continuously available guarantee in precisely
those cases where going to the polls is usually least
effective.
Canadian judges must become activist
Furthermore, judges must reorient themselves toward active defence of civil liberties. They must
recognize that court action—or the refusal to take
action—has political consequences. Judicial decisions can directly effect the quality of democracy
and effectiveness of self-government. Courts cannot
assume that the men who rule are gentlemen; nor
can they assume that the political institutions which
such gentlemen rule may not generate arbitrary or
unjust practices.
In a more specific context, certain policy recommendations can also be made. First, the judicial
review power of the Canadian courts should be
extended to include the Canadian Bill of Rights.
Then the courts could use the Bill of Rights provisions to nullify a law of Parliament or an action
taken in pursuance thereof. However, the present
Bill of Rights would still have serious limitations
which would require two further amendments. It
should be extended to apply against provincial as
well as federal action. (In the U.S., through judicial
interpretation of the 14th Amendment, the Bill of
Rights applies against state as well as federal action.)
And explicit limitations should be placed upon the
War Measures Act so as to preserve civil liberties
during time of war. Justice Minister Trudeau's proposed Charter of Human Rights takes a number of
important steps in this direction.
Second, judicial activism must be encouraged by
placing judges in a position to make their own
machinery operate more effectively in the defense
of civil liberties. Perhaps additional skilled personnel could be provided for the courts; for example,
the highest ranking law school graduates might serve
for a year with a judge, rather than articling with a
law firm. (Such clerkships were initiated last fall, but
only for the Supreme Court of Canada, and not for
provincial appelate or trial courts.) Or the rules for
the filing of amicus curiae briefs in courts of appeals
could be changed. Amicus curiae or "friend of the
court" briefs are supplementary legal arguments
filed by individuals or groups which are not parties
in the case but are interested in its outcome. Thus
in the U.S., private groups such as the National
Association for the Advancement of Colored
People, the American Jewish Congress, and the
American Civil Liberties Union frequently file useful
briefs in support of individuals whose cases raise
constitutional issues. However, under present Canadian practice, the attorney for the crown must give
his approval before an amicus brief can be filed;
federal or provincial governments are free to file
such briefs on constitutional issues, but private
groups are not. Such private groups could make a
worthwhile contribution to the framing of important
issues, and remind the court of the broad implications of its decisions.
Democracy depends on civil rights
What kinds of constitutional doctrines on indi-
vidaul rights might be propounded by an activist
judiciary? Such a question is impossible to answer.
But what can be suggested here are a few ideas
worthy of thoughtful consideration:
• Adoption of exclusionary rules of evidence so
that the fruits of an illegal search could not be used
to convict a person of a crime.
• Abolition of the use of writs of assistance—
general search warrants—by law enforcement officials. Search warrants should be available for specific
cases, not for the extended periods possible under
the writ of assistance procedure, still available in the
narcotics field.
• Declaration that any law prohibiting dissemination of information on birth control violates guarantees of freedom of expression.
• Declaration that any broadly-circumscribed legislation prohibiting circulation of so-called "hate
literature" violates guarantees of freedom of expression.
• Prohibition of the use of the judicial inquiry
as a vehicle for silencing criticism of government.
Under present law, a newspaper courts contempt if
it criticizes a Commission of Inquiry, and matters
pending before such a commission cannot be debated by political leaders.
These principles can and should be the subject of
extended and vigorous debate, because such a debate
is based on the premise that civil liberties are an
important matter in a democracy. Such free and full
debate must include a discussion of the central role
of the judiciary. Because it is not enough for Canadian society to merely pay lip service to abstract
notions about the importance of liberty and minority
rights. In this, as in other fields, Canadians must
develop institutions of government capable of meeting
the country's needs. The price of democracy is in
good part the cost of constructing the political institutions essential for guaranteeing rights and preserving
and extending liberties. □
26 Hie
Sumy
A Review
by WILLIAM NICHOLLS
Head, UBC Religious Studies
Canada's pop prophet has done it again, and as
with The Comfortable Pew, the performance
compels respect, even from the reluctant. In a sense,
Berton's target is the same one this time around,
but now it is defined in larger terms. In both books
he attacks the hypocrisy, concious or unconcious, of
the establishment, and its false pretensions to a morality superior to that of the average man. But whereas
in The Comfortable Pew the target was the religious
establishment, in The Smug Minority* it's the economic establishment in its influence on politics. They
constitute, Berton writes, "a small, in-bred establishment of business and political leaders who (have) a
vested interest in maintaining the status quo." This
minority has things its own way by convincing the
majority that the "free enterprise system" works in
their favor by keeping them free, when in fact they
are nothing of the sort. The minority is smug because
it believes its own lie. In all sincerity it is convinced
that what is good for the minority is good for the
majority.
The argument is of course not original. I see
that some have already tried to suggest that its lack of
originality, and dependence on academic research
done by others, in some way invalidates the argument. Of course Berton, as a working journalist,
cannot do original research in any great depth. He
depends heavily on such men as John Porter, and
upon a great number of case studies done by welfare
agencies. To my mind, these sources, openly declared,
lend considerable credibility to what might otherwise
seem to be a statement merely of personal preference.
For this is not simply a moral argument, in favor of
giving the poor a square deal, though it is that, and a
powerful one. It is also a social argument, to suggest
that a more honest society, which tried to confer
economic freedom upon the poor and less affluent,
"'The Smug Minority, by Pierre Berton. McClelland & Stewart, Toronto
(cloth $5.95, paper $2.50). Berton graduated from UBC in 1941 with
a BA.
instead of talking about freedoms that are meaningless except to the well-off, would also flourish better
from a material point of view.
The argument here is of special interest to university people. Berton brings forth evidence to show
that the superiority in living standards of the United
States over Canada is directly attributable to the
greater public investment in education made by the
former. The United States has a far more democratic
system of higher education than Canada, and in some
states it is free to any who can profit from it.
(Though in California at least that happy situation is
under serious threat from the smug minority there,
who have managed to elect Ronald Reagan as governor on a program written to order as a specimen
of all that Berton is against). There is clear evidence
to show that extending education to all who have
the necessary qualities to profit from it, irrespective
of their economic situation, is of economic benefit
to the community as much as to the individual.
Education is one of the most profitable capital investments a community can make. Berton thinks, as
many academics do, that higher education should and
will become as free as elementary and secondary
education, and for exactly the same reasons. This
reasoning should be studied with care by B.C. politicians, who hope they can have a dynamic society
without the necessary basis in education.
Of course to use these arguments unmodified
would be to play into the hands of the very people
Berton is holding up to attack. He doesn't want to
define the gross national product as the business
establishment does, though part of his case is that
even if we do, economic democracy would be more
profitable than the present set-up. Berton thinks that
artistic creation and well-spent leisure are also part
of the product of a society, to be evaluated along
with other factors when its genuine progress is assessed. Thus, whichever way you assess it, the measures
advocated by the reformers of almost every stripe are
27 right over against the rear-guard action of the establishment, who preach in season and out that free
education for all, medicare, adequate welfare, and
measures still to be seriously proposed for action,
such as negative income tax and a guaranteed minimum income, are dangerous to freedom and
prosperity.
Since the evidence, as well as the moral arguments,
seems to favor Berton, why does not everybody
agree? Here the enemy is an old one, the Puritan
ethic, the Calvinistic doctrine of the goodliness of
hard work and frugality. You might have thought
that the Puritan ethic was a dead duck by now, and
so it is in most countries. But surely Berton is right
in detecting continued signs of its life in Canada.
Dead it may be in the churches, at least among the
younger clergy. But an impressive series of addresses
from presidents of Chambers of Commerce and
Canadian Manufacturers Associations shows that it
lives on. Certainly it lives on in the educational world.
Contrary to all evidence, there are still some academics, and many more politicians, who honestly believe that it's beneficial to work one's way through
university. And if they can't persuade us of this one,
they do the next best thing, and refuse to help the
student with his expenses except by loading him with
a crushing burden of debt through the student loan
system. So he has to work his way through afterwards
anyway. Those who teach students who work their
way through know how their academic potential is
crippled in proportion to the amount of work they
have to do. The student should be paid to study
eleven months a year, and standards raised
accordingly.
The weakness of this book, and it's an understandable one, is the absence of a suggested remedy.
Perhaps the book itself, with the promotion and
publicity it has received, is intended to be the
remedy. By unmasking the fallacies perpetrated by
the smug minority on the body politic, Berton hopes
to bring about reforms. But surely the task is political. In Canada this is not so hopeless as in some
countries. While there is little chance of a party being
elected to power in the near future with all of Berton's
reforms on its program, the existence of a left-wing
opposition with growing support both federally and
provincially is a guarantee that some progress will be
made, even though it will be slower than in many
countries in whose history the Puritan ethic has played
less part.
This is, like all Berton's work, an elegantly
written book, with all the craftmanship of a good
journalist. It is a popular, not an academic, job that
he has done, and it doesn't pretend to be anything
else. But it's a timely book, particularly when the
short-sighted establishment is trying to tell us we can't
afford medicare and necessary advances in university
education, I hope it will have even more success than
The Comfortable Pew, for I'm convinced that in this
case too, Berton's message is essentially correct.
When we've implemented a few of the reforms he
calls for, it will be time for the lintpicking response.
EXPORT
PLAIN or FILTER TIP CIGARETTES
At Home
on the Campus
UBC-trained bacteriologists staff the
Dairyland laboratory; UBC's Faculty of
Agriculture has worked in close cooperation with Dairyland for many years.
Dairyland is proud of this long and
happy association with the University of
British Columbia.
f^ag^W]
A Division of the Fraser Valley
Milk Producers' Association.
28 3^
Alumni News
Alumni Branch Programs
Undaunted by icy roads and inclement weather,
alumni from Ladysmith, Nanaimo and Port
Alberni recently journeyed to Nanaimo Secondary
School to hear UBC associate professor of geography
Dr. Walter Hardwick, BA'54, MA'58, PhD (Minn.),
speak on "Education in the Community". In his
address, Dr. Hardwick suggested that our universities
should change the emphasis from producing "technocrats" well suited to entering the labor market, to
producing well-educated citizens able to utilize and
enjoy the increasing amounts of leisure time in today's
world. He foresaw the time when a small minority of
the population will be "employed" in the productive
machinery of the economy, opening new areas of
interest for man to occupy his time.
The Nanaimo meeting set the pattern for what is
hoped will be many such alumni meetings. Planning
is now underway for a social and cultural weekend
in the future at either Parksville or Qualicum. It is
hoped to couple a relaxing weekend at one of the
resorts with an informal seminar on the British Col-
bia political scene, with some UBC professors as guest
speakers.
In other news, branch organizations are in the
planning stage all over Vancouver Island. Recently
involved in program discussions were Harold Mclvor,
BA'48, LLB'49, (Courtenay), Norman Burgess,
BA'40, BEd'48, Mr. and Mrs. James K. Cavers,
BA'42, (Joan C. Hardie, BA'52), Donald Brewster,
BCom'48, and Robert A. J. Scoffield, LLB'59, (all
of Port Alberni), David R. Williams, BA'48, LLB'49,
(Duncan), Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Boggs, BA'29 (Mamie
Maloney, BA'29), (Ladysmith), Alan E. Filmer,
BCom'62, LLB'63, and Hugh Heath, BA'49,
LLB'50 (both of Nanaimo).
An item of interest to Okanagan alumni is the
scheduled March 22-23 weekend conference in Vernon of the Okanagan Institute of International
Affairs. An annual institute, the conference last year
focused on southeast Asia, this year the topic will be
China. Speaking to the conference will be two UBC
professors, assistant political science professor Mike
Berner, and assistant Slavonic studies professor Jan
Solecki.
Alumni headquarters staff are eager to foster similar social and cultural meetings. Under preparation
now by the staff are a series of program "packages"
which interested alumni will be able in future, to
choose from. These will include a series of speakers,
slide shows and movies on a variety of topics from
education to politics.
All B.C. alumni will be interested to learn that, in
a recent visit to campus, UBC president designate Dr.
F. Kenneth Hare indicated a strong desire to tour the
province to familiarize himself with ahimni, civic and
business leaders. Planning is now underway for the
tour, date of which has yet to be announced.
National Scholarship Awards
the first awards under the national scholarship
program of the alumni association will be made this
summer. Competition for the four $1,000 regional
scholarships is open to Canadian citizens who are
entering UBC for the first of their final two years
leading to an undergraduate degree, and whose university studies to this level have taken place at a
recognized university or college in one of the regions.
The scholarships are for $1,000 each, payable $500
a year for two years.
The regional committees will be considering candidates on the basis of high academic standing (at
least a high second class), outstanding achievement
in extra-curricular activities and personal qualities.
The letters of application to the regional committees should contain: the applicant's full name, date
and place of birth, and permanent address; a list of
educational institutions attended (with dates); a
summary of the applicant's interests and participation in college, university and community affairs; and
a statement of the applicant's plans for study at UBC.
Three letters of recommendation are required. One
from the president, dean or registrar of the institution most recently attended, and two from professors
or instructors who are well-acquainted with the
applicant's work. These recommendations are to be
sent directly to the regional committees. To be
eligible for consideration all the information must
reach the committees by June 15, 1968. The final
selections of the committees are subject to confirmation by the UBC Scholarship Committee.
Applications should be sent to the chairmen:
Maritimes:  Dr. David MacAuley
Mount Allison University
Sackville, New Brunswick.
Quebec:       Dr. Lloyd H. Hobden,
Freeman, Mathers and Milne Limited
1980 Sherbrooke Street West
Montreal, Quebec.
Ontario:       Mrs. J. E. Morrison,
21 Lorahill Road
Toronto 18, Ontario.
Prairies:       Mr. Harold A. Wright,
Great West Life Assurance Company
60 Osborne Street North
Winnipeg, Manitoba.
29 President's Message
Aur association, which has existed since 1916,
" is now going through an exciting but difficult
period of transition. The days of "hurrah for UBC",
of traditional reunions and of looking nostalgically
at our past are slipping behind us. We are growing
up.
This spring UBC graduates will number about
50,000. And the number of people who have completed first year will number perhaps 150,000 or
more. All are alumni. The job of communicating
with and representing such a large number of people
is becoming quite onerous.
The university is changing. Values are changing.
There is never enough money to meet the demands
placed on the university or, indeed, our association.
We exist as an association to serve the university
and the question is how can we best do this in the
light of today's changed conditions? Here are some
of my views.
Our association has a very commendable record
of achievement and the excellent work of many
people in the past is quite obvious. I feel, however,
that we can upgrade our work considerably. In the
past, much time has been spent on what I would call
"housekeeping" chores, on some unproductive contact with the student body and on activities of more
benefit to our members than the university we exist
to serve.
In future, we should be taking on more the roles
of   booster,   promoter,    agitator,   critic—-whatever
brings the greatest ultimate good to our university.
We should study university affairs in depth and be
prepared to take a definite stand on many university
affairs. I see research, reporting and publicity as an
increasingly important role for our association. Our
report on university government, a summary of
which was published in the Chronicle (fall '67), is
the type of work we should be doing more of. Our
association enjoys much autonomy in the university
community and it is our responsibility to become
more involved in university affairs and to make
known our carefully prepared views on important
subjects. We exist to serve UBC. We must constantly
and faithfully strive to achieve this end, effectively
and with economy.
This, I believe, we are ready to do. The executive
and board of management have worked extremely
hard this year laying the groundwork for the role we
must assume in the university of today and tomorrow. With our good fortune in securing the services
of Jack Stathers as executive director and the eagerly
anticipated arrival of Dr. F. Kenneth Hare as our
new university president, I feel we are on the brink
of a very useful and rewarding experience.
Annual Meeting
the annual meeting of the UBC Alumni Association has a new look. This year the meeting will be
held at the home of the Alumni Association, Cecil
Green Park on campus, instead of at a downtown
hotel. The meeting, to be held Thursday, May 9th,
1968, will be preceded by a reception and informal
buffet supper. There will be no formal speaker as in
previous years but a short discussion on 'What's New
At UBC?' will follow the meeting. Alumni who wish
to attend are asked to call the Alumni Office at
228-3313 for tickets. There will be overnight accommodation available on campus for any out-of-town
alumni attending the meeting. The cost is five dollars,
and further details are available from the Alumni
Office.
about 6 Wo
Guaranteed
investment
Receipts^
ft
30 Student Alumni Dinner
EVERGREEN PRESS
LIMITED
PRINTING    LITHOGRAPHY
BOOKBINDING
CONTINUOUS FORMS
& CARBON READY SETS
BUSINESS SYSTEMS
EQUIPMENT
325-2231
1070 S.E. Marine Drive, Vancouver
British Columbia's most outspoken octogenarian
was the guest speaker at the annual student alumni
dinner in Brock Hall on Feb. 27. And Ma Murray
editor of the Bridge River-Lillooet News, lived up to
her reputation with a slam-bang speech charging
that school costs are sky-rocketing and the quality of
graduates is taking a nose-dive. She told about 240
students that education in B.C. takes about 25 cents
of every tax dollar but many highschool graduates
are lazy and illiterate. "There once was a time when
you could take a kid from Grade eight and make him
a good printer or craftsman," she said. "Today, they
can't even write or spell the simplest words after
four years of high school."
The students, guests of the alumni association for
the evening, also saw the presentation of two alumni
awards of student merit. Rita Allen, fourth-year arts,
a Commonwealth Scholar from Antigua, B.W.I.,
was awarded the undergraduate award of merit. The
student-alumni committee made the presentation in
recognition of her contribution to residence life and
the work of International House. James P. Taylor,
third-year law, received the graduate award of merit
for his academic and extra-curricular contributions to
UBC life. Taylor is president of the Law Students
Association, the 1967 Sherwood Lett Scholar, chairman of the 1967 Open House and has represented
UBC on several winning debating teams.
Rita Allen, Arts 4
James P. Taylor, Law 3
31 Grad Bash '68
a typical graduate!
Grad Cruise
Friday Evening
May 10 (tentative)
Your Day Has Come ....
You've worked and worried your way through at
least four years of classes and now the day for
public acknowledgement of that effort has arrived.
Your perseverence, if nothing else, has proven you
to be someone special, and the '68 Grad Council has
co-ordinated a program of activities which is designed
to give you that special feeling. Without that spirit,
grad class exercises are a ceremonial bore. To inject enthusiasm into an entire graduating class is not
an easy task; but here is our prescription.
PS . . . further details will be includad in the forthcoming graduation booklet, in the meantime any
questions or suggestions should be directed to the
Grad Council, Box 44, Brock Hall.
Baccalaureate Service
Tuesday May 28
8:00 p.m.
Brock Hall
32 Tree Planting
Wednesday May 29
11:00 a.m.
Congregation
Wednesday May 29
Thursday May 30
Friday May 31
1:30 p.m.
War Memorial Gymnasium
Class Day Exercises
Wednesday May 29
Thursday May 30
Friday May 31
12:00 Noon
Brock Hall
Graduation Ball
Friday May 31
9:00 p.m. - 2:00 a.m.
Pacific Showmart Building
33 Letters
The editor, sir:
The comments of Daniel Latouche
are a chastening experience. But they
leave me, in the words of Anna Russell,
"more befogged than before". Each
sentence is a model of clarity but taken
together they acquire an Alice-in-Won-
derland quality. To a reasonably well
intentioned Anglo-Saxon with a profound
belief in rational discourse the experience is most discouraging. . . .
There is a very simple fact to be
faced and that is that some five million
French-speaking Canadians are determined to preserve their language and
culture in a sea of—some two hundred
and fifteeen million English speaking
North Americans. We say good luck to
them but a price must be paid. The
language of technology, the language of
business and the language of most communication under these circumstances
is going to be English and there is
nothing that anyone can do about it.
Ambitious French Canadians are going
to have to be bilingual whether they
want to or not. The Norwegians, the
Danes, the Dutch and members of other
small nations in Europe all face this
problem.
As members of the majority, English
speaking people have perhaps been lazy
and smug but by and large ordinary
people do not learn a second language
unless circumstances compel it and unless they are living where they can hear
it and use it. It is perhaps reassuring to
learn from Mr. Latouche that our feeble
attempts to do better in this regard are
of no importance whatsoever.
Can Mr. Latouche tell us in simple
practical terms what, if anything, he
would have us do? A bilingual civil
service in Ottawa and Quebec certainly
makes good sense. A French Canadian
should be able to feel at home in his
own capitol. In Quebec the French
Canadian has always had the kind of
schools he wanted. Surely there is now
no problem about receiving any kind of
commercial or public service in Quebec
in the French language. Radio, television
and every kind of entertainment in
Quebec are infinitely better and more
varied in the French language than in
English. Montreal is one of the greatest
of all the French-speaking cities in th2
world and is a rich and lively centre of
French culture far ahead in this respect
than Toronto as a centre of Anglo-
Saxon culture. Canada as it is after one
hundred years is surely worth cherishing
and working for. It has a spirit and a
flavour all its own to which French
Canada has made and is making a great
contribution. . . .
In terms of daily life, what freedoms,
what opportunities, what satisfactions
does Mr. Latouche look for in a sovereign Quebec that he does not now
enjoy? Truly most of us value and enjoy
the variety and richness that the French
verve and cultural dedication bring to
Canada. We would hate to lose it. But
damn it, we still don't know whit is
making the Frenchmen mad and Mr.
Latouche doesn't help a bit.
F.  W.,   MA'37
New   Westminster
The editor, sir:
Yes, Mr. Latouche, there really is a
French Canada! I have lived in the midst
of it for the past 11 years and therefore
find it startling and confusing to read the
statement: "This entity known as French
Canada has ceased to exist. It was
crushed by Confederation." (Chronicle,
winter, '67). On the contrary, far from
being crushed, Quebec has enjoyed a
vigorous, thriving and independent 100
years under a political system that has
granted complete autonomy in the important areas of religion, education and
government.
I understand, however, how Mr. Latouche feels in British Columbia far from
his native soil, for it is hard to shake
off one's provincial roots and become
part of another culture. His chances of
doing this in B.C. or in any other province are nevertheless infinitely greater
than mine in Quebec where the outsider
is never really welcome. Sadly, after 11
years in an entirely French-speaking
community I am forced to accept the
reality of my isolation despite a reasonable fluency in the language and great
sympathy for French Canadian aspirations. Far more myths are accepted here
about Canada beyond Quebec's borders
than the rest of the country in total has
ever dreamed up about Quebec. This
province indeed needs liberating, but not
from an oppressive federal government.
It desperately needs to be rescued from
its own internal darkness and from the
kind of myths that people like Mr.
Latouche  persist   in  spreading.
Mrs. Esther Harrison
Greaves, BA'54, MA
(UNB), Forestville,
Que.
The editor, sir:
I would . . . like to comment on one
of your policies. ... I think that you
should reconsider your policy of sending the UBC Alumni Crhonicle only to
alumni   donating   to   the   annual   giving
programme and 3 Universities Capital
Fund. I notice that a Young Alumni
Club has been formed to generate
and retain interest in the University
among younger alumni; I think this is a
good idea, but it will obviously affect
only those alumni who live in the Vancouver area. I am an alumnus who lives
very far from the Vancouver area, and
in a country which does not tend to
consider Vancouver or even Canadian
news worthy of much mention in newspapers and magazines, so I am very
much out of touch with what has happened at UBC since I was there. I am
also studying toward a PhD degree, and
hoping to have a career in university
teaching—obviously, I am interested in
education. But because my husband and
I are both gradaute students, we are also
rather lacking in extra cash for donations
to anyone or anything, and so I am not
eligible to receive the UBC Alumni
Chronicle. Now, a time will come when
we will most certainly be able to afford
to contribute to institutions of our
choice, but by then I will have become
very much out of touch with UBC, while
my husband's small liberal arts college
will have remained in his mind through
the magazines he receives from them.
Fortunately for UBC, we plan to live in
Vancouver and so I will again be aware
of what is happening there. But there
are undoubtedly many UBC alumni who
are graduate students in distant places,
and who are poor, and interested in education, but who will not return to Vancouver. Moreover, these people are apparently increasing in numbers. It seems
to me that you may be shutting off one
rather good source of interest, support,
and funds by your short-sighted policy.
Perhaps you will reconsider.
Tannis Macbeth
Williams, BA'62,
West Lafayette,
Indiana, U.S.A.
The editor, sir:
Because of the hospitality of the
Alums in throwing open their doors to
us, and because of the initiative you
took in offering us assistance, our program has been successful beyond our
expectations. Not only schools have replied but students have also commented
on the usefulness of Visitation. And, of
course, each student-visitor has come
back sparked enough to leave tomorrow
on another. This last point combined
with the others will assure the continuity and success of the program. It is
34 now, I feel, on firm ground.
Once again, please extend my thanks
and the thanks of all my colleagues on
this end of the program to the gentlemen
of the Alumni Association of UBC who
made their assistance available to us.
Stephen M. Beckow, Arts 4
Co-Chairman
Mainland   Visitation   Committee
B.C. Assembly of Students.
(The B.C. Assembly of Students dispatched teams of students to high
schools throughout the province early
this year to explain to potential university students the many aspects of higher
education.—Ed.)
The   editor,   sir:
Thank you very much for the latest
issue (winter, 1967) of the UBC Alumni
Chronicle. It is extremely gratifying to
see this journal dealing with issues
rather than controversial incidents and
the usual alumni trivia. I refer particularly to the articles by Higbee, Latouche
and yourself. As a United States citizen who constantly has to explain not
only the nature of his undergraduate
institution, but also where the hell British Columbia is, I must say I am
pleased and proud to have this particular issue especially to document the
genuine intellectual ferment going on
there. It is good to be able to observe
that   UBC   is   becoming   an   intellectual
frontier  as well  as a geographical  one.
Thank you again for affirming my pride
in the old Alma Mater.
Robert G. Doll, BA
'60, Curtis Park
Community Center,
Inc., Denver,
Colorado, U.S.A.
The editor, sir:
. . .1 should like to take this opportunity to tell you, and all those working
on the Chronicle, how much it means to
me to keep in touch with UBC and Vancouver through "our" magazine. I wish to
congratulate you particularly for the last
issue, volume 21, number 4, which was
so full of stimulating and informative
material.  Keep at it!
Claude Treil, BA'56,
MA, PhD(Laval),
Professor of French,
Dalhousie University,
Halifax,   N.S.
The editor, sir:
I am writing to congratulate you on a
very fine edition of the Chronicle which
has been skim reading for me in the past,
but which has sadly eaten up most of
this afternoon. I don't regret it a bit!
The visual layout—especially the marvellously graphic cover—is rarely to be
found and one can only hope there will
be more like it.
Bob   Steele,
Associate professor
of fine arts and
education, UBC.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association will be held at the hour of 8 p.m.
on Thursday, May 9th, 1968 at Cecil
Green Park, 6251 N.W. Marine Drive,
Vancouver,   B.C.
Any two members of the UBC Alumni Association may nominate persons
for the elective positions on the Board
of Management pursuant to Section 8 of
the By-laws of the Association. All
nominations must be accompanied by
the written consent of the nominee, and
be in the hands of the Director of the
Alumni Association Cecil Green Park,
6251 N.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver 8,
B.C., at least seven days before the date
of the Annual Meeting.
Jack K.  Stathers
Executive   Director
What's In It For Me, They Keep Asking
IT'S A QUESTION which may not be viable (viable . . .
a good IN word this week) as a complete philosophy for
living, but it has its uses, not always entirely crass. For
instance, when people subscribe to and read a newspaper
they quite rightly do so because it provides something for
THEM, each and every one. Until computers start turning
out people, people will continue to differ from each other
in tastes and attitudes in a most disorderly and human
way and The Sun will keep right on being a paper in which
as many as possible find what they want.
SEE IT IN THE
35 Spotlight
The new president of the Canadian
Broadcasting Corporation is George F.
Davidson, BA'28, MA, PhD(Harvard).
From 1934-44 he held senior posts in
B.C. and national welfare agencies. He
was deputy minister of welfare from
1944 when the department was created.
He was chiefly responsible for the Family
Allowance program in 1945 and the Universal Old Age Security in 1952. He was
deputy minister of citizenship and immigration from 1960 to 1963. In February
1963, Dr. Davidson was appointed director of the bureau of government
organization in the Privy Council Office.
Between 1946 and 1958 Dr. Davidson
was a member of the Canadian delegation to the United Nations General Assembly, Social Commission and Economic and Social Council. In 1958 he
served as president of the Economic and
Social Council. In May 1964, he became
secretary of the Treasury Board.
1920s
Mr. Justice Arthur E. Lord, BA'21,
LLD'58, has retired from the Bench of
the British Columbia Court of Appeal.
Following his admission to the bar in
1924 he joined the legal department of
the City of Vancouver. He was appointed
a county court judge in 1951 and was
named to the Supreme Court in 1955
and the Appeal Court in 1963. He said
that he has found his years on the bench
to be very rewarding but he is looking
forward to his retirement plans which
include a trip to Mexico and a concentrated gardening effort on the chrysanthemums. Mr. Justice Lord is a former
president   of  the   Alma  Mater   Society
George F. Davidson BA '28
and the Alumni Association and was a
member of the University Senate, 1924-
57 and of the Board of Governors, 1940-
57. In 1952 the students presented Mr.
Justice Lord with the Great Trekker
Award.
Jack H. Steede, BASc'26, chief engineer
and manager of the engineering division
of B.C. Hydro, has been named a director of the corporation. Mr. Steede has
held various positions within the company since he graduated.
'31-'39
Arthur G.  Creelman,  BA'31,  MA'34,
head of the science department at North
Vancouver Secondary School has received a Centennial award from the
National Science Teachers' Association
at a recent conference in Toronto. He
has played a major part in the planning
of the new secondary science courses in
B.C.
UBC personnel director John F. McLean, BA'31, has won the first merit
award of the University Career Planning
Association. He was cited as a "prime
founder of the organization who gave it
long service and administrative leadership." He was president of the organization in 1959-60.
James Norman Hyland, BCom'34,
chairman of B.C. Packers Ltd., has been
elected president of the Vancouver Board
of Trade. Mr. Hyland is a past president
of the Alumni Association and was president of the Fisheries Council of Canada,
1955-56.
Andrew G. Stirling, BASc'34, has been
appointed operating superintendent of
the Sullivan Mine at Kimberley. In his
new position he will be responsible for
all operations underground. Mr. Stirling
worked in B.C. and in Rhodesia before
joining Cominco in  1946.
Donald H. Baker, BASc'35, has been
appointed vice-president, pulp and paper,
for B.C. Forest Products Ltd.
William James Tough, BASc'35, has
been named 'mining man of the month'
by Western Miner magazine. Mr. Tough
joined Falconbridge Mines in 1942 and
has travelled with that company to many
parts of the world. He is at present vice-
president and director of Wesfrob Mines
Ltd. as well as other mining interests
within the Falconbridge group.
Alan Campbell, BCom'36, is a member
of the recently established Canadian
Transport Commission. The new board
will regulate most forms of transportation in Canada. Mr. Campbell is at present deputy regional shipping director,
west coast, of Canadian Transport Company Ltd., a subsidiary of H. R. MacMillan Export Co.
John H. Harvey, BA'37, has been appointed manager of the Rideau region
of Coca-Cola Ltd. He will be based in
Ottawa.
J. A. (Jack) Weber, BCom'37, president of Weber Bros. Agencies Ltd. in
Edmonton, has been elected president of
the Alberta Chamber of Commerce. He
also holds executive offices in several
other organizations, including the presidency of the Canadian chapter of the
International  Real Estate Federation.
Dr. Hugh E. Farquhar, BA'38, MA'55,
professor of education at the University
of Victoria, was awarded his doctorate
in educational administration by the University of Alberta.
Mrs. E. Davie Fulton, BA'39, (Patricia Macrae), has been appointed to the
Board of Governors of Carleton University. Mrs. Fulton is also an executive
board member of the Vanier Institute
and the Canadian Welfare Council.
Roy A. Phillips, BASc'39, has been
appointed vice-president, home instruments and appliances, of the R.C.A.
Victor Company. Mr. Phillips was formerly vice-president of planning for
R.C.A.
Roy A.
Phillips
BASc'39
In October an exhibition of paintings
and  pastels  by  Joseph  F.  Plaskett,   BA
'39, was held at the Robertson Galleries
in Ottawa. Mr Plaskett has lived in
Paris since 1949. Before that he was
principal of the Winnipeg School of
Art. At the time of his move to Paris
Mr. Plaskett was working in abstract,
but he soon began to explore a more
figurative approach to a point where all
his work now is from a strongly realistic
viewpoint.
36 40-46
VANCOUVER       r(B
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
presents ior your musical enjoyment
Vancouver Symphony Debut of
an artist of individuality—one of
the most important pianists
of his generation—Stephen Bishop.
Meredith Davies Conducting.
March 4 & 5
programme
Mozart Symphony No. 38
Beethoven Concerto No. 4 for
piano &: orchestra
Schumann Symphony No. 2
World Premiere of commissioned
work by internationally acclaimed
Argentine Composer
Alberto Ginastera (There is every
indication that the composer
will be present)
March 31 & April 1
Tickets: $2 $2.75 $3.50 $4.25 $5
Community Pop Concert
March 23—Opera Night . . .
presenting the young singing stars
of the British Columbia Opera
Ensemble of the VOA in an
enchanting evening of arias, duets,
ensemble and ballet music from
your favorite operas. Sponsored by
Home Oil Distributors Ltd.
Conducted by Meredith Davies
Tickets: $2 $3 $5
All concerts are in the Queen
Elizabeth Theatre
Tickets from the Vancouver Ticket
Centre, 630 Hamilton St./683-3255 or
charge at all Eaton's Box Offices
S. Aubrey Kerr, BA'40, MA'42, has
been elected chairman of the Canadian
Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. Mr.
Kerr spent many years exploring in
western Canada and joined the National
Energy Board in 1959, where he is
presently senior geologist.
John Stewart Mcintosh, BASc'40, has
joined Kaiser Engineers division of
Henry J. Kaiser Company Ltd. in Vancouver. He will be responsible for the
development of engineering and construction projects within the mineral industries throughout B.C., Alberta and the
Yukon.
Arthur Fouks, BA'41, LLB'49, is this
year's president of the Canadian Heart
Foundation. Mr. Fouks is very active in
community work in Vancouver and is a
member of the UBC Board of Governors.
Harry J. Horne, BCom'42, MBA (U.
of T.). has been named Canadian Commercial Counsellor in Sydney, Australia.
He has held similar posts in South
America, Europe and Pakistan.
The British Columbia 'Engineer of the
Year' is also the province's number one
Boy    Scout.
Charles Whitwell Nash, BASc'42, has
been given the R. A. McLachlan Memorial award by the Association of Professional Engineers of B.C. as the member who best serves the social and cultural needs of his community. Mr. Nash
is president of the B.C.-Yukon Council
cf the Boy Scouts of Canada, a director
of the Vancouver Art Gallery and is a
member of several other boards.
Famine on the Wind, a new book by
Edgar Sprott, BSF'42, and Garnet L.
Carefoot,   BEd'46,   traces,   for   the   lay-
TONI CAVELTI
717 SEYMOUR ST.
681-9716
man, the history of plant disease and its
influence on man's affairs. It has been
named one of the best scientific and
technical books of  1967.
Alan M. Eyre, BASc'45, president of
Dueck on Broadway Ltd. and a member
of the Board of Governors at Simon
Fraser University has been elected
president of the Federation of Automobile Dealer Associations of Canada.
Jack T. Still, BCom'45, has been
appointed Pacific regional manager of
Ford Motor Company of Canada Ltd.
Mr. Still has held positions in B.C. and
Ontario with Ford and has recently been
the organizer and manager of Ford's
participation in Canadian racing and
rally events.
William Reid, BA'46 MEd (U. of
Wash.), formerly chief provincial inspector of schools has been given the job
of establishing closer ties between the
provincial government and the institutes
of higher learning in B.C. As assistant
superintendent of education for university and college affairs he will also be
responsible for the scholarship, bursary
and loan program of the government.
Dr. Denis C. Smith, BA'46, BEd'57,
DEd(UCLA), associate professor in the
UBC education faculty, and chairman of
the committee on higher education, has
received a research grant from the University of California, which he will be
using to study the effectiveness of programmed learning, closed circuit TV,
team teaching and the standard lecture
methods, at the college level.
'47-48
The Hon. Herb Capozzi, BA'47, BCom
'48, was presented with the Distinguished
Alumnus Award by the Commerce
Undergraduate Society at their annual
banquet in January. In his remarks,
following the presentation, which he said
were in the nature of a challenge to the
university, he suggested the various benefits that would be derived by increased
university-alumni contact. Another suggestion was summer seminars for alumni
within their faculties.
Joy Coghill, BA'47, MFA (Chicago Art
Inst.) (Mrs. J. Thome), has added the
position of chief executive officer to her
duties at the Vancouver Playhouse Theatre where she is artistic director.
Dr. Charles C. Cunningham, BSA'47,
DVM (Guelph), formerly veterinary inspector at Nelson, B.C. is now on the
staff of the poultry branch, department of
agriculture in Abbotsford, B.C. In his
new  post  Dr.   Cunningham  will  be  re-
37 sponsible for administration of certain
sections of the Poultry Act and will
work with poultry farmers on disease
control programs.
Raymond A. Fenn, BASc'47, has been
appointed manager of the Montreal plant
of Monsanto Canada Ltd. He has been
with the company since  1947.
George B. McKeen, BCom'47, president of Straits Towing Ltd., has been
elected vice-president of the Canadian
Forestry Association.
David B. Young, BSA'47, has been
appointed honorary treasurer of the Agricultural Institute of Canada, national
council. Mr. Young is with the merchandising section of the department of
agriculture livestock branch. Ottawa.
Russell B. Bridges, BASc'48, has been
appointed purchasing manager for Monsanto Canada Ltd. He joined Monsanto
in   1948.
Edward W. Burridge, BA'48, has been
appointed a member of the Great Lakes
Fishery Commission—a joint U.S.-Canadian board. Mr. Burridge is presently
assistant director of the fisheries department resource development service.
George Calver, BASc'48, head of the
agricultural engineering division of the
B.C. department of agriculture, has left
to take a FAO position with the United
Nations in Rome. Reginald J. Miller,
BASc'64, has been appointed acting head
of the division.
Robert Neil Gordon, BASc'48, has
been appointed director of the federal
department of fisheries central region.
Based in Winnipeg, he will be responsible
for the federal fisheries operations in the
three prairie provinces.
Robert G. McCrossan, BA'48, MA,
PhD (U. of Chicago), has joined the sediment and petroleum geology division of
the Geographic Survey of Canada in
Calgary, as senior petroleum geologist
and head of the petroleum geology section. Dr. McCrossan is a past president
of the Alberta Society of Petroleum
Geologists.
F. Cameron Wilkinson, BCom'48, president of Wilkinson Co. has been elected
president of the Canadian Steel Warehouse Association.
William M. Young, BCom'48, MSc
(MIT), president of Finning Tractor and
Equipment Co. Ltd. has been elected
president of the Canadian Association of
Equipment Distributors.
49
Reginald Anthony Barker, BASc'49.
MASc'51, has been appointed manager
of Canadian exploration for American
Metal Climax Inc. Mr. Barker will be
responsible  for  co-ordination  and direc
tion of all their exploration activity in
Canada. Mr Barker joined AMAX in
1954 as a geologist.
Peter R. Culos, BCom'49, MBA (U. of
Wash.), is now director of marketing for
Nabob Foods Ltd. in Vancouver. Mr.
Culos has had wide experience in Marketing and advertising in the United
States and Eastern Canada.
Cliff Faulknor, BSA'49, author of
Canadian Cattle in the Long, Thin Land,
is now associate editor of the national
farm monthly Country Guide in Calgary.
Mr. Faulknor is continuing to contribute
fiction and non-fiction to several publications. One of his children's books. The
While Calf, won the 1964 Little, Brown
Children's  Book Award.
Dr. Paul C. Gilmore, BA'49, MA
(Cam), PhD(Amster). a research mathematician with IBM, was on the cover of
the December 16, Saturday Evening Post.
His picture was illustrating the story on
the work of the American scientist and
his role in society.
Alan W. Gosbee, BA'49, has been
appointed vice-president, sales for Bardal
Associates and American Publishers Representatives Ltd. Mr. Gosbee was formerly a national advertising manager for
Thompson Newspapers Ltd.
J. Ronald Grant, LLB'49, has been
appointed commission counsel to the
federal department of transport legal
branch. An expert private pilot, Mr.
Grant will act for the department in
investigations of air and marine accidents. Mr. Grant is a past president of
the B.C. Aviation Council and the Art
Gallery of Victoria.
Dr. Walter Holyk, BASc'49, PhD
(MIT), has been elected vice-president of
Texas Gulf Sulphur Company. Dr. Holyk
has been general manager of explorations
since 1964.
Brian J. Iverson, BA'49, BSW'50, has
been named director of the national welfare grants division of the federal department of health  and welfare.
Dr. William H. McFadden, BA'49.
MA'51, PhD(Utah), has been appointed
director of instrumentation and analysis
at International Flavors and Fragrances
Inc. of New York.
Aubrey D. Smith, BA'49, has been
appointed district sales manager for
Merck, Sharp and Dohme of Canada Ltd.
with  responsibility  for Western  Ontario
Out of this door walk
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in Vancouver.
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and Manitoba. His headquarters will be
in Toronto.
Former director of dietetics at the Royal
Victoria hospital in Montreal, E. Eleanor
Sortome, BHE'49, has been appointed
executive director of the Canadian Dietetic association.
Canada's first minister of consumer
and corporate affairs is John N. Turner,
BA'49 BA,BCL,MA,(Oxon). Mr. Turner
has also announced his candidacy for the
leadership of the Liberal party. This election which will decide the next prime
minister of Canada will be held at the
Liberal  convention  in April.
Terrence R. Watt, BCom'49, has been
appointed director of the prairie region
of Canada Manpower.
'50
Robert Brown, BASc'50, is now chief
engineer at Black, Clawson, Sumner in
Everett, Washington.
Former B.C. Teachers' Federation
president, F. James Cairnie, BA'50, has
been named to the B.C.T.F. administra-
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38 tive staff as assistant director of professional development. Mr. Cairnie was a
curriculum consultant to the department
of education in 1964-65 and is currently
a member of the UBC Senate.
Harold W. R. Chancey, BSA'50, MSA
'53, has been appointed deputy minister
of agriculture and co-operatives for the
province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
Allistair G. Fraser, LLB'50, is now
Clerk to the House of Commons. He
came to the House as clerk assistant in
1966.
Oskar Friesen, BASc'50, has been
named manager of the Imperial Oil
exploration program in Dawson Creek,
Yukon.
H. William Ross Gibney, BASc'50, has
been appointed assistant superintendent
of Pine Point Mines Ltd. He was previously assistant to the superintendent of
the Sullivan mine in Kimberley, B.C.
Robert F. Linden, BASc'50, MSc
(MIT), industrial research officer for
computer and control in the office of the
industrial research adviser, department of
industry, Ottawa, is a member of the
expert group studying technological gaps
in the electronic computer sector between
member countries of the Organization
for Economic Co-operation and Development.
John L. Olsen, BASc'50, has been appointed manager, eastern division, power
apparatus sales, for the Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd. Mr. Olsen has
recently been involved in the CGE program in nuclear power.
George E. Plant, BASc'50, has been
appointed president of the American
Wringer Co. and St. Lawrence Rubber
Co. in Quebec and Bush Roller Co. Ltd,
Toronto. Mr. Plant was formerly general
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manager of the two Quebec companies.
'Waiting for Caroline' seen on the CBC
Festival program in November was
written by George C. Robertson, BA'50.
Prior to becoming a freelance writer and
producer in 1966 Mr. Robertson was a
film producer for the CBC in Vancouver.
'51-52
Ernest Gremell, BA'51, is now manager of the Halifax paint plant of
Brandram-Henderson Co.
William    W.    Prince,    BCom'51,    has
been appointed assistant treasurer of
Columbia Cellulose Ltd. He joined the
company in 1956 and has held several
positions in Terrace, Montreal and Prince
Rupert.
Dr. Albert Lloyd Turnbull, BSF'51,
MSF'53, PhD(Oxon) is participating in
a new research teaching project that is
being established at Simon Fraser University. It is aimed at training scientists
in pest control to try to alleviate some of
the world's food problems. Dr. Turnbull
is an expert on the interaction between
populations of insects, spiders and related organisms. He is also the author of
various research publications on this subject and on the principles of biological
control.
Dr. Albert
L.  Turnbull
BSF'51,
MSF'53
Dr. Donald E. Waldern, BSA'51, MSA
'54, PhD(Wash. State), has joined the
staff of the Agassiz Argicultural Research Station, where he will be responsible for research in nutrition and
management of dairy cattle.
David Aird, BCom'52, BSc(North
Carolina), MBA(Queen's), formerly a
UBC commerce professor, is now with
the Ontario Hydro as manager of methods
studies for design and construction.
G. Anthony Arnold-Wallinger, BA'52,
has been appointed marketing-research
director for Grant-Mann Lithographers
Ltd.  in Vancouver.
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Charles W. Evans, BA'52, has been
appointed central region general manager
for the Hudson's Bay Company.
Lewis H. Greensword, BArch'52, is
now assessment commissioner for Metropolitan Toronto. He joined the department in 1966 as deputy commissioner
following 13 years as municipal assessor
for Burnaby. B.C.
David F. Small, BSA(U of Man),
MSA'52, has returned to B.C. as nutritionist for Buckerfield's Ltd. following
eighteen months in Montreal, where he
was national director of field service for
the feed division of Ogilvie Flour Mills.
'53
Ronald I. Cheffins, LLB'53, BA'55.
LLM(Yale), has been appointed head of
the University of Victoria political science department. Mr. Cheffins taught at
UBC and was a visiting professor in the
doctoral course in law at the University
of Montreal. Mr. Cheffins joined the
UVic faculty in 1965 after eight years
with McGill's faculty of law.
Raymond R. Cope, BASc'53, director
of the transportation policy and research
director of the department of transport,
has been appointed a member of the
Canadian Transport Commission. He
will organize and direct the development
of the facilities and research program
within the field of transport.
Neil A. Hamilton, BCom'53, has been
appointed secretary-treasurer of Timber-
jack Machines Ltd. Mr. Hamilton is a
chartered accountant and financial analyst and has held positions in France and
Africa.
Dr. Robert S. Julius, BA'53, MA'56,
PhD(U of Alta), has been named director
of medical computing facilities and professor of medical education at the University of Toronto.
Earl A. Levin, BArch(U of Man),
MSc'53, has been appointed director of
planning for Metropolitan Winnipeg. He
was director of community planning in
the department of municipal affairs,
Saskatchewan.
Patricia M. Shanahan, BA'53. has been
appointed project director at ORC International Ltd. Miss Shanahan was previously associated with Canadian Facts
Co. Ltd. and Regional Marketing Surveys.
Donald J. Stelliga, BASc'53, has been
appointed chief mechanical engineer for
Babcock & Wilcox Canada Ltd. He has
been with the firm since 1953.
Dr. Beverly L. Tamboline, BA'53.
MD'60, who joined the Women's Reserve
Navy while she was at UBC, has been
promoted to the rank of lieutenant- commander in the WREN's. She is now senior female medical officer in the 15 reserve divisions across Canada.
'55-56
Ralph A. Estelle, BA'55, has been
appointed chief geologist for Whitehall
Canadian Oils Ltd. He has been associated with Whitehall since 1962.
James M. MacNicol, BCom'55, MBA
(W. Ont), is now manager of the Ottawa
39 office of the Canadian Petroleum Association and its pipeline division. In his
new position Mr. MacNicol will be
responsible for policy-making in the exploration and production segment of the
petroleum and gas industry under federal
jurisdiction.
James H. Pletcher, BASc'55, is now
manager of the inter-company gas supply
department for Canadian Western Natural Gas and Northwestern Utilities Ltd.
in Edmonton. He joined Canadian Western in 1966. Prior to this he was on the
staff of the Alberta Oil and Gas Conservation Board.
Joseph D. Quan, BCom'55, has been
appointed to the commercial division of
H.A. Roberts Realty Ltd. Mr. Quan will
be specializing in the sale and leasing of
commercial and investment properties.
Philip W. R. Appleby, BSF'56, has
been appointed forester-in-charge of timber planning for Weldwood of Canada
Ltd. He was previously the company's
supervisor of forestry in the Cariboo.
Mr. Appleby is chairman of the Cariboo
section of the Canadian Institute of
Forestry.
John Bovey, BA'56, MA'67, is the
new provincial archivist of Manitoba.
He was previously archivist for the
Northwest Territories.
William A. Carter, BASc'56, has been
appointed sales engineer for S & C
Electric Canada Ltd.
Robert H. Lee, BCom'56, has been
appointed vice-president of Lloyd Montgomery & Sons Realty Ltd. Mr. Lee is
also director of the I.C.I, division of the
Vancouver Real Estate Board and has
recently been elected governor of the
professional division of the Real Estate
Institute of B.C.
William
L. Sherwood
BASc'56
William L. Sherwood, BASc'56, is the
inventor of a new system which cuts out
the need for five separate stages in the
production of steel. This process would
allow smaller steel plants to operate
economically. Mr. Sherwood was invited
by the U.S. Senate sub-committee on
Anti-trust and Monoply to explain his
process to them. He is the first Canadian
to be asked to appear before them.
Joseph Werner, BASc '56, has been
named Calgary district geophysicist for
Tenneco Oil and Minerals. He joined
Tenneco  in   1964.
'57-59
Lome G. Eltherington, BA'57, MSc,
PhD(U of Wash), MD(U of Calif, S.F.)
has been chosen from among the graduates at the University of California Medical Centre, as the one best exemplifying
the qualities of a true physician. Dr. El
therington will be interning in San Francisco.
Dr. Ian S. Gartshore, BASc'57, PhD
(McGill), is now assistant professor in
mechanical engineering at UBC
In a note to the Chronicle, John
Greenway Hall, BA'57, tells us that he
has been a lecturer in classics at the
University of California, Riverside for
three years and next year he and his wife
will return to Harvard where he will be
finishing his PhD.
Alan J. MacTaggart, BCom'57 has
been appointed supervisor of advertising
in the public relations and advertising
department at the head office of the
Toronto-Dominion Bank.
Betty Ann Thompson, BCom'57, is the
new ski editor of Profile Magazine. She
is also running the ski report service
and the ski information and travel
bureau. Miss Thompson formerly held
the same position with Western Canada
Skier.
Benjamin Berto, BASc'58, recently
visited the campus to take a look at
some of the new buildings. Mr. Berto is
superintendent of engineering for the
western region of the Steel Company of
Canada Ltd. He is based in Edmonton,
where he is active in our alumni branch.
Russell G. Fraser, BASc'58, has been
named managing director of the General
Testing Laboratories Co. Ltd. in Vancouver.
Donald Lome Ball, BASc'59, PhD
(U of Alta), is now teaching in the
chemistry department at Selkirk College
in Castlegar, B.C.
Edgar W. Epp, BA(Bethel Coll.), BSW
'59, MSW(U of Man), is now warden of
Haney Correctional Institute in B.C.
Mr. Epp was superintendent of corrections at Prince Albert, Saskatchewan
prior to his present position. He also
spent a five year period as executive
secretary for the John Howard Society
in Prince Albert.
Charles K. Jancsik, BSF'59, has been
appointed divisional engineer at MacMillan Bloedel's Stillwater logging operation.
Edwin R. Smith, BCom'59 was appointed distribution analyst, physical distribution department at MacMillan Bloedel in Vancouver.
60-61
Dr.  John  A.  Clark,  MD'60,  has  recently been awarded his MSc in derma
tology from the University of Minnesota. Dr. Clark previously completed a
residency in dermatology in the Mayo
Graduate School of Medicine.
Dr. Robin H. Farquhar, BA'60, MA
'64, PhD(U of Chicago) is associate
director of the University Council for
Educational Administration with offices
at Ohio State University.
Clarence G. Meckling, BASc'60 has
established a consulting engineering practice in Kelowna. The firm, Okanagan
Progressive Engineering & Consulting
Company will specialize in municipal development, servicing and construction.
Manfred Pruesse, BSc'60, MA'62, has
received his PhD in clinical psychology
from Waterloo University and has joined
the staff of Lakeshore Psychiatric Hospital in New Toronto, as chief psychologist.
F. Michael Tompkins, BCom'60, has
been appointed district manager, group
insurance in the Vancouver office of
London Life Insurance Co.
Robert J. Hyslop, BSc'61, is the new
manager, Western division of Dural
Products Ltd.
Gerald A. McGavin, BCom'61, wood
supply group controller at B.C. Forest
Products Ltd. is the author of an article
on organizing accounting and finance
departments in a recent edition of the
Canadian Chartered Accountant. Mr.
McGavin is Alumni Fund chairman for
the coming year.
William John Moore, BCom'61, has
been promoted to accountant and
office manager at MacMillan Bloedel's
logging operation at Shawnigan.
David Wales, BSc'61, received his
PhD from Harvard in 1967 and is now a
research fellow in mathematics at Cal-
tech.
John M. C. Wright, BA'61, MFA(Stan-
ford), has joined the Playhouse Theatre
Company in Vancouver, as assistant to
the artistic director, loy Coghill, BA'47.
His appointment is part of the Canada
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40 Council program of sponsoring young
Canadians to work in successful theatres
with outstanding directors.
'62
Michael Akerly, BA'62, LLB'67, has
been appointed Secretary of the B.C.
Progressive  Conservative  Association.
Dr. Bart Bolwyn, BSA'62, MS(Idaho)
PhD(Oregon State), has joined the staff
of the Nova Scotia department of agriculture as a plant pathologist.
Hillary G. Brown, BA'62, is the only
woman announcer on the CBC's English
network. She joined the CBC in Montreal
two years ago as a weather girl and is
now doing interviews, announcing and
acting as hostess on the national program
Public Eye. At present she is co-hosting
CBC Magazine, a week day CBC radio
program.
Holiday Theatre and its production
manager, Romilly Grauer, BA'62, have
returned to Vancouver from their cross-
Canada Centennial tour. The company's
tour was part of B.C.'s contribution to
Festival  Canada.
Peter M. Gubbles, BSA'62, MSA'66,
has been appointed to the farm economics division of the B.C. department of
agriculture as a research officer. Prior to
this appointment he was acting director
of training at the Chilcotin Forest
Indian Training Centre.
Alan MacMillen, BA'62, principal at
the Columneatza high school in Williams
Lake, B.C. is trying out some new ideas
in education. One of these is the honor
system of attendance. Speaking of students, Mr. MacMillen Said "They come
to school if they wish to, concentrate
on what courses they wish and generally
speaking regulate their own school lives."
The system appears to be working very
well with the students reacting enthuias-
tically to this new responsibiltiy for their
education.
William R. Reader, BSc(Alberta),
MASc'62, laboratory supervisor in the
aerospace communications division of
Northern  Electric,  is  the  author  of an
article on digital antenna control systems in Electronics & Communications.
Arthur R. Stafford, BSA'62, will head
the program to establish a new poultry
research centre for the Canadian department of agriculture, in Abbotsford, B.C.
He previously held positions with the
CDA in Regina and Winnipeg.
Dr. Garrick Styan, BSc'62, PhD'65,
was appointed research chemist at MacMillan Bloedel's research & development
centre in Vancouver in November.
Having completed his doctorate in
materials science at Northwestern University, F. William Wiffen, BASc'62, has
now joined the nuclear division of Union
Carbide Corp. and is working in the
metal and ceramics division of their Oak
Ridge Laboratory.
'63-64
Barry M. Grant, BCom'63, has been
named director of continuing education
for the Canadian Institute of Chartered
Accountants. Mr. Grant joined the institute in 1966.
Kandula V. S. Reddy, MASc'63, has
received his doctorate in chemical engineering from the University of Waterloo
and is presently with the research department, New lersey Zinc Co., Palmerston,
Penn.
Carol Lynn Rostrup, BHE'63, BSW
'64, of the department of youth in the
Alberta government was the chief organizer of a new project—a school of
tourism. The week-long sessions which
are sponsored by the youth department
and the Alberta Tourist Bureau, were
attended by more than 300 students.
Following a year of travel through the
Pacific rim countries, Karen Unruhm
BHE'63, has been appointed instructor
in foods and home management at the
Kemptville, Ontario, agricultural school.
Raymond Gareth Atkinson, BSA
(Manitoba), BSW'64, MSW'65, is now
superintendent of the Manitoba Home
for Boys at Portage la Prairie, Saskatchewan. This is the same position that
Mr. Atkinson's father held 20 years ago.
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Robin David Dyke, BA'64, has been
appointed training co-ordinator at the
head office of MacMillan Bloedel.
Donald M. Shumka, BA'64, has been
promoted to control analyst, pulp and
paper group, at MacMillan Bloedel.
Lawrence Kuang Yu, BSc(Cheng
Kung), MSc'64, has received his doctorate
in mechanical engineering from Iowa
State University.
'65-67
Mr.  and  Mrs.  David   E.  Nordstrom,
BA'65, (Dorothy Jean Ethridge, BMus
'67), are now living in London, England,
where David is taking graduate work in
education. Jean will be using her Canada
Council grant for special study in composition at the London Conservatory of
Music.
Marsha Vale, BA'65, MA(Canta.), has
joined the staff of the University of
Hong Kong as an associate professor of
English.
Kathleen Jackson, BA'65, has been appointed to the UBC staff as assistant to
the Dean of Women.
Donald Blaine Bethune, BA(Sask),
BSW'65, MSW'66, has been appointed
Yorkton regional welfare director in the
department of welfare, Saskatchewan. He
was previously a supervisor in the
Regina area.
Ernest L. Brierley, BA'65, is attending Florida State University graduate
school in social work on a grant from
the Saskatchewan department of welfare.
Percy Perry, BA'65, MA'67, has joined
the planning department of the city of
New Westminster.
Alexander C. Doulis, BSc'66, is now
with Kennecott Copper Corp. in Salt
Lake City, as a systems analyst.
John T. Hulley, BSc'66, is now in
Chester, England, where he has been
appointed to the staff of the North of
England Zoological Society. Since graduation he had been with the International  Pacific Halibut Commission.
Heather I. Douglass, BHE'67, has been
appointed extension home economist with
the B.C. department of agriculture, 4-H
division in Victoria.
Peter Parchomchuk, BASc'67, has
joined the agricultural engineering section of the federal research station at
Summerland, B.C.
Brenda Joyce Sneed, BMus'67, is using her Koerner Foundation Grant to
take post graduate work in piano at the
Julliard School of Music in New York.
Domenico A. Venditti, BASc(McGill),
MASc'67, is now working with the
Canadian Marconi Company in Quebec.
41 Births
mr. and MRS. ROSS CRAIGIE, BASc'60,
(Barbara Wallace, BA'60), a son
January 24,  1968, in Prince George.
dr. and mrs. c. c. Robert james, PhD
'64, their fourth daughter. Cheryl
Kirstin, October 31, 1967, in Edmonton.
dr. and mrs. anton d. raff, (Heather
Burton. BA'60), a son, Paul Lawrence,
November 30,  1967, in Montreal.
MR.     and     MRS.     ARTHUR     M.     ROBERTS.
BCom'65 LLB'66, (Jill Lakes, BEd
'66), a son, Richard Arthur Maynard.
December 8, 1967, in Vancouver.
Marriages
hall-mortimer. John Greenway Hall,
BA'57, MA'60, to Kathleen Marie
Mortimer, September 2, 1967, in
Riverside, California.
gardiner-iwasaki. James Kyle Gardiner,
BASc'65, to Lynne Reiko Iwasaki,
BA'65, December 22, 1967, in Vancouver.
gletsos-kerr. Constantine E. Gletsos,
MSc'65, to Helen Diane Kerr, BA'65,
November 9, 1967, in Richmond.
grosjean-larsen. Garnet Grosjean to
Mary Anne Larsen, BHEc'67, August
26,  1967, in Vancouver.
seghers-kempston. E. M. Seghers to
Patricia Diane Kempston, BPE'64, November 1967, in Rossland.
schmidt-adams. Gerd G. Schmidt, BSc
'66, to Susan M. T. Adams, BA'67,
October 21,  1967, in Vancouver.
secter-moss. Jonathan P. Secter, BSA
'65, to Nancy Carol Moss, September
12, 1967, in Jerusalem, Israel.
markel-macwatters. Barry Donald
Markel to Karen Ann MacWatters,
BEd'65, July 8, 1967 in Vancouver.
Deaths
'23-'28
Theodore Victor Berry, BASc'23, January 1968, in Vancouver. Mr. Berry attended UBC following World War I
service with the Royal Canadian Engineers.  He  joined  the  Vancouver  Water
Board when it was founded in 1926 and
was its commissioner for 11 years, retiring in 1963. Mr. Berry was honored in
1964, receiving the Fuller Award, the
highest recognition of the American
Waterworks Association^ for his work in
developing Vancouver's water facilities.
He was also presented with the Individual
Achievement Award by the Pacific
Northwest Pollution Control Association.
Mr. Berry was a life member of the
Engineering Institute of Canada and was
very active in community affairs. He is
survived by his wife, daughter and two
sons.
Albert S. Towell, BA'28, MA'31, December 1967, in Vancouver. Mr. Towell,
who served as executive-secretary on The
Chant Royal Commission on Education
in B.C., was an expert on the province's
education system. His first teaching post
was at Walhachin. From there he became
a school inspector. He was instrumental
in instituting the credit system to B.C.
high schools, in arranging new Peace
River and Fraser Valley school districts
and setting up Nanaimo's junior-senior
high school system. In 1961, following
his work on the Chant Commission he
joined the UBC Faculty of Education,
retiring last summer. Dean Neville Scarfe
has called Mr. Towell's contribution to
B.C. education "outstanding". He was a
life member of the Alumni Association,
and is survived by his wife, two sons, a
daughter, two brothers and six grandchildren.
31-48
Rev. William J. Selder, BA'31, Union
College '34, March 15, 1967, in Hope,
B.C. He is survived by his wife and son.
Norman E. McConnell, BASc'33, January 30, 1968, in Vancouver. A civil
engineer and aerial surveyor, Mr. McConnell was involved in most of the
mineral and resource development in B.C.
for the last 20 years. Before joining
Lockwood Survey Corporation in 1950,
he had considerable experience in surveying, with the Geological Survey of
Canada, mining management and also
spent 3 years in the Royal Canadian
Engineers in Europe in World War II.
Mr. McConnell, general manager of the
west coast division of Lockwood Survey
Corp., was a  member of the  Canadian
Alumni and Parents of
Alumni:
Do we have the correct address on
this copy of the UBC Alumni
CHRONICLE? If not, would you let
the Alumni Records know the new
address. The coupon opposite is
provided for your convenience.
Alumni Records
UBC Alumni Association
Cecil Green Park
University of British Columbia
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Name Class Year
(Maiden Name) 	
(Married women please note your husband's full name and class year below:)
Occupation
Institute of Mining, Canadian Institute of
Surveying and the American Society of
Photogrammetry. He is survived by his
wife, two sons, a daughter, a sister and
a brother.
Haddon Wilson Agnew, BA'34, December 1967, in Vancouver, a professional engineer, was founder of Associated
Geological Services Ltd., a Vancouver
based consulting firm. He is survived by
his wife, and three children.
Florence S. Mulloy, BA'34, MA'49,
December 1967, in Corona del Mar, California, taught for many years at David
Lloyd George and Point Grey Schools in
Vancouver. She was president of the
Vancouver Secondary Teachers* Association, president of the UBC Summer
School Association, treasurer of the B.C.
Teachers' Federation and was a member
of the UBC Senate. Miss Mulloy was
a recipient of the Fergusson Memorial
Award, the highest honor paid to B.C.
teachers.
John Derward Smith, BSA'47 June
1967, in Nelson, B.C. Following graduation Mr. Smith joined the soil survey
branch of the B.C. department of agriculture. He returned to UBC in 1951 for
teacher training but joined the department of lands and forests in 1952, becoming land inspector at Nelson.
Gerard (Gerry) George Myers, BA'48,
BSW'48, MSW'49, November 11, 1967,
accidentally near Winnipeg, Manitoba.
He was a probation officer in the Fraser
Valley and the city of Vancouver, later
assistant director of welfare for the city
of Calgary and for the past six years
director of welfare for Winnipeg. He is
survived by his wife and four children.
51-64
Dr.    James    Grant    Robertson,    BSc
(Man.), MA'51, PhD'54, November 1967,
in Ottawa. He spent five years with the
Fisheries Research Board in B.C. and
then joined the entomology division of
the Canadian department of agriculture
where he specialized in genetics. He
joined the Entomology Research Institute
in 1959 and has published several papers
on his findings. He was a member of the
Genetics Society of Canada, the Zoological Society of Canada and the Entomological Society of Canada. A veteran of
the Canadian Army, he is survived by his
wife, Irma (Hilton, BA'35), three sons
and a daughter.
Daniel M. Young, BA'52, MSc (Alta),
December 1967, accidently near Winslow, Bainbridge Island, Washington. He
worked at the University of California
and the McDonnell Aircraft Company in
St. Louis before joining the Boeing Co.
in 1959, as a research physicist. Mr.
Young, an army veteran, was past president of the Seattle alumni branch and
was a trustee of Friends of UBC, Inc. He
is survived by his wife, Lorna (Fleming.
BSW'51). two daughters, two sons, his
parents and a sister.
Patricia P. Lucas, BEd'64, January
11, 1968, accidently in West Vancouver.
Miss Lucas was a school teacher in
Vancouver.
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