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UBC Alumni Chronicle Mar 31, 1992

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 I
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Volume 46 • Number;! • Spring, 1992
INSIDE
Roy Kiyooka
Lost and Found'
The Botanical Garden
University Food
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Do Not Forward: Return Requested
with address if known (see CGP).
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Canada      Posies
Post Canada
Bulk En nombre
third troisi_me
class classe
4311 VANCOUVER
Alumni Association
Elections—1992
6251 Cecil Green Park Road
Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z1 The UBC Alumni "Diamond Jubilee Chair"
An Heirloom in the Making
In 1992 the UBC Alumni Association
celebrates its 75th Anniversary—our Diamond
Jubilee! During this very special year, we are
proud to offer this Diamond Jubilee Chair to our
members and friends. The Canadian-made, solid
maple chair will be a welcome addition to your
home or office. Classically styled to suit every
decor, the chair features:
♦ mahogany stained arm rests
♦ gold detailing on spindles,
stretchers and legs
♦ two coats of semi-gloss wood
sealer and lacquer
♦ a comfortable saddled seat
A 24 karat gold plated medallion of our official
Diamond Jubilee logo is set into the chair's back.
r
^
Name __
Address
Province/State
Enclosed is
Card#
UBC Alumni Association "Diamond Jubilee Chair"
.._ Postal/Zip Code
□ cheque
□ money order
Please make cheque or
money order payable to:
UBC Alumni Association.
^	
□ Visa
□ M/Card    Signature
            Expiry Date	
chairs @ $225.00 ea. =
+ 6% PST (BC residents only)
+ $12.00 p/chair shipping & handling
+ 7% GST
Total enclosed
Clip coupon and send to: The UBC Alumni Association, 6251 Cecil Green Park Road, Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z1
J Board of Management
Elected Members
1991-92
President
David Coulson, BComm'76, LLB'80
Senior Vice President
Martin Glynn, BA(Hons)'74, MBA'76
Past President
Mel Reeves, BComm'75, MSc'77, LLB
Treasurer
Ron Orr, BComm'80
Members-at-Large 1990-92
James Stich, BSc'71, DMD'75
Louanne Twaites, BSC(Pharm)'53
Jim Whitehead, BA'62, MA'68,
MSc, PhD'87
Members-at-Large 1991-93
Stan Knight, BEd'62, MEd, PhD
Mark Kurschner, LLB'80
Joan Webster, BEd'80
The UBC Alumni Chronicle is published 3
times annually by the UBC Alumni
Association, 6251 Cecil Green Park Road,
Vancouver B.C., V6T 1Z1. It is distributed
free to all graduates and donors of UBC.
Member, Council for the Advancement
and Support of Education. Indexed in
Canadian Education Index. ISSN 0824-
1279. Opinions expressed in The Chronicle
are not necessarily those ofthe editor, the
Association or UBC.
On the Cover:
Penstemon fruticosus, a
botanical drawing by Anne
Adams. This plant, also called
'Purple Haze,' has been named
the Association's Diamond
Jubilee plant. See "Botanical
Garden," p. 16-17.
Volume 46» Number 1 • Spring, 1992
Features
Of Zen and Zeitgeist 12
Roy Kiyooka, painter, poet, photographer, teacher
Lost and Found  15
Things get lost. Kitchen sinks included
The Botanical Garden  16
Year round magnificence on our doorstep
Food, Glorious Food  18
UBC's Food Services: The mouth waters
Elections	
Election Ballot
Printed In Canada by Agency Press
Departments
Letters 4
Alumni President's Column 5
News 6
Class Acts  23
Acrostic 32
Editor
Chris Petty MFA'86
Assistant Editor, Class Acts
Dale Fuller
Contributors
Robin Laurence, Patrick Lewis, Marjorie Simmins, Mary Trainer
Executive Director
Deborah Apps The Editor's Box
When editors and writers get together to talk about the thankless-
ness of their chosen professions,
the subject often comes around to
"how the heck do we know if anyone reads any of this stuff?" Every
one of us, at one time or another,
has the secret fear that we pour
our work out into the world and it
disappears without a trace into a
strange Twilight Zone dimension
where not one person has the ability or the desire to read. I've heard
that a similar thing happens to radio announcers.
But last month, after we published the article The Alumni Association in Transition," there was
no doubt that there were readers
out there and that they had something to say. In spite of all the trouble the article caused, it was good
to know that the magazine was being read. All your letters about the
Association have been copied and
sent on to the university's administration, by the way, where they are
sure to have the greatest influence.
And how did the letters run? About
10 to one in favour of independ
ence. We've published excerpts
from a few letters on the next
page, and a longer, representative
one, below.
Ultimately, of course, writers
and editors do their jobs anyway,
angst be damned. This issue
(short though it is, due to very low
post-Christmas advertising income) is packed as usual with
items of interest, including news
and Class Acts. Our intrepid
Marjorie Simmins has taken a
foray into the Lost and Found and
come up with some surprising
things; a retiring art teacher has
some interesting things to say
about teaching and art in general;
and yours truly has expanded his
waistline in the pursuit of good
university food. We also have a
photo spread of the Botanical Garden on page 16.
This is the Election Issue. You
have an opportunity to vote for
strong volunteer representation on
the Alumni Board. Election information starts on page 20. Please
vote.
Letters
Dear Editor:
So deconstruction has reached the
MOA, producing partial paralysis (Fall,
1991, p. 14-16). The general public,
most of whom never offended a critical
theorist in their lives, are now to be
deprived of informative labels on the
museum exhibits because "post structural critical theories ... refute the authority of the text," and question the
coherence of language itself. "There's
no truth, no one right answer," says
curator Marjorie Halpin.
I question the wisdom of applying
contemporary critical insights in this
way. Deconstruction is one extreme
shading on the complex spectrum of
modern theories of language and meaning, and has aroused a reasoned resistance almost from its inception.
That we "must be alert to ... ethnocentric bias" no one will, I hope, deny.
But that this alertness should take the
form of eliminating informative texts
because their pretensions to authority
might give offence seems to me at best
ludicrous. The provisionality that
poststructural theory insists on can be
built into the explanatory labels. After
all, if the museum's staff do not know
more about the exhibits than most
visitors, or are afraid to tell us what
they think they know, how do they
justify their positions?
Richard Bevis
Dept of English
Dear Editor:
I am writing in reference to an
news item in The Chronicle "Calling all
first nations alumni." I am not sure of
the meaning of'first nation,' but if it is
equivalent to the popular term of 'first
world' as opposed to 'second' and 'third
world,' then it seems to me that there
exists some forms of prejudices intended to exclude peoples ofthe 'other
worlds.' To my way of thinking, an
alumni association should not be fragmented into various categories. What
and who are 'first nations' and why
have these alumni been singled out for
special considerations?
Rudolph (Al) Richards, BArch'71
Dear Mr. Richards:
'First nations' is a term used to
describe native peoples. The idea is
that native peoples established the first
Letters continued page 22
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SERVING UBC GRADUATES
UBCAlumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Some comments on
"The Alumni Association
in Transition"
I think this new idea is crazy. The
Alumni Association (of which I was
a very early member) exists primarily because it doesn't belong to the
university. It belongs to the graduates, not the same thing at all. It
speaks for the graduates to the
university authorities.
—Alice Hemming O.B.E.
London, England
From time to time we should
indeed be at the same table, but
not in the same bed. Indeed, the
proposed "formal relationship" ...
describes an incestuous relationship, not a happy family one.
—R.M. Bibbs
Past President
I appreciated the feature "The
Alumni Association in Transition."
The section titled "The University"
helped me to see the possible
improvements and benefits that can
continue under "The Directional
Plan." I think it is a good idea.
—Nolan Piper, BASc(MechEng)'88
One of the major strengths of the
Association is that it stands alone,
but sits with the family of organizations and associations which in
total serve the students of UBC.
Let us always remember that the
university belongs to nobody but
its students and alumni.
—C.J. Brangwin, Chairman
London, England Branch
Sadly, the whole situation displays
a lack of respect, trust and cooperative spirit between the administration and the Association. Regardless of any new direction, this
situation will have to be addressed
and resolved.
—Tim Hollick-Kenyon
Assoc. Executive Director, '59 - '66
Our membership sees the Association as an extension of the university itself and not as a separate
organization.
—Russell T. Mark
Tokyo Branch
From the
President
The article in our last issue
("Alumni Association in Transition") generated much
discussion from alumni and
members of the university community.
Almost all the written response we
have received (some comments are
included on this page) supported the
view that our Alumni Association
should be an independent organization
able to deliver services, in cooperation with the university, as it sees
fit.
Those who read the Directional Plan in full had many questions concerning how alumni services would be handled by the
university and how alumni volunteers, staff and budgets would fit in
to the new structure. With these questions in hand, I sat down with
administration officials to seek clarification and to negotiate, as best
I could, conditions that would satisfy the needs of the Association,
the university and those we serve. These negotiated points were
packaged in a Memorandum of Agreement and, along with the Directional Plan, presented to the Association's Board of Directors. Neither
of these documents were acceptable to the Board and were rejected.
The Board, in effect, voted to maintain the independence of the
Alumni Association and to present our plan and budget directly to
the university's Board of Governors for their information.
Subsequent to our rejecting the Directional Plan and the
Memorandum of Agreement, the university withdrew discussion of
the Alumni Association from the agenda of the Board of Governors'
meeting scheduled for January 16. In spite of that, we produced a
package of materials for members of the Board of Governors (correspondence between the university and the Association, our annual
plan and our 1992-'93 budget) and sent it to them prior to the meeting. Further developments will depend, to some extent, on their
assessment of the situation.
To say my term as President of the Alumni Association has
been an interesting one would be an understatement. My work with
the university has been challenging and, I think, provides a positive
basis for future discussions with the university and for a strong,
involved Association. I have travelled to many of our branches this
past year and it has been a great pleasure to visit with men and
women who are using their UBC education to make a difference all
over the world .
It has been a privilege to be a part of a vibrant, exciting Association of staff and volunteers. My thanks to all of them for their
support.
I am proud to be a graduate of UBC and proud to have had the
opportunityto serve it and its graduates.
David Coulson, BComm'76, LLB'80
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 News
Judith Forst, BOG
Members Receive
Order of Canada
Opera singer Judith Forst and
Arthur Hara and Asa Johal, both
members of UBC's Board of Governors,
were named Officers of the Order of
Canada by Governor-General Roy
Hnatyshyn on January 6.
Judith Forst, BMus'65, is an
internationally known opera star and
has performed with major opera
companies and symphonies in North
America and around the world. Ms.
Forst was named Canadian Woman of
the Year in 1978, and was awarded an
honorary degree at UBC this past fall.
Arthur Hara is chairman of
Mitsubishi Canada Ltd., past chair of
the Vancouver Board of Trade,
president of the Asia Pacific Foundation
of Canada and is a past director ofthe
Council on Canadian Unity. He was
awarded an honorary degree from UBC
in 1990.
Asa Johal is president of Terminal
Sawmills and Terminal Planner Mills,
and president of the International
Punjab Society. He has funded fellowships in Asian Studies and Forestry,
and a graduate teaching assistantship
in Punjabi and Sikh Studies.
Is This Your UBC Family?
UBC
has been granting degrees for 76 years. Many students attending the
university today are children, grandchildren or great-grandchildren of the men
and women who first passed under the Chancellor's cap in the early years of our
history.
Some children, in fact, come from families with parents, grandparents and
great-grandparents, aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces nephews and in-laws who are
all UBC grads!
Are there four, five, eight, twelve or sixteen members of your immediate
family who sport UBC degrees? Let us know. We want to profile some of these
UBC families in our 75th Anniversary issue in the Fall. Contact the editor, UBC
Alumni Association, 6251 Cecil Green Park Road, Vancouver, V6T 1Z1.
Those chosen for profile will receive a new UBC Alumni T-shirt for each grad.
UBCAlumni Chronicle. Spring, 1992 Governor General's
Awards to Grads
UBC writers continue to make
waves in the literary community. Sarah
Ellis, BA'73, MLS'75and sessional UBC
library instructor won the 1991
Governor General's Award for children's
literature. Pick-Up-Sticks is her third
book.
Winner in the drama category was
Joan MacLeod, MFA'81. Her play,
Amigo's Blue Guitar was performed at
the Arts Club in the fall of '91, directed
by Dennis Foon MFA'74. Daniel David
Moses, MFA'77, was a finalist in the
drama category for his play, Coyote
City. Don Dickinson, MFA'79, first
student editor of Prism International
was also a finalist in the fiction category.
English 100 Cut       Barry Jones is not Art Cowie, and vice versa
The bane or blessing of every UBC
student since 1915, English 100, is
closing its books forever starting Fall
'92. Replacing the venerable course
(worth 6 credits) will be a series of 5
three credit courses of which students
will be required to take two.
The new courses will isolate fiction,
poetry and drama from courses focused
on composition and non-fiction prose.
Two other courses will offer an enriched
diet of literature and criticism for
students who plan further studies in
literature and the humanities.
English department officials site
the different needs of a demographically
changing student body as the reasons
for the change.
In our article about the new B.C. government in the last issue, we inadvertently
called Barry Jones Art Cowie. Neither man, we're sure, wants to be mixed up with
the other, so here they are again, properly named. That's the NDP's Barry Jones
on the left and Liberal Art Cowie on the right.
Insure Yourself Through Us
One of the benefits of belonging to an organization with a huge
membership is that you can get some important things cheaper. Like
insurance. North American Life offers member and family term life,
personal accident insurance and income protection insurance to UBC
Alumni at substantial savings.
If you are in the market for any or all of these forms of insurance,
contact us before you contact anyone else and compare. We'll send you
information on what we offer and what it will cost you. Call the Association
offices, (604) 822-3313.
You Need a Vacation!
Do you ever dream of floating down
the Danube past castles nestled in
forests, through ancient cities with
church spires rising to the clouds and-
under bridges that still echo with the
hoofbeats of armies off to the Crusades?
If you do, then you are ready for
the Alumni Association's Danube River
Adventure, courtesy of INTRAV, our
travel organizers.
You spend two nights in Vienna,
then cruise through Bratislava, Budapest, Nikopol/Pleven and on to a short
cruise on the Black Sea to Istanbul,
where you will also spend two nights.
Is Europe a bore? Then how about
a China/Yangtze River Adventure?
From Tokyo you fly to Beijing for three
nights, then spend two nights in Xian
(with a visit to the terra cotta warriors),
four nights on the Yangtze, two in
Shanghai and three in Hong Kong.
Or take a trip into magic realism
on the Amazon
Basin Air/Sea
Cruise. Visit
Caracas, Venezuela, then to
the Upper Amazon for six nights
of exploration
into some of the
most beautiful
and untouched
countryside on
earth.
And what
better way to get
away from it all
than with other university grads?
The Alumni Association has been
offering travel adventure to members
for 5 years, and each year more of you
are taking the opportunity to see the
world in luxury.
Interested but want to know more?
We will be holding a wine and cheese
information session on these exciting
travel opportunities on April 15, 1992
at Cecil Green Park. Give us a call at
822-3313 and tell us you're coming.
Then sit back and hear the whistle
piping visitors ashore, calling you on to
adventure.
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Athletics Ranked
#1
The same magazine that ranked
UBC #4 overall academically in Canada
has ranked us #1 for our athletic
programs. In a survey that measured
the results of 16 national finals in men
and women's competitions, Maclean's
magazine put UBC first ahead ofthe U
of T, Manitoba and Western Ontario.
UBC's men's soccer team under
coach Dick Moser has won three
Canadian Inter-University Athletic
Union (CIAU) championships in the
last four seasons, and Gail Wilson,
coach ofthe women's field hockey team,
has guided the team to five
championships since 1977. Most
recently, the field hockey team won the
CIAU title in 1990-91 and the silver
medal this year.
Women's soccer, men's basketball
and women's cross-country all took
Canada West honours at this year's
CIAU events. UBC also hosted and
won the first World Invitational
University Team Golf Championship,
which featured teams from the U.S.,
Scotland and Japan.
According to athletics director Bob
Hindmarch, coaching is the key to
UBC's success. "UBC is one of a handful
of universities that looks at coaching
as a profession. All our coaches are
professionals and first-rate teachers.
To be a good coach, you've got to be a
good teacher."
Nursing Alumni
Dinner
The Annual Nursing Alumni
Dinner will be held on May 14, 1992
at Cecil Green Park at 5:30 pm. For
reservations and information, call
our offices at 822-3313.
Geers Division
Events
• Great Annual Golf Tournament
(GAG), Saturday, April 25th.
Limited to 10 foursomes, so
register NOW!
• BBQ Friday, July 10 at Cecil
Green Park. BYO meat. Call Don
Piercy, 293-5395 or 433-7010.
• Class of '82 Reunion Friday, July
10. See above BBQ info.
Saturday, July 11, Club dinners-
contact your dept't organizer.
Sunday-'82's family picnic.
For more details, call Don Piercy.
'n Friday, February 7th, eighteen NDP MLAs visited UBC to take in the sights, visit
officials and get an idea of how UBC is growing toward the 21st century. They saw a
demonstration of computer graphics and animation at UBC's MAGIC facility, toured
the Biotechnology lab, got a preview of the 3rd International Math and Science Study,
watched a rehearsal of Semper Fidelis, a new play at Freddie Wood, and hummed
along to a presentation by the University Singers at the Museum of Anthropology.
Pictured above are Dr. Strangway, Premier Harcourt and some of the MLAs in
attendance.
Alumni Sweats
and T-shirts!
Be part of the cool crowd this
summer. Sweatshirts are 50%
cotton 50% poly, and T-shirts are
100% cotton. Both are available in
white or navy blue, and both are
as comfortable as all get out! Top
quality. Please specify medium
(m), large (I) or extra large (xl)
Name	
Address	
Province.
P/Code
Fetchingly posed above by
Association staffer Mary Scott is the
Alumni Diamond Jubilee sweat shirt,
produced specially for the
Association's 75th. Sweatshirts and
T-shirts are available.
__ Sweat shirts        @$25ea=$
 T-shirts @$15ea= $
+ 6% PST (BC residents only)
+ 7% GST
Total enclosed $
Make cheque to: UBC Alumni Association
UBCAlumni Chronicle, Spring. 1992 News
Gisela Goes to Chile
Branches and Divisions Coordinator, Gisela Ruckert, BA'86 resigned
her position at the end of '91. Her
husband, Carl Gagnier, has been trans-
fered to Chile with Placer Dome. We
shall miss Gisela and wish her and
Carl the very best.
President's Branch Tour
Since our last edition President
David Strangway has attended events
in Tokyo, Hong Kong, Montreal, San
Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego.
Hong Kong
The Alumni reception was held at
the Hong Kong Hilton on November 25.
MC Kelvin Lee introduced special
guests Dickson Hall, Senior representative for the B.C. Government and John
Higgenbotham, Commissioner for
Canada. Several ofthe UBC entourage
had continued on from Tokyo and were
joined in Hong Kong by Dave Coulson,
Alumni Association President. Joining
Dr. Strangway on the programme was
Mark Fruin, who will take up his new
post as Director of the Institute of
Asian Research this summer.
Montreal
No sooner home from the Orient,
and Dr. Strangway was off again to
Montreal to meet with UBC Alumni on
December 5. Deborah Apps, Association Executive Director also attended.
Montreal was in the midst of a winter
storm, but the hardy souls who did
attend enjoyed the video "Building
UBC's Future" and the opportunity to
hear Dr. Strangway's report on the
latest campus activities.
Victoria Geography
On January 23, Geography alumni
living in Victoria gathered at the home
of Garry and Doreen Mullins for a
social afternoon. Garry is the Deputy
Minister of Advanced Education (BC).
So persuasive is this group that they
were even able to lure Dr. Strangway
away from his busy schedule. Lew
Robinson of the Geography Division
can be commended for pulling these
alumni together and many thanks to
Garry and Doreen for their hospitality.
San Francisco
Rob Botman has very ably taken
over the reigns from Peter Lawson who
continues to be very busy with business and numerous personal pursuits.
On January 27, Rob, Peter and several
of the faithful gathered at the
Cinquterra restaurant to meet with Dr.
and Mrs. Strangway, Vice President
(External Affairs) Peter Ufford and Mrs.
Ufford. It has been reported that the
attendees lingered late into the evening,
beyond the normal closing hours, a
certain indicator of the conviviality of
those attending.
Los Angeles
Dr. Hartley Turpin and Judy
Turpin once again pitched in to put
together another first-class alumni
event, this time at the Balboa Bay Club
in Newport Beach. Brian Mackenzie
also assisted in the arrangements to
welcome Dr. Strangway's entourage.
This Branch covers the wide geographic
area of Los Angeles, and suggestions
have been made to divide the area into
two smaller units, so that alumni can
more easily access events, especially
during the week.
Nanaimo Branch
At press time, Dr. Jim Slater and
Hans Buys, our Nanaimo Branch reps,
were busy getting ready for a dinner
party February 17, at the Coast Bastion Hotel. Dr. Nancy Sheehan, Dean of
Education, will be the keynote speaker
and will address the group on current
educational issues.
Branch Tour Continues
Events in Montreal, Victoria and Portland were postponed.
The Presidents Branch Tour remaining dates are:
March 11       Seattle Reception
(evening) - Westin Hotel
March 16      Toronto Reception
(evening)—Uni. Club
Coming up in Branches
Calgary Branch
The Branch executive, headed by
Ron Davis, is busy putting their calendar together. They have already attended the Thunderbirds vs Dinosaurs
basketball game (38 fansl) at Jack
Simpson Gymnasium, followed by conviviality at Max's Bar. The UBC Orchestra appeared at the Leacock Theatre
(March 3). A reception for alumni and
orchestra members was planned for
post performance. The 2nd Annual Golf
Tournament will be held at the Fox
Hollow Golf Course on June 13. Call
Tony Chin 291-7866 for information.
Rest on your laurels
with Alumni Chair
The UBC Alumni Association is
proud to present the Golden Jubilee
Alumni Chair for sale to UBC
Alumni. The chair is a top quality,
Canadian made product that will
grace your living room, den or office
for years to come.
The chair is solid maple (so you
will actually be resting on your
maples) with mahogany stained arm
rests, gold detailing and two coats of
wood sealer and lacquer. The chair
also sports a 24 kt gold plated
medallion of the Association's
Diamond Jubilee logo on the chair
back.
Please use the order form on the
inside front cover of this issue of The
Chronicle.
Get Credit Where Credit is Due
Have you applied for your UBC affinity card yet? Nearly 3,000 UBC
folk have and are enjoying the benefits right now. The affinity card has
benefits for you and for your Alumni Association. For you: no annual
fees, no transaction fees, $100,000 travel accident insurance, free
emergency card replacement and the world-wide acceptance afforded
any MasterCard holder. For the Association: a percentage of every
purchase you make on the
card goes to us for
program development
and delivery. Last year
the money we earned
went to enhancing
reunions, division
activities, newsletters
and special events.
Want one? Give us a
call (604 822-3313) and
we'll send you an
application by return
mail.
Bank of Montreal __• Banque de Montreal
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 News
San Diego
Pictured above (upper left, clockwise) Dr. Bill Gibson, Brett
Anderson, Dr. Cecil Green, David Strangway
Brett Anderson helped the Alumni office prepare for Dr.
Strangway's visit. The event was held at the Del Mar Hilton, and
was greatly enhanced by the presence of Dr. Cecil Green and Dr.
Bill Gibson and Mrs. Gibson. Dr. Gibson is a former president of
the Association, the first president to come from the ranks of
faculty. Many alumni who attended expressed their pleasure at
being able to visit again with Dr. Green, a resident of La Jolla.
Brett tells us that he and Dr. and Mrs. Grimmett are looking
forward to planning another summer beach party in La Jolla.
Please call Brett at (619) 931 -9036 if you would like to lend him
a hand and/or get information on the party.
Homecoming 1992
The Homecoming Management Committee, chaired
by Mark Kurschner, has already begun the planning for
September 1992. Here is the list of events so far:
Thursday, September 24
Great Trek Dinner
Friday, September 25
Great Trekker Lunch
Saturday, September 26
Division Events
Blue and Gold Football Game
Sunday, September 27
Arts 20 Relay
UBC's Birthday Cake Cutting
75th Anniversary Tea
Reunions will be held throughout Homecoming .
For reunion information, for help with your class reunion,
or for info about volunteering, please call our Reunion
Co-ordinator, Charlotte Baynes at 822-3313.
Tokyo
Pictured above: (l-r)Tetsuro Toriumi, Branch rep Russell
Mark, David Strangway, AtsushiYamakoshi.
The Tokyo Alumni Reception was held on November 23,
1991, at the new Canadian Embassy, during B.C. Week in Japan.
Special guests included Bob Food, Agent General for B.C. and
David Zirnhelt, BA'70, MA'76, B.C. Minister of Economic Trade
and Development. Dr. Strangway was accompanied by Peter
Ufford, Vice-President, Richard Spencer, Registrar, Ruth Patrick,
Head Librarian, Walter Uegama, Assoc. Vice-President, Larry
Sproul, Director of International Relations, Jim Murray and David
Jones, University-Industry Liaison Office, Ruth Wu, Food Sciences and Cheryl and John Banfield, Development Office and
Convocation Senator respectively. Mark Russell, Branch Representative was MC for the evening.
75th Anniversary Events
We have planned a number of activities to
celebrate the Association's 75th Anniversary in
1992:
May 4
Past Presidents' Dinner
May 22       75th Anniversary
Jubilee Dinner and Dance
The University Golf Club
Dance music provided by the Preservation of
Swing Band.
Reserve your ticket now. Cost is $75.00 per
person. Please list all the names of those attending
and send us a cheque payable to the UBC Alumni
Association
Just like the Alumni dances of old! A fun filled
evening which will include a special surprise!
Those of you who attended the Great Trek Dinner
and Dance in September 1990 will remember the
Preservation of Swing Band. We have been lucky
enough to book them again. Dress will be black tie/
business suit.
September 27      Anniversary Tea
Will honour past presidents of the Association.
It will be held at Cecil Green Park in the afternoon.
Invitations will be mailed late in August.
10
UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring, 1992 The Davidson
Club
Alumni are invited to join the
Davidson Club, named in honour of
the founder of the Botanical Garden ]
(1916). The Club was formed to provide ongoing financial support for a
variety of endowments administered
by the Garden. The Garden is internationally known and contain one of the
finest collections of plants in North
America.
Members get free entrance to the
Garden, use of the Garden's library,
invitations to special events and a 10%
discount at the Garden shop. All donations are tax deductible, and you may
stipulate which endowment your donation should go toward.
For information, call the Botanical Garden at (604) 822-3928.
. J*..
The Davidson Club
Application Form
Name: . _ .        	
Address:   _ .     .  _ _ _   	
City _ - _ _ .        —    Prov -
Postal Code   _        . _  . _        . _. ...
Annual Membership
Associate Member $25
Family Membership $35
Contributing Member $50
Supporting Member  $100
Sponsoring Member $200
Other categories are available
The Davidson Club
The Botanical Garden
6804 SW Marine Drive
Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4
Please Vote!
See Election
Details
Page 20
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UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring, 1992
11 Of
ey\
cxv\
d
itgeist
Cigarette smoke drifts and curls around his
face. A thin cloud, opening and closing.
Revelation and obscurity. Roy Kiyooka sits
at his kitchen table, reviewing the long
career—including nearly two decades spent
teaching at UBC — that has brought him to
this moment. He responds graciously —
though not necessarily consistently—to questions he's heard far too often. "I've told the story
many, many times," he says, then spins out another answer. "Perhaps it would go something like this..."
Rain blows against the window, the room dims and darkens.
The only colour here is in a bowl of tangerines, an artless
arrangement of light, hue and texture, sitting on the table
between us.
Kiyooka's words are carefully shaped, his sentences
meticulously constructed. But the whole elegant edifice of
his conversation can be blown to pieces at any moment by
an explosion of his own irreverent laughter. However serious this interview becomes —What did this mean? What did
that signify? — his laughter is always there to knock it all
down. It matters. It doesn't matter a bit...
Right now he's musing about the persistence of an
abandoned persona, that of painter. In 1969, before he
began teaching at UBC, Kiyooka gave up painting in order
to pursue art practices which he felt were more relevant to
his own life. His own vision. Poetry and photography became his chief forms of expression — with significant
excursions into sculpture, video,
film, collage, music and performance. And yet he feels that an- [-,V 1^obik\
cient, disclaimed activity keeps *-
asserting itself. 'The odd thing is to have such a reputation
as a painter," he says. "I abandoned that part of myself more
than 20 years ago, but there's this ghost of me walking
around saying, 'Oh yah, I'm a painter!'" Burst of laughter.
Despite what Kiyooka says about the persistence ofthis
"ghost," many people believe that Kiyooka's early abstract
paintings have been unjustly consigned to obscurity. One of
those people is John O'Brian, associate professor of art
history in UBC's Fine Arts Department. He is particularly
interested in reviving the "Hoarfrost" series, some dozen
paintings which Kiyooka produced in Regina between November 1959 and December 1960. Why? 'There's a comprehension of the constraints and possibilities of abstract
modernist painting that is given form in the Hoarfrost
series, that is as rigorous and as intelligent as in any
grouping of abstract paintings produced in this country
since the Second World War," O'Brian says.
O'Brian's enthusiasm for the Hoarfrost paintings has
led him to organize a May exhibition of them at UBC. "I
thought it would be a wonderful show for the Fine Arts
Gallery, just about right for that particular space. And it
would also function as an homage to Roy, who has just
recently retired from UBC as a professor," O'Brian explains.
As well, he adds, it would assemble a group of remarkable
paintings "which have never been exhibited together before."
The inspiration for the Hoarfrost paintings was both
actual and theoretical. Kiyooka was teaching at the School
of Art at Regina College at the
time, searching, he says, "for
J—CiU^e^ACe. some kind of an abstract lan
guage" in paint. In his catalogue
12
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 essay, O'Brian records that Kiyooka had been charged up
by a summer workshop with Barnett Newman, one of the
most influential artists ofthe New York School, an advocate
of the spiritual element in abstraction, and progenitor of
colour field and minimalist painting. Kiyooka, it seems, was
ripe to express Newman's theories in his own work. In the
fall of'59, looking from his studio window at the flat, snowy
landscape, then walking among trees and telephone wires
covered in a thick "fur" of hoarfrost, Kiyooka was inspired
to employ white crystalline elements which he could repeat
across the entire surface of his painting. Built upon a
patchy ground of blue, green, burgundy, ochre and buff,
with overlapping networks of slender off-white and white
brush strokes, the Hoarfrost paintings are lyrical fields of
muted colour and tempered gesture. New York abstraction
meets the prairie winter.
Wonderful as they are,
though, these paintings represent only one small aspect
of an immensely varied, prolific and peripatetic career.
Born in Moose Jaw in 1926,
Kiyooka grew up in Calgary,
attended art school there in
the late 1940s, moved to Toronto in 1950 "to see what the
big wide world was about,"
then travelled to Mexico in
1955 to further his art studies. After a "great" year at the
Instituto Allende in San Miguel
de Allende, Kiyooka returned
to Canada and has since lived
and taught in Regina, Vancouver, Montreal, Calgary,
Halifax, Victoria, Charlottetown and Vancouver again.
Wherever he has been, fye has
always seemed to align himself with the radical element
in art, whether abstract or photo-textual.
In Regina in the late 1950s he was associated with an
innovative group of painters that included Ken Lochhead,
Ron Bloor and Art McKay. In Vancouver in the early 1960s,
he forged a new way of thinking about abstract art. Scott
Watson, curator of the UBC Fine Arts Gallery, credits
Kiyooka with introducing "a counterview of modern painting practice" to the romantic, landscape-based abstraction
which had previously settled on the city. Kiyooka's prairie-
bred, New York-influenced abstraction was "more formal,
more rigorous," Watson says, than anything else being
produced on the west coast at the time.
From 1965 to 1969, Kiyooka was in Montreal, where he
produced hard-edge, geometrical abstractions and taught
at Sir George Williams University. "My great years of teaching," Kiyooka recalls. He links his thumbs and forefingers
into interlocking loops: "What I was about and what the
culture as a whole was about just came
together like this." The rise of separatism; the student unrest; the influence of
the American civil rights movement, Vietnam war protests and mind-altering
drugs; the coincidental ascendancy of
Kiyooka's minimalist painting style — all
contributed to an exciting engagement
with his time and place. The right zap of
Zeitgeist. "You can't, of your own will,
create that sort of situation," Kiyooka
says. He was at the zenith of his painting
career.
But then, as he has told "many,
ABBA 72/3-1653
Part of Roy Kiyooka's Hoarfrost series
many times," he gave it up and moved back to Vancouver.
Why? 'The most art historically interesting notion would go
something like this: I walked away from painting at precisely the time that painting itself was faltering." The
ultimate relevance of abstract painting had been thrown
into question. Conceptualism was making a sweep through
the art world. In terms of his own career, Kiyooka says, "I
had come to a minimalist end, an absolutely reductive form
of painting. No colour but blue — nuances of blue — and a
virtually invisible ellipsoid form." He didn't see how he could
continue, creating endless variations on "the sublime notion ofthe abstract." And, he also admits, "painting didn't
wholly satisfy the range of my ambitions."
As early as 1955, Kiyooka had begun exploring poetry
as a means of expression. "I started writing in San Miguel,
in part because I couldn't account to the act of painting all
that was happening to me."
The work he produced there,
and later, back in Canada,
"was largely anecdotal," and
reflected on his
"Japaneseness" by incorporating haiku forms and images. With the 1964 publication of his first book of poetry,
Kyoto Airs, Kiyooka says, "my
interest in the visual arts —
the big ambitions of art —
gradually receded." Yet the
visual element of his expression survived — in the medium of photography.
Kiyooka saw photography
as a way of integrating his art
into his everyday life, saw the
camera as "in essence, a collective instrument." Years
earlier, a vision of what he
might achieve in art occurred
»•'. » '." /ri'
"Kiyooka's art manifests
a Zen-like commentary
about living in the absolute
present, about paying
attention to tKe
everyday."
to Kiyooka in a peyote-induced high. 'That was an extraordinary experience and a changing point in my life in terms
of the inseparableness of the artist's unique work from the
larger effort, which is communal. That interplay was what
I've wanted from that point." Scott Watson says of Kiyooka,
"He wanted to break down the barrier between high art and
the ethic of living — what it was to lead a life in the late 20th
century."
Since 1970, Kiyooka has used his camera to explore
themes of social connection, of gathering, of family, friends,
neighbours, travel, ancestors. His interest is in the ordinary
rather than the extraordinary, what he calls "exemplary
mundane moments." Kiyooka's photographs aspire to be
part of "the collective process," part of a continuum. Of
course, the communal concept has led to some
incompatibilities with the pressures of the marketplace.
"My instinct has always been to give my photographs away.
Always. The thought of selling them is
difficult for me. How can you sell that
person's face? Do you own it?" He pauses.
The cloud of smoke opens and closes. "A
photographer owes to the world the fact
that he has an image at all."
Kiyooka's interweaving of photographic
image and text anticipated the conceptual
art practices which now dominate the
Vancouver art scene. Of his impact at
UBC (he began teaching in Fine Arts in
1973 and retired in 1991), Watson says,
'There is something of the guru about
Roy. His practice and his knowledge have
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
13 been very influential." In his preoccupation with the conditions of his own
identity (originating, not surprisingly,
in Canada's treatment of its Japanese-
Canadian population during WWII),
Kiyooka also pioneered a movement
towards cultural redress in art. "I feel
like the grandfather of the current
generation of Oriental-Canadian artists," he says. 'The whole renaissance
in the Chinese community is amazing.
Half of those artists were my students
at UBC." He sees his own work and
that of his former students as arising
naturally out of the intersection of
Western conceptual practice and Eastern historical sensibility. 'The image-
text thing is a very deep Oriental tradition. A great deal of Chinese and Japanese visual art is inscribed with poetry."
Watson says Kiyooka's art manifests a kind of Zen philosophy, a Zenlike commentary "about living in the
absolute present, about paying attention to the everyday." And somehow
you can see that sense of location as he
peers, through the smoke, through the
deepening gloom of this rainy afternoon, at his bowl of luminous tangerines. Roy Kiyooka has disposed of
vain enterprise, has constructed an
art and a life around what Watson calls
"an attentiveness to the world's beauty."
Robin Laurence is a Vancouver writer.
A New Art
Gallery for UBC
JL/ook for Roy Kiyooka's "Hoarfrost" paintings at the UBC Fine
Arts Gallery in May. but don't fall
over yourself looking for the new
gallery. Not for another couple of
years, anyway. Much anticipated,
but still in the planning stage, the
Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery (named after the donors who
have made its construction possible) is not scheduled for completion until the end of 1993.
Designed by Vancouver architect Peter Cardew, the $3 million building
will be built on the parking lot in front ofthe Freddie Wood Theatre. Curator
Scott Watson describes the design as "dynamic." with 5200 square feet of
exhibition space. 1500 square feet of storage space (there is none in the
existing facility) and a separate tower for offices and reading and seminar
rooms. "We'll have a much higher profile when we move," Watson says.
Unlike the present incommodious and climatically unsound gallery,
which has been located in the basement ofthe Library since 1948, the new
building will meet exacting standards of light, heat and humidity control.
Watson says the larger space and improved facilities will allow for the
hosting of important travelling exhibitions, which is impossible now. They
will also, he believes, encourage donations to the university's art collection.
"With the knowledge that we will be better able to care for the collection, we
should attract much more significant donations."
Sounds great. Given approval of Cardew's plans by UBC's Board of
Governors, construction should be underway by the fall of this year.
UBC School
Watch
Make cheque or money order payable to
UBC Alumni Association and return to:
UBC Alumni Association
6251 Cecil Gren Park Rd.
Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z1
UBC 75 Mens
UBC 75 Womens
UBC Quartz Classic Mens\UBC Quartz Classic Womens
Dear Fellow Graduates,
1990 marked the 75th anniversary of our Alma Mater. We are honoured to continue our offer of a special UBC
SCHOOL WATCH to commemorate this rare occasion - The UBC 75.
The UBC 75 features a Japanese quartz movement, water resistance, water-proof strap and a one year
warranty,
Like our more formally styled all-time favourite, The UBC Quartz Classic school watch, which features a European quartz movement and a calendar on its men's style, it is sure to win the love of all UBC loyal-at-hearts.
Order yours now!!
Sincerely,
Dave Coulson, BComm'76, LLB'80
President, Alumni Association
Name	
Tel:
D UBC Quartz Classic Men $ 120
□ UBC Quartz Classic Women $ 110
D UBC 75 Men $75
D UBC 75 Women $75
Sub Total 	
Address
Postal Code.
Card#	
□ Visa
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LI Chq
Expiry Date.
Signature.
+6% P.S.T.
+$4 ea. shipping
+77.G.S.T.
Total Enclosed
14
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 UBC's Lost and Found
Or The World According to Cinderella's Complex
by Marjorie Simmins
"You have reached the UBC Lost
and Found Office, located in room
261 A in Brock Hall. Please leave
a message at the sound of the
tone."
On an average morning at the
office you might hear....
"This is not ajoke. I've lost a
kitchen sink and was wondering
if you'd found it. If I don't have it
back by Tuesday morning, my
plumbing job is down the ....I
left it in SUB, by the cookie
place. It's stainless steel, has
taps and everything. If you find
it. please call Joe at...." —beep-
On the desk near the office
door are two binders, one
marked "Lost," the other
"Found." They are thick. In
them are descriptions of coats,
shirts, keys, wallets, umbrellas,
hats, eye glasses, books and
anything else you can think of
that someone might carry onto a
university campus. Even a
conductor's baton.
"I've done it again! Lost
another one. Now I've got three
shoes with missing mates.
You've got to find my black
leather pump! How can I go to
The Big Bamboo with only one
high heel? And the rubber boot,
my feet are getting soaked in all
this rain. Today I lost my
sneaker - don't ask how, I just
did. This sneaker cost more than
first-term fees. Anyway, please
have a look around the office. I
only have one pair left!" —beep-
Stephanie Ross, the Lost
and Found supervisor, works
hard to keep the ratio of lost-
and-returned items higher than
the lost-and-sitting-on-the-
shelves. She and a group of
volunteers make phone calls,
write letters and operate the
office with one objective: return
the item to its rightful owner.
Lost, stolen, misplaced —
whatever the scenario, they'll do
their best to send it "home."
"Red fez, lost in law library. Must
find it! Call Barney at..." —beep-
By September, though, it's time
to clean up. Anything that has taken
up space for over three months is
tagged for the Lost and Found Sale,
which takes place in Brock Hall, and
is well-advertised in advance. Money
Game-for-anythtng reporter Marjorie Simmins
plunges into the lost treasures of UBC and
comes up loaded for rain complete with baton,
fez and the ubiquitous kitchen sink.
from the sale is put back into the
Lost and Found budget (the sale
netted $800 last year) and anything
not sold is given to the Salvation
Army.
"Looking for my umbrella. It's
black. Big. Works fine. Please call
Duane at..." —beep-
Thefts occurring at UBC
should be reported to the RCMP
on campus (224-1322), as well
as to the Lost and Found. The
most popular object to thieves
is the wallet: one hundred and
ninety-six taken in 1991 and
two hundred and twenty-four in
1990. Few of these are returned
"intact." They are taken from
offices, lockers, libraries, the
Bookstore — or simply pinched
from unguarded purses and
pockets. Operation Wallet,
instituted by the RCMP in
1990, helped students and staff
members at UBC become more
aware of crime on campus.
Forty-six fewer wallets were
stolen in 1990 than in 1989
and the numbers dropped
another twenty-eight for 1991.
The RCMP - and Stephanie
Ross -- hope these figures
continue to decrease.
"By any chance have you had
a baby stroller turned in? At
least I didn't lose the baby! Just
kidding. But I need the stroller -
my mother-in-law will flip when
she finds out I lost it. I'm
Carmen. My number is...." —
beep-
In the meantime, if you or
someone you know has lost
something at UBC, call the Lost
and Found at 822-5751.
"Hello, Lost and Found? You're
not going to believe this, but I've
lost a fourth shoe. Do you think
this is what they mean by the
Cinderella Complex? Maybe I
should just go barefoot..." —
beep—
Marjorie Simmins is a
Vancouver writer.
UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring. 1992
15 UBC's Botanical Garden
il/ven for a campus with more than its share of
vista and spectacle, UBC is privileged and blessed
to possess one of the finest botanical gardens in
North America.
The Botanical Garden was started in 1916
on five acres of land on the Point Grey site, and by
the early '50s, gardens were spread out over the
entire campus. In 1970 a program was established
to formalize the garden and redefine its objectives.
In addition to display and public information, the
garden would provide greenhouse facilities and
plant collections for research use, facilities for
teaching and plant propagation for courses.
The Main Garden is located at 16th and SW
Marine Drive and includes a number of
components.
The Asian Garden is set in a forest of mature firs,
cedars and hemlocks. Its 40 acres offer choice
species of wild Asian plants including magnolia,
sorbus and over 400 different rhododendrons. It is
a rich source of rare plant species.
The B.C. Native Garden contains over 3,500
classifications of plants found all over B.C. The
Garden simulates the many
different habitats, such as
meadows, dunes, bogs, and desert
that exist in the province.
The Alpine Garden replicates
alpine regions of geographic areas
around the world. Growing high
elevation plants at sea-level is a
challenge, especially when many of
these plants thrive in dry areas.
Tons of special soil had to be
imported to support this
magnificent garden.
The Physick Garden, opened in
1981, was patterned after a 16th
century cloistered monastic garden
and includes a variety of medicinal
plants. Chamomile, heartsease,
belladonna and foxglove thrive here,
and are used largely for display and
courses on herbs. Some of these
plants may be used in future
courses in biomedicine.
Nitobe Garden, an authentic
Japanese garden, is perhaps the
best known of all. It uses native
plants and a wealth of flowering
cherries and azaleas to show
magnificent beauty all year long.
Among the Garden's other
attractions are a Food Garden that
tests many varieties of vegetables to
be grown in this area; an Arbor
Garden to support various vining and climbing
plants; and a 13 acre natural forest that will be
left undeveloped.
The Alumni Association Diamond Jubilee
Plant, 'Purple Haze,' is part ofthe Garden's Plant
Introductory Scheme.  The goals of the scheme
are to introduce new plants to the nursery
industry and the public, to receive new plants
from international introduction schemes, to build
the relationship between the university and
landscape architects, the nursery trades and
other end users and to publish research
information on new plant introductions. The
scheme is operated in cooperation with the B.C.
Nursery Trades Association and the B.C. Society
of Landscape Architects.
In 1990, the Garden signed a five-year
cooperative agreement with the Nanjing Botanical
Garden in China. The agreement allows the
exchange of seeds, research, plants and ideas
from Canada to China and represents the first
such agreement between Canadian and Chinese
gardens.
Photos courtesy
UBC Botanic
The Diamond
Jubilee Plant
The Alumni Association,
along with Bruce Macdonald,
director of the UBC Botanical
Garden, is pleased to announce
the official Alumni Association
Diamond Jubilee plant, coming
soon to a nursery near you.
Penstemon fruticosus,
'Purple Haze,' named by the
Botanical Garden through their
Plant Introduction Scheme, is a
lovely variety of shrubby
penstemon. In late Spring, this
evergreen sub-shrub, 20 cm tall
and 60 cm wide, is covered with
purple flowers 3-4 cm long. It
forms a solid mound of colour
for several weeks and is excellent for cascading over rock
walls, on well drained sunny
banks and in alpine gardens.
This lovely plant, pictured
here and featured on the cover
of this issue as a botanical
drawing, is available at nurseries in B.C. and across Canada.
Contact your local nursery to
find out where you can get this
plant.
16
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 from top right, clockwise: A view of the Alpine Garden,
Asian section, fall; Himalayan Blue Poppy in the Asian
Garden, summer; Espelier apple tree (Jonathan) late
fall, Food Garden; Alpine Garden with Physick Garden
in the background, early summer.
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
17 The Joy of Eating
Life at university is
made palatable (or
not) by the quality
of the food
available. A quick
review pits UBC
against her sister
and a late relative.
The others score
with a few
specialties, but UBC
gets the 'forks up'
award.
by Chris Petty, MFA'86
"It's good food and not fine words that
keeps me alive." - Moliere
A V C spent time at three universities
in my life, (three as a student and in
one of those, UBC, as a worker as well),
and when I think about the old days,
my thoughts, as often as not, turn to
food.
When I was a student, my thoughts
turned around food a lot: what with
sky-high tuition, staggering rents,
monumental book bills and beer prices
from another universe, food was a
discretionary expense that bore high
scrutiny. As a worker my thoughts are
focused, naturally, on the important
work I do, but when the labours of the
day have taxed my physical and moral
strength, I look to university food outlets
to restore my vigour. And of all the
universities I've been associated with,
UBC's food is, without question,
supreme.
My first university was Notre Dame
University in Nelson, B.C. I have three
vivid memories of NDU: the night I,
Dermot O'Sullivan and 30
other undergrads took every
piece of moveable furniture
from the classroom building
and put them on the roof;
the morning Father Aquinas
Thomas, President of the
university, damned every
male on campus to hell for a
snowball attack on the
women's dorm the night
before; and the bread
pudding at the cafeteria,
made with just enough
raisins, just enough
cinnamon and an
intoxicating dollop of vanilla
sauce. I've not found the like
of it since.
At my second university,
SFU, three things also stand
out: the first meeting of the
only cooperative day care
centre   at   a   university
Roweena Ng has been
serving up the daily
special at Yum Turn's
for 17 years. She's one
of the reasons why UBC
food services is the best
in the business.
campus in B.C. (1970); the first time I
ever fell in love (who could forget such
a thing?): and the rich, delicious French
dip sandwiches with wedges offender,
moist beef the size ofthe palm of your
hand served with a cupful of zesty "au
jus" they used to make at the east
quadrangle cafeteria. On a cold
November day, especially before a
seminar on "The Balance of Power in
19th Century Europe" with Dr. Ingram-
Ellis, it was pure comfort.
Finding three memories of UBC is
easy: the year the randy poet from
Scotland came to the Creative Writing
Department and conquered students
and professors alike (of all persuasions)
while the older among us chuckled in
the margins; sitting nervously
chagrined through an entire gala
evening wherein I had written every
speech; Wednesday's lunch special.
Beef Noodle in Soup, at Yum Yum's.
Slithery rice noodles, thick, impossibly
tasty broth, tender brisket and tofu
simmered with ginger, topped with
crunchy broccoli. Add a tablespoon of
blisteringly hot garlic-chili sauce and
18 UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 that soup is the closest thing to heaven
Wednesday noon anywhere can offer.
Notre Dame is now defunct, so it's
really not fair to revile its fish sticks or
criticize the shepherd's pie (which
looked like the part of the sheep the
shepherd left on the ground), so I won't.
But Simon Fraser University is another
matter.
I have nothing but fondness for
SFU, Burnaby's Acropolis. The
atmosphere was breathlessly exciting
(I was there in 1970) and the times,
filled as they were with unhampered
youthful excess, could not have been
more satisfying. Professors were
electrifying (not to mention
psychedelic), courses were open and
democratic and I was overwhelmed
with a sense of endless horizons. But
the food (French Dip Au Jus
notwithstanding) was execrable.
The best of a series of horrible
eateries at the time was the Faculty
Lounge (so called because that's what
it was before it was liberated in 1969.
Remember "liberating" places?) Plastic
wrapped muffins, baked macaroni and
cheese with sawdust topping and
sandwiches soaked for hours in their
own drippings were featured items.
The coffee was boiled vitriol, the tea
was barrel scrapings and even the
milk tasted somehow used. I didn't
know Brie from Stilton at the time, but
I knew macaroni from eraser ends.
SFU food was not food.
UBC's food is excellent, considering
that it's mass-produced, meant to
appeal to the adolescent taste bud,
and necessarily inexpensive. On any
given day tummy-rumbling, penny-
pinching students (and staff) can load
up on fresh fruit and/or vegetable
salad, tasty, cheesy pizza, fresh made
sandwiches (with just-ripe avocados) a
good selection of decent soup, a variety
of hearty muffins (NOT wrapped in
plastic), some delicious Ponderosa cake
and cinnamon buns worth gaining
weight for. There is a perfectly good
How was the food when
YOU were here? Haute
cuisine'! Hardly edible?
Send us your best food
services anecdote. We'll
publish it and send you
a UBC Alumni T-Shirt
to boot.
"Food, like music, has
power to sooth the
savage breast. Especially
during the dark days of
February."
vegetarian line at SUB and a new Hot
Submarine Bar that your reporter has
yet to try. Also, there's better-than-
delivery Chinese food at Yum Yum's.
Daily specials there (Beef Noodle in
Soup is just one) are exceptional every
day. Try the Won-Ton on Thursday or
the Northern Noodles on Friday.
Everything doesn't score in the top
ten percentile, though. I once ordered
a side of Brussels sprouts at SUB that
had the consistency of boiled compost,
and no amount of fresh onion, bottled
relish or mustard can disguise the
taste of a greasy hamburger patty. And
honestly, is there anything on earth
more disgusting than a deep-fried,
batter coated wiener on a stick? The
very thought makes me long for Notre
Dame's shepherd's pie.
There are other complaints. Why
has the omelette bar been closed? For
less than five bucks you could watch
someone cook up an eggy delight from
standard omelette ingredients (I kept
asking for anchovies) like bacon, green
onions, cheese and mushrooms, then rush to a table
to savour true freshness.
Alas, it's gone.
That other favourite, The
Bus Stop, has also passed.
The 'S' shaped counter and
few tables of The Bus Stop
Cafe probably contained
more fond memories per
square inch than any other
eatery in the western world.
That the food was greasy-
spoon sublime was a bonus
feature. The new David Lam
Management Research
Centre, built on the old Bus
Stop site, will open in March
with a new cafe, Trekkers,
on the bottom floor. We keep
our fingers crossed that it
has even a modicum of the
charm ofthe old place.
But, all in all, UBC food
The late, much lamented
Bus Stop. The new David
Lam Management
Research Centre will
sport a new eatery,
Trekkers, which veterans
hope will be even half as
good as the old one.
is pretty good, especially since there is
virtually no competition for miles. The
Village still thrives, but restaurants
there serve relatively few people. Neither
ofthe two Chinese restaurants holds a
candle to Yum Yum's and Fellini's, an
early '80s trendy sandwich bar popular
with Adult Ed and Counselling Psych
types, has declined disastrously.
Yum Yum's (for me. anyway) is
mass produced food as it should be: no
pretensions of grandeur or gustatory
magnificence, no disguising gristle as
good meat, and no attempts to cook for
a million what can only be cooked for
one. Just simple, straightforward food
that's hearty, tasty, honest and cheap.
For poor, struggling students (and staff)
what could be better?
Food, like music, has power to
sooth the savage breast. Especially
during the dark days of Winter. Back
at Notre Dame, those days brought the
wind howling snow into drifts along the
back field, forcing us indoors for hot
cups of coffee and bowls of bread
pudding. At SFU, when the fog swung
down and enveloped Burnaby
Mountain in a scene from Brigadoon.
the divine Beef Dip Au Jus made us
warm and cosy.
And here at UBC, when the dark
Wednesdays of February are as
distasteful as they can possibly get, 1
wake up in the morning, wink at myself
in the mirror and say "Buck up, laddie.
it's Beef Noodle in Soup day," and the
day becomes much more palatable.
UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring, 1992
19 UBC
Alumni
Association
Board of
Association Members:
Election
1992-94
There are five positions to be filled on the Alumni Association Board of
Directors: Senior Vice President, Treasurer and three Members-at-Large.
The Treasurer and Senior VP positions have been filled by acclamation. Four
candidates are contesting the three Members-at-Large positions.
Vote and Mail Today
Please vote according to the directions on the ballot, page 22. The results of
the election will be announced in June at the Alumni Association Annual
General Meeting and will be available by April 21, 1992.
Joan Webster, BRE'80
Alumni Returning Officer
Your Vote Counts
The Association is managed by the Board of Directors. UBC graduates help
set the direction of the Association by annually electing its officers. The Vice
President automatically becomes President the following year. The Treasurer is
elected for a one-year term and Members-at-Large are elected for two years.
The Board of Directors' Nominating Committee ensures a full slate of
candidates. In selecting nominees, we search for people who will bring a broad
range of experience and perspectives to the Association.
The Association appreciates the commitment all these candidates make to
the university and its graduates by offering to stand for election.
We commend these candidates to you. Please mail your ballot today.
Martin Glynn, BA(Hons)74, MBA'76
Chair, Nominating Committee
Officers 1992-94
President
Martin J.G. Glynn, BA(Hons)74, MBA'76
Student Activities: Pres., Commerce Graduate Society 1975-76.
Community Service: Chair, Fundraising Cttee for Financial Services Sector, BC Children's Hospital, member 1990; Director and
President of the Hong Kong-Canada Business Assoc. 1984-87.
Occupation: VP & Mgr. of the Hong Kong Bank of Canada, Main Branch
Senior Vice- President
Dave Coulson
James Stich, BSc'71, DMD'75
Alumni Activities: Board of Management 1989-92; Chair, Divisions Council 1989-90; Co-
Chair 75th Great Trekker Gala Dinner; Dean's-President's Committee on Future of Dentistry
in BC 1986-87; President, Dental Alumni 1987-89, VP & Fund Chair 1985-87.
Occupation: Dentist
Treasurer
Jim Stich
Ron Orr
Ronald S. Orr, C.A., BComm'80
Alumni and Community Service: Big Brothers of
Canada, 1986-88; AA Treasurer and Board member, 1991-92.
Occupation: Chartered Accountant, Certified Public Accountant.
Past President
David Coulson, BComm'76, LLB'80
Alumni Activities: President, 1991-92; Chair, Open
House Committee 1990; Treasurer, 1988-89; Chair,
Executive/Finance Committee 1988-89; Student
Senator, 1978-79. Many positions with AMS, 1974-
76, including Chair, Budget Committee; AMS Treasurer, 1975-76.
Occupation: Lawyer.
Return Ballot
and Identity
Certificate
See Ballot
Page 22
20
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 To Be Elected
Three Members-At-Large
Andrea Eng, BComm'78
Occupation: Real estate sales and development with Colliers Macaulay Nicolls Inc.
Activities: Active in the Hong Kong-Canada Business Association, SUCCESS, Dr. Sun
Yat-Sen Garden Society and others.
Statement: The Association is at a crossroads and needs support from the business
community as it moves forward to expand and develop. I feel I can work closely with
the Board and contribute positively to its development. I am proud to be a graduate
of UBC and consider it a critical institution in reinforcing Vancouver's position as a
Pacific Rim city. I look forward to serving on the Board over the next two years.
Pamela M. Friedrich (Croil), BA'67
UBC Affiliation: One of five UBC grads in family; staff member, UBC Department of
Medicine, 1971-75, 1986-88.
Occupation: Administrative Director, Laboratory Medicine, Lions Gate Hospital
Statement: The Association has done a remarkable job over many years of keeping
graduates informed and connected, and promotes networking between its members
in the UBC community and around the world. As a board member I would strongly
support these activities and endeavour to put forward new and exciting ideas to
assist the Association in reaching its goals and objectives in the 1990s. In providing this
vision, I would draw on my past and current experience as a health care manager, a
UBC graduate and a BCIT advisory member.
Gary Moore, BComm'76, MBA'82
Alumni and Campus Activities: Student Affairs Cttee.; Toronto Branch Coordinator; Chair,
Cecil Green Park Dev. Cttee.; AMS External Affairs Officer; Member of Senate.
Occupation: VP Finance, Trionics Technology Ltd.
Statement: The next few years will be a critical time for the Alumni Association, I am in
favour of maintaining the independence of the Association, and am confident it can
define a role for itself that complements the university's current focus. It is important
that Alumni recognize the unique character of the Association and that they consider
its achievements over the years. The Alumni Association is the vehicle through which
Alumni continue to contribute to the university. I would be honoured to make my
contribution by being chosen to sit on the Board of Directors during this important time
of change.
Louanne Twaites, BSP'53
Alumni and Campus Activities: Organizing member, Secretary, VP and President of
Pharmacy Division, 1984-90; Pharmacy Rep, Divisions Council; Member-at-Large, UBC
Alumni Association (filling vacant position) 1991-92.
Occupation: Manager, Ambulatory Care Pharmacy, University Hospital, UBC Site and
Ass't Prof. Clinical, Fac. Pharm. Sci.
Statement: This is a critical period in the history of the Association, a time when it is
important that each member of the Board have a strong commitment to defining the
role and increasing the strength of the organization. I strongly support the independence of the Association, and will continue to promote that philosophy. My year as
Member-at-Large has given me a unique insight into the importance of Alumni, and
has given me a firm understanding of the goals and aspirations of the Association. I
want to implement new concepts which will enhance the growth of the Association
as it celebrates its 75th anniversary.
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
21 Voting Instructions
All graduates of UBC (including
graduates of Victoria College) may
vote.
Voting
There are 4 candidates for 3
Member-at-Large positions. Their
names are listed on the ballot. Vote
for three of the four candidates.
Ballots
There is a ballot and spouse ballot provided. The spouse ballot is for
use when partners, both eligible to
vote, receive a single copy of The
Chronicle.
Identity Certificate
Your student number, (see
magazine mailing label), and your
signature must be on the ballot.
To Return Ballot
1. Place the completed ballot and
Identity Certificate in a stamped
envelope, and mail it to the Returning Officer at the address below.
2. To ensure confidentiality, detach your ballot from the signed
and completed ID Certificate and
seal it in a blank envelope. Place
that envelope and the ID Certificate in a second envelope, with a
stamp, for mailing.
3. Mail to:
Alumni Returning Officer
P.O. Box 72033
Sasamat Postal Outlet
4479 West 10th Ave.
Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4P2
4. Ballots received later than 12 noon,
Tuesday, April 21, 1992 will not be
counted.
Letters
(continued from p.4)
nations on North American soil. Because the alumni population of UBC is
so large, the Association encourages
groupings among members. There have
been no other Alumni groups to form
around racial lines, but there are precedents for such activity in the AMS.
Any reason for forming a group to
celebrate affiliation to UBC is a good
one and we welcome such groups.
Dear Dave Coulson:
The Winter issue of The Chronicle
offered some depressing reading. If
this (the takeover of the Alumni Association) comes to pass, a proud tradition will be assigned to the scrap heap
of history in the name of professional
efficiency and the Cairn becomes a
headstone commemorating "The Spirit
UBC Alumni Association
Spouse Ballot 1992
Place an X opposite the candidates of your choice.
Vote for three only.
Members-at-Large
Andrea Eng
Pamela Friedrich
Gary Moore
Louanne Twaites
Identity Certificate
The information below must be
complete and accompany the ballot
or the ballot will be rejected.
Name (print)
Student #
I certify that I am a graduate of the
University of British Columbia.
SIGNATURE
i r
UBC Alumni Association
BALLOT 1992
Place an X opposite the candidates of your choice.
Vote for three only.
Members-at-Large
Andrea Eng
Pamela Friedrich
Gary Moore
Louanne Twaites
Identity Certificate
The information below must be
complete and accompany the ballot
or the ballot will be rejected.
Name (print)
Student #
I certify that I am a graduate of the
University of British Columbia.
SIGNATURE
of the Great Trek, 1922-1992."
For two or three years I have had a
growing sense that those who run UBC
have lost touch with its past, have been
increasingly blinded by the unceasing
and difficult quest for funds to feed its
growth, and have forgotten to keep the
porch light burning and the hearth
warm. Institutional memory may not
be of much practical use to those who
think like dispassionate MBAs, but
without it, universities, like nations,
frequently lose their way. The alumni
represent UBC's institutional memory,
and UBC needs their input today and
tomorrow just as it did yesterday. Accountants may not understand the
wisdom of investing in an independent
alumni association, but history should
have taught UBC that no investment
pays greater dividends.
H. Peter Krosby, BA'55, MA'58, PhD
Faculty Club Open
House
After months of renovations, dust
and pieces of plaster in the pudding,
the Faculty Club is ready to open its
doors to members, faculty, staff and
alumni eligible for afternoon
memberships.
On Thursday, March 19, the club
will be open from 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm,
and will serve hors d'oeuvres and
refreshments to all. The Faculty Club
building is a good example of
architectural and decorative arts ofthe
late '50s and early '60s, and some
pains have been taken to maintain the
period feel.
Come see the renovations, test out
the comfortable chairs and discover
the new Faculty Club.
22
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Class Acts
20s
Carl Tolman BA'24. now 94, is enjoying the
companionship of Irene, his wife of 64 years.
They are both in "remarkably good health for
our ages." writes Dr. Tolman. After a career
in geology, academic instruction and
administration and foreign affairs, he now
devotes his interest and time to international
affairs through membership in the St. Louis
Council on World Affairs, the UN Association
and the International Rotary. It sounds like
a very active and fulfilling retirement.
20s In Memoriam
Charles Mearns MclntyTe BA'26, BEd'55
passed away on Sunday, October 20, 1991 ...
Alexander Mclean BASc(ElecEng)'29 died
on October 3. 1991 at the age of 83. He played
clarinet in the UBC orchestra during his days
as a student, as well as for many years
afterwards. He is survived by his wife Edith
and daughters Margaret and Eileen ... Mary
(Lane) Richards BA'28 passed away
peacefully on December 11, 1991 in her 85th
year. She is survived by her son Peter BA'68,
daughter Rosemary, brother Melvin, sister
Jean and four grandchildren ... Dr. Charles
Beecher Weld BA'22. MA'24 died in Halifax
at the age of 92 on October 27, 1991. He is
survived by his wife Catherine, daughter
Caroline Margaret and two sons, Gordon
Beecher and Robert John. He leaves 10
grandchildren. 7 great-grandchildren and a
sister. He was predeceased by two brothers.
Dr. Weld received his MD from the University
of Toronto and became a professor of
physiology at Dalhousie University in the
30s. He was awarded an honorary doctorate
by that university in 1970 and was also made
a Knight ofthe Order of St. John Ambulance
in 1961. He served in France in WWI.
30s
Gwendolyne (Hulton) Alcock BA'32 is now
aged 80 and is enjoying retirement outside of
Sydney, Australia. She left Canada in 1939 to
teach in Korea and was evacuated to Australia
in 1941. She married George HaUiday, master
mariner, on her arrival there. She became a
widow all too soon, but after 10 years married
Frank Alcock. A widow again, she lives
comfortably and indulges her love of travel,
especially to Canada, to which she periodically
returns ... Harry R. Bell BASc'42 informed
us that his brother. Dr. R.E. Bell BA'39,
MA'41, DSc'78, is in Riverview Hospital as a
result of a heart condition which caused a
lack of oxygen to the brain. He is unlikely to
recover from the brain damage which he
suffered, according to his brother. He is 74
years old ... Elinor (Bossy) Brown BA'39,
MEd'68 sent in a sketch ofthe home that she
and husband Clifford have been living in for
the past 41 years. She writes that they are
enjoying a busy and happy retirement ...
David E. Carey BA'38 is ranked #3 by Tennis
Canada for 1991 in the 75+ age bracket in
Canada. Last year he was invited by Cunard
Steamships to lecture on the Queen Elizabeth
Henry Forbes Angus
— 1891-1991
llenry Forbes Angus, distinguished
scholar and dean emeritus of UBC. died in
September 1991 at the age of one hundred
years.
Dr. Angus was educated in France,
Canada and England. He received a BA
from McGill (1911) and from Oxford (1913),
a BCL from Oxford (1914) and an MA from
Oxford (1919). He was made a barrister at
law at the Inner Temple in England. After
returning to Canada, he earned his LLB
from McGill University. He was called to
the BC Bar in 1920.
He began his teaching career at UBC
soon after and was made full professor of
economics, political science and sociology
in 1929, and head in 1930. In 1949 the
Faculty of Graduate Studies was created,
and he was made its first dean. He served
on the UBC Senate from 1928 to 1938, and
in 1956 he was awarded an honorary
doctor of laws degree from UBC. He retired from teaching in 1959.
Dr. Angus also had an active life as a public servant. He served on the Royal
Commission on Dominion-Provincial Relations (1937-40) and on the Royal Commission
of Transportation (1949-51). During WWII he served as special assistant to the Secretary
of State for External Affairs. After his retirement from the university, he became chairman
of the Public Utilities Commission of BC and served in that capacity until 1965. He then
assumed the chairmanship of a committee which studied the redistribution of electoral
ridings.
Henry Angus published extensively, especially about international relations and
trade, and was a specialist in Panpacific concerns. He wrote many articles on race
relations, particularly concerning the Asian population of BC before, during and after
WWII.
In October 1935 an article he wrote about international relations appeared in the
Dalhousie Review, entitled Beating Weapons into Ploughshares, in which he stated, "...
uncollectible debts should be forgiven conditionally on using the money for approved
purposes, so as to reduce the resources available for armament, without making taxation
unbearable." With the advantage of hindsight of what came soon after that time, perhaps
it would behoove us to implement his advice today.
Dr. Angus led a long and productive life. The country, the province and certainly the
university are richer for his contributions.
II on the topic "100 Key Events in History."
Mr. Carey's lectures were featured in an
article in the Winter 1985 Chronicle ... The
Right Reverend Douglas Ford BA'39 has
been retired for 10 years from his position as
the Anglican Bishop of Saskatoon. He is
presently doing "fill in" assignments for the
Bishop of Calgary. He has happy memories of
UBC, especially the Music Society's
performances ... J. Norton Wilson BA'34,
MA'36 writes that he moved with his wife
Donna L. McGavin to Courtyard Gardens, in
Richmond, BC. It is called a "retirement
centre" and is the best "old folks home" that
he has ever seen, with a gracious milieu,
excellent food and many interesting and
pleasant companions and enough
diuertismentto keep one amused. "You should
all be so lucky," he exclaims.
30s In Memohom
Miss Mary E. Allen BA'32, BEd'58 passed
away on July 18, 1991 ... Graham Clay
MD'56 wrote to inform us of the death of his
father, Carlyle E. "Mike" Clay BA'42. He
died at the age of 93 in Penticton, where he
lived for 35 years, on May 27, 1991. While
studying at UBC he was principal of both the
elementary and secondary schools in
Armstrong. He then went on to become
principal of West Vancouver High School
until 1946, when he joined the Department
of Education to become a school inspector
(now called superintendent) in the West
Kootenays and Boundary areas. He served in
that capacity there and in the South
Okanagan until his retirement. At the time of
his death, he was the oldest of the retired
superintendents. Survivors include his
daughter Shirley, sons Graham and Tony
LLB'76 ... Bernard Jackson BA'33 died on
July 15, 1991 ... C. Van S. Morrison BA'31,
BEd'55 passed away on July 18, 1991. aged
81 years. Van taught in Fraser Lake and
Pemberton and at King George High School in
Vancouver before serving in the Canadian
Army overseas in WWII. On his return he
taught commerce at Vancouver Technical,
John Oliver and David Thompson and served
UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring, 1992
23 Marianne Koerner— 1901-91
JVlarianne Koerner, the wife of Walter Koerner, died on December 9, 1991. She was 90
years old. The Koerners were one of B.C.'s most generous philanthropic couples. They
were especially generous to UBC.
They fled to Canada from Czechoslovakia in 1938. Walter and his two brothers began
work in the forest industry and discovered an industrial use for hemlock, a tree
considered useless by Canadian foresters. They turned their hard work and considerable
talents into a large fortune.
The family had a strong sense of duty to the community and felt a responsibility to
give back some of the wealth with which they had been blessed.
In 1972 Marianne and Walter donated their valuable collection of Northwest Coast
native art to the Museum of Anthropology. This donation was essential in securing federal
government financing for the construction ofthe Museum. They also donated $375,000
for a new wing at the university library and were instrumental in the development of the
University Hospital.
Mrs. Koerner had an active life as a volunteer, contributing her time to the YWCA,
Children's Hospital and the Red Cross. Her life-long association with Vancouver's
hospitals began during WWII, when she worked at Shaugnessy Hospital. She also opened
up her home to British wartime foster children.
Marianne Koerner will be missed by her husband, their two sons and six
grandchildren.
as vice principal at Gladstone and Windermere
High Schools. During his 44 years of teaching,
he also served as a church elder, masonic
lodge secretary and as secretary of the BC
Rifle Association. For 13 years. Van was
secretary ofthe Vancouver and District Inter-
High School Athletic Association, serving all
sports in the district and organizing the
annual track meet which filled Empire
Stadium. Over the years, he also personally
coached 50 different teams in field hockey,
basketball and softball. Van was predeceased
by his son Ross BASc'74. BSc'77 and is
survived by his wife Anne (a graduate of the
U of A), sons Doug BASc'67 and Bruce
BASc'70 and four grandsons ... Alice Steele
DipPubHealth'33 died at the age of 92 on
October 12, 1991.
40s
A. Gordon Carter BASc(ElecEng)'47 retired
in 1989 after serving the Canadian steel
industry by working at Westinghouse Canada
and GE Canada for 42 years ... Rosalind J.
Orchard BA'43 lost her husband Imbert in
June of last year. She lives in a housing coop and is studying Spanish at UBC continuing
education. She enjoys her 10 grandchildren
and is proud of all of her children, Reynold
BSc'68. MSc'70, Tony BASc(MechEng)'69,
Nick BA'91 and Leanne... Robert Rae BSA'48
retired from the Manitoba Department of
Agriculture on December 31. 1991 ... After
graduating with honours in chemistry from
UBC. Roy Shinobu BA'42 spent two years at
the relocation centre in Kalso, BC. He
subsequently went to Toronto (1944). He
obtained his MD from the University ofToronto
in 1949 and an FRCP (C) in psychiatry in
1964. He was an active member of the
department of psychiatry, North York General
Hospital in Willowdale, Ontario from 1964-
1991. Since last year, he had served at that
hospital as a consulting member ... Peter
Tassie BA'49, BASc(CivEng)'50,
MSc(Planning)'70 is retiring from the North
Okanagan Regional District. He is considered
by many to be the person who "led the NORD
into the modern era when it came to orderly
community development." He decided to go
into community planning after becoming
disillusioned with the way the "country was
getting carved up into subdivisions with no
concern for long-term effects." Before working
in his present position, he worked for the
Department of Indian Affairs in Saskatoon.
Mr. Tassie will step down after 17 years in his
post, but he will continue on for awhile as the
Coldstream project's approving officer. He
will also do some work as a consultant before
retiring completely so that he can devote
more time to his family and the family orchard
in Coldstream ...DA Town BComm'49 retired
from Conventions Unlimited in January 1992.
He now works in real estate for Hugh &
McKinnon in White Rock, BC.
40s In Memoriam
Margaret Amelia Campbell BA'47.
BASc(Nursing)'47, professor emerita in
nursing, died on January 29. 1992 ... Walter
K. Congreve BASc(MetEng)'49 died peacefully
on November 10, 1991 after a short illness.
He had just celebrated his 78th birthday.
One of his children wrote to say that (s)he
would like to thank the UBC medical team
that repaired his back in a 1951 operation:
that their work lasted the rest of his life ...
Thomas T. Dobie BASc(MechEng)'48 passed
away on December 7, 1991. Mr Dobie suffered
a heart attack after a glorious day of skiing.
He is survived by his wife Eyleen, son Glenn,
daughter-in-law Heather and granddaughter
Anne. Tom enjoyed his career as senior
mechanical engineer at Cominco Ltd. in Trail
for 37 years ... Stewart Robert Forrest
LLB'48 died peacefully on September 14,
1990, two weeks prior to his 88th birthday.
He was one of 43 veterans in a class of 52 men
and women who made up UBC's first law
school graduates. He was predeceased by his
first wife Ethel in 1959. He is survived by his
loving wife Jane, his daughter Myrtle, two
sons Arthur and Brian LLB'73, and his
grandchildren and great grandchildren ...
Amy (Moyls) Pritchard BA'43, BEd'56
informed us of the death in 1987 of her
brother Francis David (Luke) Moyls BA'46.
He was active in athletics at the university as
well as after his graduation. He was the first
graduate manager of athletics at UBC (1946-
48), president of the BC Basketball Association
(1959-64) and president of the Canadian
Amateur Basketball Association (1964-66).
He is survived by his wife Grace, 4 daughters,
his brother Ben BA'40, MA'41 and two sisters,
Amy and Eileen Milsum BA'50 ... Walter
Nisbet LLB'49 died in Ontario on December
6, 1991 after a long battle with fibrosis of the
lungs. He joined the RCAF in August 1941.
flew the North Atlantic and then joined an
RAF squadron flying in Northwest Europe.
After WWII, Walter qualified for admittance
to the BC bar. He practiced law in Williams
Lake, then went to Edmonton, where he
became involved in coordinating labour
relations in the construction industry. In
1967 he joined the Department of Justice in
Ottawa. There he became the legal advisor to
the federal government in its new role as
employer under the collective bargaining
legislation. In 1982 he was appointed deputy
chairman ofthe Public Service Staff Relations
Board. He retired from that position in 1987.
50s
Rod Bailey BSA'53 retired from his position
as assistant deputy minister with Agriculture
Canada. He has spent the past year doing a
study on the development of arid zones in
Pakistan for the Asian Development Bank
and UNDP. He is presently doing some work
on federal /provincial issues for the Ministry
of Agriculture, Fisheries & Food in Victoria ...
Murray J. Brasseur BComm'67 has moved to
London, England to head up Middlefleld
Group's international operation... George B.
Chadwick BA'53, MA'55 has moved to
Nanaimo and taken a position with the
TRIUMF Laboratory on the UBC campus, to
aid in the planning and construction at the
KAON facility there. He was at the Stanford
Linear Accelerator Center at Stanford
University for 26 years ... Albert R. BA'50,
MD'54 and Margaret (Dobson) Cox BA'50,
MD'55 have moved from Newfoundland to
Cobble Hill, BC. They both retired from
Memorial University, he as vice president
(academic) and she as associate professor of
paediatrics... Barbara Davidson BA'59 works
and takes courses at Carleton University.
One son is studying at Waterloo and another
at Trinity University. Her daughter is still in
secondary school ... Lois (Carley) Fleming
BA'57 is the administrative assistant to the
faculty of social work at Wilfrid Laurier
University. Part of her job is to administer
alumni affairs for the MSW program at the
university, keeping records, planning events
and writing copy for the alumni magazine.
She thinks the UBC alumni mugs are a great
idea ... Doreen Mary (Alley) Heaps MA'50
took an early retirement 10 years ago. She
and her husband live in a restored 150-year-
old house not too far from Peggy's Cove, Nova
24
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Class Acts
Scotia. She paints Chinese water colour and
is an active volunteer with Symphony Nova
Scotia. She still keeps her connections with
the Canadian Information Processing Society.
She would dearly love to hear from Evelyn
Roberts BA'46, BSW47, MSW49 ... Douglas
Jung BASc(ElecEng)'55 was head ofthe Spar
recovery team which rescued Canada's $300
million Anik E2 communications satellite,
crippled in space for 80 days when one of its
antennae did not deploy. The Anik E satellites
were built by Spar Aerospace for Telesat
Canada. Recently, the Minister of
Communications, Perrin Beatty, honoured
the Spar recovery team with a plaque for
saving the satellite. Both Anik E1 and E2 are
now in operation. Mr. Jung was also the
systems engineering manager responsible
for the design of the Anik E satellites and
presently is manager of the systems
engineering department for a business unit
at Spar Aerospace in Montreal ... Joanna F.
(Gordon) Kent BA'56, MEd'75 has moved to
Burnaby from Santo Domingo in the
Dominican Republic. She is now teaching in
the Burnaby adult education program and a
course in the philosophy of education for
Trinity Western University ... Leslie Janet
MacLean BA'52, BEd'59, MEd'70 has retired
after 37 years as a teacher and as an
administrator with the Vancouver School
Board ... M.O.P. (Morrie) Morrison
BComm'50 retired as senior vice president of
the Royal Bank of Canada in 1984 after 44
years of service all over Canada. The last 18
years were spent in Ontario. He now golfs,
fishes, gardens and travels... Douglas Charles
Neil LLB'50 writes a concise "retired and
enjoying it!" ... Claude Treil BA'56 taught
French at UBC from 1955 to 1966, at
Dalhousie University from 1966 to 1969 and
at Bishop's University for the next 20 years.
He is now retired and a professor emeritus ...
Jerry Vernon BASc(ElecEng)'57 retired last
spring after 34 years with BC Telephone. He
has been doing consulting work in
telecommunications for the Commonwealth
of Learning, a Vancouver based distance
education firm.
50s In Memoriam
Norm Elphinstone BA'51 passed away in
Calgary on December 19,1991 after a massive
stroke. Norm led a full and active life before
coming to UBC: farming, forestry, longshoring
and a stint in the US Navy. After earning his
honours degree in geology, he worked for
Mobil Oil for 31 years, and he "sat" on
Fosterton Oil Well No. 1, the first major
Saskatchewan oil find. His many interests
included windsurfing, bird watching, flower
identification, stamp collecting, astronomy,
photography, camping and hiking. He was a
member of the Royal Astronomical Society
and the Canadian Society of Petroleum
Geologists. He lectured on research and
development at Shanghai University, and he
and his wife Joyce led three trips around
China. He is survived by his wife and three
sons and their families ... Fred E. Johanson
BSc'59 died on November 13, 1991. He had
worked many years in the BC forest industry
as a consultant in the manufacture of particle
boards and was respected for his expertise in
this field across North America ... Ariel Anne
(Armstrong) Milne BHE'59 passed away on
February 27, 1989 ... John Woods BA'50,
MD'54 died peacefully at his home on
November 20, 1991. He served in the RCAF
during WWII and was a graduate of the first
class in medicine at UBC. He practiced
medicine in Abbotsford for over 25 years and
retired in 1983, remaining a member of the
Canadian Medical Association. He is survived
by his wife of 48 years, Marjorie, two
daughters, two sons-in-law and three
grandchildren.
60s
Brenda Balaam BEd'61 is researching the
feasibility of writing a book about wildflowers
in the Kootenays area. She has found that
there are no books available on this subject,
which she feels would be used by persons
visiting mountaineering camps in the region
... West Coast River Angling, the first book of
Eric Carlisle BA'69, was published in 1990.
His second book, Secrets of Angling, is coming
soon ... Thomas Alan Demco MD'68 and
Patricia (Innes) BEd'68 are most pleased to
announce the birth of their daughter Marlayna
Clare on February 22, 1990. A sister for
Christina, Tony, Brittany, Elana, Alexandra
and Nicholas... Paul D.K. Fraser, QC LLB'64
has become a Fellow of the American College
of Trial Lawyers. Membership, which is a
position of honour, is by invitation of the
STORM   the
/mt
Community / Corporate / High School Competition
Sunday, Mar 22, 1992 • 10:00 am - 4:30 pm
UBC Students / Faculty / Staff
Sunday, Mar 22 - Friday, Mar 27, 1992
REGISTER: Feb24-Mar 18
FEES (GST included):
Community / Corporate - $65/team; $15/lron(wo)man
High School - $27/team; $5/lron(wo)man
UBC / Intercollegiate - $48/team; $10/lron(wo)man
Board of Regents. The college is a national
association of 4500 Fellows in the US and
Canada. Its purpose is to improve the
standards of trial practice, the adminstration
ofjustice and the ethics ofthe profession. The
induction ceremony took place during the
recent annual meeting of the college. More
than 1000 persons were in attendance at this
meeting, which took place in Massachusetts
... Arndt G. Gerz BA'67 has been in Japan for
22 years, teaching ata women'sjunior college.
He has also been working at translating and
editing medical research papers ... Peter
Girard BA'61, BLS'63, after working at the
University of Toronto, went on to work at
Queen's University. He was first head of
monograph orders, then head of reference,
and then head of documents and maps. He
was acting associate chief librarian from
1990-1991. He and wife Kathleen have three
children. He hopes to do more sailing and
travelling after his retirement in January
1993 ... Julie Glover MSc(Planning)'67, who
is associate director ofthe Centre for Human
Settlements at UBC, and Jim Collins BSA'67
have been appointed as commissioners to the .
Agricultural Land Commission, Ministry of
Agriculture, Fisheries & Food (BC)... Nigel P.
Godfrey MA'62 is serving as consul and trade
commissioner for External Affairs and
International Affairs Canada in the southern
US. He would be interested to hear from UBC
alumni wishing to make business contacts in
that region, which includes North and South
Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Mississippi,
Alabama, Puerto Rico and the US Virgin
Stay In Touch
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address? If not, please fill in the address
form below and send it to:
UBC Alumni Association, 6251 Cecil Green
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Phone (604) 822-3313
Fax: (604)822-8928.
Or call our 24 hour address line:
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UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring. 1992
25 Class Acts
Islands. His business address is: Canadian
Consulate General, Suite 400, South Tower
One, CNN Tower, Atlanta, Georgia, USA,
30303-2705 ... Elizabeth K. Goneau BA'64
is a retired social worker. She is widowed with
4 children and 4 grandchildren. She lives in
Kingston, Ontario in a large house on % acres,
and she enjoys visitors. She does a lot of
travelling, particularly with the elder hostel
tours ... Ayodhua P. Gupta MSc(Agr)'61 has
been inducted into the Alumni Hall of Fame
by the University of Idaho, where he received
his PhD. He also received the Recognition
and Honor Award from the College of
Agriculture at the same university. He is
currently in the department of entomology at
Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New
Jersey. These awards come after a long and
distinguished career. Mr. Gupta founded the
International Journal of Morphology and
Embryology in 1970. He has served in
Afghanistan and India as a consultant for the
Food and Agriculture Organization ofthe UN
and the UN Development Program. In 1982
he was made an honorary member of the
Arthopodan Embryological Society of Japan.
He will serve as convenor of the program
section on morphology and ultrastructure at
the Organizing Committee of the 19th
Congress to be held in China this year. Last
but not least, a clerid beetle was named in his
honour: colyphusguptai... John C. Hannah
BASc(CivEng)'61 has been named president
of Minera Escondida Ltda. This mine, located
in Chile, is a major producer of copper
concentrates. John and his wife Doreen will
locate in Santiago, Chile ... Peter Herke
BASc(ElecEng)'63 has recently been promoted
to managing director of Digital Equipment
SME Ltd. in Slough, England ... Desmond G.
Higgs BEd'66 retired from teaching in June
1989 after 36 years as a secondary school
teacher and school administrator. Landscape
gardening, restoration of old radios and travel
occupy his time now ... David Hoar BSc'66
and wife Noreen Rudd MD'65 have left their
academic careers at the Alberta Children's
Hospital in Calgary and retired to
Tsawwassen. They plan to use their time to
cruise the coast and travel ... E. Margaret
(Ginn) Ingram MA'67 has moved with
husband Tony from Northern Ireland to the
Cotswolds in England. She is working part
time as a planning inspector for the
Department of Environment, travelling
throughout England ... Lawrence A. Leaf
BA'64 received his MLS from the University
of Washington in 1965 and a professional
certificate from the BC College of Teachers in
1988... Gary McRae BSc'60 earned a degree
in dentistry from the University of Alberta
after he graduated from UBC. He then moved
to Courtenay, BC and remains there to this
day. He is married and the proud father of 2
boys, aged 6 and 7 ... Douglas T.G. (Sandy)
Mallory BSc'60 was recently elected alderman
for the City of Kamloops. He holds several
community positions including that of vice
president/hospitality and protocol for the
1993 Canada Summer Games. He is a school
principal in Kamloops and his wife Elaine
(Griggs) BEd'84 is a teacher. They have two
children: Doug, 15 and Shannon, 11 ...
George R. Manson BA'66 completed his UN
Donald Buschlen — 1958-92
BA'79, LLB'82
xnilanthropist, art distributor, writer and artist: these are some of the terms used to
describe Don Buschlen, who died recently at the age of 34. His partner of 14 years and
co-owner of the Buschlen/Mowatt Gallery, Barrie Mowatt, remembered "He was gentle
and bright and he went out there and did what he wanted to do—and Don did it with
integrity all the way."
After receiving his degree in English, Don went on to study law, graduating in 1982.
However, he only practiced briefly, deciding instead to become an art dealer. Within a
decade he had become one of Canada's most successful dealers, and a millionaire in the
process.
He was friend to some ofthe world's most renowned artists, and he is credited with
opening the Asian market to many of them. He was the first Canadian art dealer to
successfully market European art in Japan and was responsible only last month for the
introduction of ten Canadian artists to clients in Tokyo.
He was admired and respected in Vancouver's art community, and he will be missed
by them.
Don was born in Vancouver, but raised in Seattle. He was surrounded by family and
friends when he died in his home of complications from AIDS.
duty as an unarmed military observer for
UNTSO between July 1987andAugust 1988.
He is currently serving as a university liaison
officer, western area in Chilliwack, BC ...
Laurence L. Papaurelis BArch'67, after 10
years of architectural practice in Montreal, is
opening another office in Alexandria, Ontario
... Alice Prendergast BSN'61: our apologies
for misspelling her name in the last Chronicle
... The Maltwood Art Museum ofthe University
of Victoria has acquired by purchase and
donation a collection of 1200 silk-screened
prints from Vincent Rickard BA'68. Vincent
has been producing these serigraphs for
many of the top Northwest Coast Indian
artists for over 20 years. He reproduced these
designs brought to him in such diverse forms
as finished paintings, on drumheads,
photographs or just sketches. His collection
"vividly documents the renaissance of
Northwest Coast Indian art in the last quarter
century"... Helen L. Shore BSN'61, MA'71 is
happily enjoying retirement after teaching
for 25 years at the school of nursing at UBC
... Vivian M. (Fenske) Spence BA'67 is
pleased to announce the "official opening" of
Educational Consulting Services, which
specializes in reading tutorials, diagnostic
assessments and individualized emotional
programs. It is located in Edmonton ...
Kenneth W. Woods BSc'68 returned to
Vancouver after 20 years of living in Montreal.
In his role as vice chairman and first vice
president of US equities for TAL Investment
Counsel Ltd., a company managing pension
fund portfolios across Canada, he is now
heading the new Vancouver branch.
60s In Memoriam
Grace E. Brankley BEd'60 of Parksville, BC
has passed away ... Margaret Evans BEd'68
passed away on September 23, 1931 ...
Joanne (McWhirter) Helton BSc'64 , one
North America's leading scientists in the race
for the development of nuclear fusion energy,
died on November 14, 1991 of an extremely
rare lung disease. She was 47 years old. After
graduation from UBC, she earned her PhD
from Stanford University. Mrs. Helton played
a significant role in the evolution of an
experimental nuclear fusion reactor called
the DIII-D. which is three stories high. It is
considered to be one of the most successful
experimental reactors on the road to the
development of controlled fusion. Her
recognition and world prominence in the
search for alternate energy sources came
after the onset of her lengthy illness. Besides
her husband, Bill, survivors include her
mother, sister Pamela Sallaway BSc'68 and
a nephew ... Cirino Louis Salvador BEd'65.
MEd'70 passed away on October 7, 1990 ...
Mitsuo Teraguchi BSc'62, MSc'64 died of a
heart attack on April 29. 1991 in Cleveland,
Ohio, where he was a professor of biology at
Case Western Reserve University. He obtained
a PhD from the University of Wisconsin in
Madison in 1969. He is survived by his wife
Sonja (Hansen) BSc'62, MSC64 and two
daughters.
70s
Jeff Barnett BSc(Pharm)'79 and his wife
Pamela are pleased to announce the arrival of
their second child, Galen John Marcus: a
little brother for Olivia. Galen was born on
November 5, 1991 ... Patricia (Seefeldt)
Baxter BEd'76 was married to Lawrence E.
Baxter on July 27, 1991 in Langley, BC. Their
children and grandchildren attended and
took part in the ceremony. A banquet and
dance followed with about 80 persons present
... Terrance J. Bogyo BSc'76 is pursuing his
MBA at SFU Harbourside. He is continuing
his career with the Workers' Compensation
Board of BC in his capacity of executive
assistant to the chairman of the Board of
Governors ... Ron Bryant MSc(Agr)'73 is
expanding his herd of cows at Fraserview
Farms to 300 in 1992. He will soon be putting
in a major irrigation system at his ranch ...
Douglas B. Buchanan BSc'74, MSc'76,
MBA'78 has been appointed vice president,
consultin services group of Sandwell Inc.
This appointment is effective Feb. 1, 1992. He
has an extensive background in strategic
business management as both a consultant
26
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Class Acts
and a senior executive with an international
software developer and marketer ... Joe
BSc'76, MEd'91 and Susan (Macbeth) Coelho
BEd'76 have recently moved to the Victoria
area with their daughter Jennifer. They are
both working with the Ministry of Education;
Joe as assistant director of the learning
resources branch and Susan as a coordinator
in the curriculum development branch ...
Lorraine Fader BMus'77 taught elementary
school in Kelowna for 12 years and was a full
time member of the Okanagan Symphony &
Sinfonia. She co-founded an active brass
quintet (Ogopogo Brass), and she helped start
up the SILK-FM radio station. In September
1991 she started work on her masters of
music degree in french horn /performance at
the University of Washington in Seattle, which
she is enjoying... Ranen K. Ghoush MA'73 is
a senior planner for the BC Ministry of
Municipal Affairs, Recreation & Culture. He
is living in Victoria with his wife (with whom
he just celebrated his 25th anniversary) and
two daughters ... Jo-Ann Hannah BA'73,
MA'86 recently completed her PhD in
psychology at the University of Toronto. Before
that she taught high school for ten years. Now
she is a pension and benefits analyst with the
Canadian Auto Workers Union in Toronto ...
Christine Holmquist BEd'77 is proprietor of
"Pat's Quilting & Designs" in Port Moody, BC.
She is applying her education degree to
teaching quilting and craft classes ... Hiedy
Kux-Kardos BAV 1, DipAdEd'84, MEd'90 and
Charles Kux-Kardos BA'66, LLB'70 have 4
daughters, and they own and operate the
Alaska Hotel in Dawson Creek. They are
private consultants for the hospitality industry
in northern BC and are actively involved in
community groups up there ... Dan Lukiv
BSc'76 and his wife Julie now have 4 daughters
(14, 11, 8 & 2). They are busy at the local
Kingdom Hall where Dan serves as elder and
secretary. He teaches a secondary alternate
program for grades ten to twelve and enjoys
freelance writing, thanks to professor Harlow
for Creative Writing 497 back in 1976 ... Kim
Miller BComm'78 is vice president/human
resources for Trimac Transportation in
Calgary. He is living with wife Margaret
(Dallyn) BA'80, son Dale and daughter Dana
... Mark S. Millman BSF'78 and wife Teresa
Cosgrove are parents of two sons: Joseph (14)
and Eamon (10). Mark is president of Mizar
Graphics Inc., a geographic informations
systems (GIS) and facilities management (FM)
software company operating in the US and
Canada. They live in Denver, Colorado ...
Vicky (Cameron) Milner BPE'79 and Greg
Milner BPE'78 now have two sons. She is on
leave of absence from School District #44.
Greg is vice principal at Carisbrooke
Elementary School in North Vancouver ...
Beth (Eley) BSR'79 and Michael Moewes
BPE'70 are proud to announce the birth of
their daughter, Dana Elise, born on June 13,
1990: a sister for Christopher Nathan, born
on March 16, 1987 ... Mile Nahachewski
BEd'74, MEd'85 has moved from Quesnel to
Vernon and is teaching in Armstrong ...
Harry Quesnel BSc(Agr)'77, MSc'80 has
moved to Nelson where he is working with the
BC Ministry of Forests as the assistant
research ecologist for the Nelson forest region
PaulS. Plant—1927-91
BA'49
raul Plant died on December 9, 1991 after a
courageous battle with cancer. He devoted many
years to the service of his community and to UBC.
As a student he was active in the Alma Mater
Society, serving as treasurer from 1948 to 1949.
The people who were on that council continue to
meet every five years and Paul will be missed at
the next gathering in 1994. As the manager ofthe
basketball team, he was inducted into the Big
Block Society.
Paul had dreams of entering medical school,
but fate Intervened and sent him in a different
direction. One week before he graduated from
UBC, his father, Ralph S. Plant, died. As a
consequence of that, he went directly into his
dad's lumber brokerage firm. One year later, his
half-uncle. Jack Hetheringotn, joined the firm,
and they became business partners, a partnership
that lasted until 1983, when Jack died. At that
time, the firm was renamed Plant Forest Products,
and Paul became the president. Up until shortly
before his death he was the owner of Columbia Distributors.
Paul never severed his ties with UBC. He became reunion chairman of the Alumni
Association in 1959, and eventually became president in 1963. Later he was appointed
to the UBC Board of Governors and served from 1969-75. He also served on Senate (1969-
75).
As busy as he was, Paul was also very active in his community. He held offices or
served on the boards of Family Services of Greater Vancouver, the Canadian Broadcasting
Corporation (1973-1979) and the Vancouver Port Corporation (1982-84).
Many people will remember Paul for his involvement in politics. He was active In the
Liberal Party for 20 years, and in 1968 co-chaired John Turner's bid for the Liberal
leadership. His exceptional organizing skills had been noticed, and the new leader Pierre
Trudeau picked him to be national campaign chairman for BC in the 1979 and 1980
federal elections. The list of his accomplishments and contributions to the Liberal Party
are too numerous to list, but his good friend Dave Brousson, at his memorial service,
summed up his love of politics, "From the influence of his father and mother and of Prime
Minister Lester B. Pearson, Paul became a passionate Canadian with a vision of our
country he tried to communicate to his family and friends, and this led him into politics."
Paul Plant accomplished many things in his adult life, but he loved to tell his children
about being a yo-yo champion at the age of twelve and would give some amazing
demonstrations of his skills at their birthday parties. He also would brag about being the
youngest Canadian King's Scout ever, at the age of 14. A Boy Scout must earn all ofthe
badges available to attain that honour, a rare accomplishment at any age.
He will be missed by his wife Polly Sams; children Brenda Plant BA'89, Geoffrey
Plant BComm'77 (Janet [Graham] BHE'74), Mamie (Bob); his brothers and sisters Elva
BA'52, MEd'70, Albert BComm'55, Keith BASc (ElecEng)'61 and Sandra BA'64; his
grandchildren Caroline and Graham and his stepchildren Siobhan (John) and Samantha.
His children and widow have established the Paul S. Plant Scholarship in Canadian
Studies at UBC.
... James K. Robertson BSc'78 married
Cindy Redmond in October 1987 in Victoria.
He completed a master's degree in economics
at the University of Calgary in 1990. He is
now working at NOVA Corporation of Calgary
in long range planning ... Dennis Rumley
PhD'75 is professor of Australian studies at
the University of Tokyo until October 1993 ...
Philip W. Suckling PhD'77 and Cheryl
(Lenington) Suckling BA'79 are moving to
Iowa with their 3 daughters after 12 years in
the state of Georgia. Phil will assume the
position of professor and head of the
department of geography at the university of
Northern Iowa ... Margo J. (Long) Valer
BEd'74 received her masters of education in
adminstration degree from Western
Washington University in December 1990.
She is now vice principal at Central
Elementary School in Chilliwack, BC... David
Walmsley BA'72 is teaching ESL to adults at
the King Edward Campus of Vancouver
Community College ... Kwong Leung
Frederick Wong BASc(MechEng)'77 has
joined Jastram Engineering Ltd. as marketing
and technical manager. This company
manufactures and markets marine hydraulic
steering and control systems. Its products
are sold worldwide ... Marlene (Przybylski)
Wilson BEd'70 was married to Donald George
Wilson BA'62 on July 13, 1991 ...April Chiu
Yamasaki BA'79 is an English instructor and
writer-in-residence at Columbia Bible College
in Clearbrook, BC. Her first book, WhereTwo
Are Gathered, appeared in 1988. and her
second book. Remember Lot's Wife and Other
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
27 Class Acts
Unnamed Women ofthe Bible, has just been
released. Both books are published by
Brethren Press under the faithQuest imprint.
70s In Memoriam
Kathleen Coburn DLitt(Hon)'76 died in a
nursing home in Toronto on September 23.
1991, after a lengthy illness ... Judith Ann
Magnuson BLS'70 passed away in Calgary
on September 12, 1991 from a brain tumour.
She is survived by her husband Frank Karas.
Judy was a teacher-librarian with the Calgary
Board of Education.
80s
Mark R. Attisha BSc'84 received an MSc in
computing and information studies from
Queen's University in 1988. He is now a
senior analyst with the DMR Group. He
recently transferred back to Vancouver from
Ottawa. He is engaged to be married to
Roslyn MacVicar of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
in the fall of 1992 ... Elizabeth Baldwin
BA'84 recently graduated with a PhD in
medieval English drama from the University
of Leeds in England. She had previously
received her MPhil in old and middle English
and old Irish at the University College Dublin
(National University of Ireland). She is
currently employed part time at the University
of Leeds... John Bardsley MSc'82 is presently
director of the Leslie R. Peterson
Rehabilitation Centre  for the Workers'
Compensation Board of BC. He is also a
clinical assistant professor with the
Department of Health Care and Epidemiology
... Filippo M.S. Berna BSc'83 was married to
Susan MacKenzie in November 1989. ."He
has completed training and wrote the
Canadian exam to become certified as a
cardiovascular perfusionist in June 1991. He
is working at Vancouver General Hospital...
Vicky Beretanos BA'86 is married to Clayton
Anderson and works for BC Telephone ...
Fiona BComm'86 and Michael Bayrock
BSc'85 are pleased to announce the birth of
Melissa Heather Anne; little sister for Ten (5)
and Jonathan (f/2) ... Linda (Barker) BA'82,
MLS'86 and Mark O.C. Bohn BSc'79, MBA'88
are proud to announce the birth of their first
child, a daughter, Karen Evelyn Bohn. She is
the first grandchild of Marion BA'80 and
Thomas Barker BA'50, and the sixth
grandchild of recently retired UBC faculty of
engineering professor, Dr. E.V. Bohn and his
wife Jenny. And Karen is the great
granddaughter of Mrs. Evelyn Cox who worked
for many years at UBC's engineering faculty
... Iain Bowman BASc(MechEng)'87 received
his PhD from the University of Cambridge in
England in November 1991. The title of his
dissertation was A Study of Mass Injection
into an Axisymmetric Supersonic Wake ...
Amy L. Brice BSc'84 received her doctorate
from the University of Oxford, England in
March 1991. Eighteen months earlier she
began her 1st post-doc at John Radcliffe
Hospital in Oxford, investigating why some
women have recurrent miscarriages.  She
Is 1992 the year of your
Class Reunion?
Now is the time to get organized! Grads from 1932 (60th), 1942 (50th), 1967 (25th) and 1982
(10th) have special reunions to celebrate, but any class can organize a reunion, Homecoming Week is September 24—28,1992, Events include a Great Trekker Dinner, Homecoming
Parade, Football Game and the Arts '20 Relay,
Fill out the following, and we'll get in touch to help start your reunion planning now.
□ I am interested In attending a reunion of my class of 19  ,
Faculty  .
□ I am interested in being part of the reunion committee,
Please indicate area of preferred involvement.
□ Tracing lost classmates
□ Planning and organization
□ Updating of Class Yearbook and collection of memorabilia
□ Any other bright ideas?
Name
Degree/Year
Address   	
_ Student ID #
Major   	
Telephone (h)   _
Spouse's name
Postal Code
(o)   	
Degree/Year
Campus activities (committees, clubs, sports, etc.)   	
Please reply to: Reunions, UBC Alumni Association
6251 Cecil Green Park Road
Vancouver, BCV6T1Z1
Fax: (604) 822-8928
celebrated her long years of studying by
travelling for 8 months around the UK, Egypt,
Israel and France. She began her 2nd post-
doc at Toronto General Hospital in January
1992. This year she hopes to achieve her
lifelong ambition of writing a book ... Laurie
Bristow BSc'80 left Price Waterhouse to
become controller of Auto Marine Electric
Ltd. ... Robin David Bristow BComm'86 is
now working for Sladen. Moore & Associates,
Chartered Accountants in sunny Vernon, BC
... Barbara (Clegg) BSc(Agr)'71, MSc'85 and
Dwaine F. Brooke BSc(Agr)'71 are proud
parents of Janine Victoria, born on February
9, 1991; a sister for Mat, born in 1988 ...
Matthew H. Cicci BComm'85 has been
awarded the designation of chartered financial
analyst by the trustees ofthe Association for
Investment Management and Research ...
Maureen Colclough BA'86 gave birth to her
third son, David, on August 23, 1991. Other
children for Maureen and husband Alan
Bayless are Sam (1986) and Jacob (1988).
Her first book, a novel for 8 to 10 year olds will
be published by Scholastic in January 1993
... Ethelyn David BA'87 moved to Toronto in
October 1990 to open up Delta Airlines'
marketing office. She is currently marketing
assistant to the marketing manager. Her
work involves a lot of travel, which she loves
... Pamela David BSc'89 is back in Canada
after teaching English is Czechoslovakia.
She is now continuing her studies, doing an
MSc in biochemistry at the University of
Calgary ... Liz Dyson BSc(Agr)'86 is a doctor
of veterinary medicine and practices in
Victoria ... Sam Farrage BSc'88 completed
his MSc in computer science at the University
of Alberta in September 1991. He will be
working soon, probably in Vancouver ...
Janice M. (Woodley) Furiak BSc(Pharm)'84
married Bruce Furiak on September 8, 1990
in Kelowna. They moved to Fruitvale, BC. On
September 27, 1991 they had a baby girl who
they named Staci Nicole ... Susan (Rose)
BEd'88 and Rod Halladay BA'87, MBA'89
were married in August 1989. Susan is
teaching early primary education in Maple
Ridge, BC, while Rod is managing a
McDonald's restaurant as part of the family
business. Their first child, Sydney Christine,
was bom on November 15, 1991 ... Bob D.
Harris BSF'85 and Denise (Visintini) BA'84,
BEd'89 are happy to announce the birth of
their first child, a daughter named Alexandra
Jordan, born on November 2, 1991. Bob and
Denise are living in Surrey. Bob works in
Richmond for Terminal Forest Products, and
Denise teaches in Surrey ... Joan Harrison
BComm'80 was recently promoted to partner
at Peat Marwick Stevenson & Kellogg, where
she heads career consultancy and human
resources planning ... Catherine M. Haskin
MSc'85 was living in Sendai, Japan for IV2
years, just long enough to get to know and
enjoy it. She has moved back to the Tokyo
area, and she has just finished two exciting
and challenging years as editor of the AFWJ
Journal (Association of Foreign Wives of
Japanese). Now she says she has to find a
"real jog." The only forestry jobs available are
in editing and rewriting research papers ...
Jean (Ungarian) Healey BEd'85 is on a year's
leave of absence from School District #16 in
28
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992 Class Acts
Bel (Newman) Nemefz
BA'35
Del Nemetz, a great friend of UBC, died in December, 1991. She graduated from
UBC in 1935 with first class standing in philosophy, political science and economics.
That same year she married Nathan Nemetz. She received many awards during her
lifetime, including the Queen Elizabeth II Silver Jubilee Medal and two Canadian
awards from the International Association of Family and Conciliation Courts. In May
1988 she received a Doctor of Laws degree from UBC.
She once wrote that she "was raised with a passion for justice, learning and beauty."
She was a founding member of the BC Civil Liberties Union, was instrumental in
the setting up of Rape Relief Centres and was an early activist against pollution.
When she was an undergraduate she had an abiding interest in labour law and
economics. She worked as an unpaid economic assistant to her husband in his major
labour negotiations for many years.
She pursued a professional career with her family's business, Dominion Furniture
Stores, where she was involved in buying, advertising, finance, factory management and
furniture design.
She was an avid reader and attended all the lectures she could. In 1955, a university
student approached her to ask for help, and she spent many subsequent years tutoring
students. While her husband was serving on the school board, she helped behind the
scenes.
She was offered positions on the Human Rights Commission, the Justice Institute
and on the Board of Governors and Senate of UBC. She felt obliged to decline these offers,
however, because of her husband's position as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of
British Columbia. On this subject she wrote, "Of course, I deeply regretted having to lobby
for my goals rather that working directly for them but, in my position, I had no choice.
I know I have had a beneficial input into some legislation dealing with women in British
Columbia and Canada as a whole, and in many cases, dealing with education in British
Columbia."
In 1956 she began an informal affiliation with The Vancouver Institute. In 1971 the
relationship was formalized when she became a member of the executive. It was an
association which lasted the rest of her life. When she was unable to continue many of
her other pursuits, this was the one she continued. She was responsible for bringing
many interesting and prominent speakers to Vancouver, among them the Dalai Lama,
Dr. Paul Samuelson and Margaret Atwood. She considered this to be her most
conspicuous public work.
The Alumni Association is especially grateful to Bel Nemetz for her work on the
editorial committee of the Chronicle (1972-87) and as a member of the Board of
Management (1972-74).
Bel Nemetz was also a painter and produced many oil paintings during her life. Most
of these were portraits which were given to friends or sold to donate the money to a
charitable cause.
Bel Nemetz lived out her ideals of "justice, learning and beauty."
Keremeos. She is working on her MEd in
counsellor education at Arizona State
University. She is specializing in art therapy
and rational emotive therapy. She is interested
in visualization and "movies of the mind"
which she defines as the power of imagery ...
Roderick David Henry BA'88 earned his MA
from Yale University in 1991 ... Anita
Hildebrandt BPE'88 received her doctor of
chiropractic degree from Palmer College of
Chiropractic West in Santa Clara, California.
Dr. Hildebrandt plans on establishing her
practice in San Francisco... Kelly L. Illerhrun
BASc(GeolEng)'87 works forTimmins Nickel
Inc./Dome Project. Wife Diane (Steffensen)
BA'87 works for the Ministry of Social Services
in Smithers, BC. They were married in May
1987 and had a baby boy, Nikolas, on May 18,
1991 ... Vick Ko BASc(EngPhys)'82 is
teaching skating and calculus. He writes that
his job with the phone company pays for the
groceries, and he still doesn't own a Jag after
one decade out of school. He lives in Ottawa,
"the home of the GST" ... Silva Kwok
BASc(ElecEng)'80 is working for Macdonald
Bettwiler & Associates as senior software
engineer. He specializes in large scale ADA,
space application. He has one son, who is 3
years old ... Kathleen Laird-Burns BA'89
was recently married to Kevin Burns BSc'91.
She started a new job with UBC Campus
Planning & Development as an information
officer in August of 1991. She is also the
editor of the Geogramme, the newsletter of
the geography alumni ... Rosemarie Leong
BA'89 has begun studies at Southwestern
School of Law in Los Angeles. The program
leads to ajuris doctorate. She earned her MA
in international relations at Webster College
after graduating from UBC ... James Locke
BComm'82 has been awarded the designation
of chartered financial analyst by the trustees
ofthe Association for Investment Management
and Research... Peter Loewenhardt MSc'89
and wife Ruth BA'89 are proud to announce
the birth of their first child, a boy, William
Leonardo Gagarin. He was born on September
25, 199 in Canberra, Australia where Peter is
completing his PhD in plasma physics at
Australian  National University  ...   Carol
(Breeden) MacFarlane BA'86, MLS'88 and
Ken MacFarlane BSc'86, MSc'90 were
married on July 6,1991. Carol is the assistant
librarian at the Registered Nurses Association
of BC and Ken is working toward his PhD in
chemistry... Karmiyuni P. Nixon BSc(Agr)'83
moved back to Vancouver from Toronto in
1991. She states that she spent more time in
1992 in Indonesia, Singapore, Sarawak, Chile
and England than in Canada, but she must
have meant 1991 (?) ... Timothy O'Brien
BASc'86, BLA'90 has moved to Kamloops to
work for the Kamloops branch of Urban
Systems ... Jan Peter BSc'83 completed his
PhD at the University of Toronto on the
geochemistry ofthe Windy Craggy deposit in
BC. He is now doing an NSERC post-doctoral
fellowship at the GSC in Ottawa. The subject
ofthis work is the base metal sulfide deposits
of the Bathurst Camp, New Brunswick ...
Dan Price BSF'80, MBA'85 and his wife
Susan have moved from Quesnel to Kamloops,
where Dan works for Tolko Ltd. They have
one daughter, Meghan, born on September
30,1990... James W. Radelet BSc'80, LLB'84f
married Mona Mulhall on October 14, 1991
- Thanksgiving Day ... Anthony H. Rice
BASc(GeotechEng)'80, MASc(CivEng)'85 and
wife Tricia J. Cook MBA'91 are settled in
North Vancouver with sons Adam (3) and
Sean (1). Tony has been appointed managing
associate at Golden Associates Ltd. Consulting
Engineers. Tricia is a senior engineer at
David Nairne & Associates, Engineers,
Architects, Planners and Project Managers
... Mike Rutherford BSc(Agr)'84 completed
his PhD in soil biology and biochemistry in
June 1991 at the University of Alberta. His
thesis title was Soil, Biota andNitrogen Cycling
in Contrasting Soils. He is now working as a
research associate in the soil science
department at the University of Alberta ...
Frank Sciarpelletti BComm'86 and his wife
Marietta are pleased to announce the birth of
their first child, Laura Nicole, born on June
21, 1991 ... Penelope C. Simons BA'85 is a
PhD candidate in international law at Clare
College at the University of Cambridge in the
UK ... Josephine (Balinski) Smith BEd'83
and Bill Smith now have two sons: Christopher
Anthony (September 16, 1989) and James
William (May 8,1991). The couple is operating
its own business ... Gordon Smith MBA'87
was appointed senior business analyst in the
energy management branch of Ontario Hydro
in June 1991. On November 10, 1991 Gordon
and his wife Miriam were blessed with a
daughter, Amanda... Janna L. Sylvest LLB'88
recently joined MacQuarrie Hobkirk,
Barristers and Solicitors and is continuing to
practice in tax law, corporate-commercial
matters involving tax issues and taxation
matters for aboriginal persons ... Raymond
CY. To BSc'88, MBA'90 proudly announces
the incorporation of Rodrigueza-To Group
Inc. The group is involved in two core
businesses of marketing consulting and
advertising in the Lower Mainland. The
marketing consulting company is called
Rodrigueza-To Consulting and the agency is
called Rodrigueza-To Advertising. ... Peter
V. Varsek BA'80 and Mariko L. Nakagawa
BEd'83 are proud parents of their first child,
Victoria Mataya, born on October 6, 1991 ...
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
29 Gary Villette BASc(MechEng)'83, wife Helen
(Hobson) BSc'84 and daughter Petra have
moved back to "lotusland" after 7 years in
Ontario. Gary is customer service manager
at Dentech in Clearbrook. Helen is food
scientist at Golden Valley Processors, also in
Clearbrook ... Todd Wilkie BComm'87
travelled in Asia for two years after graduation.
He became "enraptured" with Thailand and
returned there to live in 1990. Since October
1991, he has been the financial controller for
Seatek International, an engineering firm
based in Bangkok... Victor J. Yoo BComm'89
is studying law at Southwestern University
in Los Angeles.
80s In Memoriam
Grant Carder BA'89 died on April 6. 1991 ...
Maureen I. Foster BEd'87 died of cancer on
January 10, 1990.
90s
J ana Chu BSW'91 is currently enroled in the
MSW program at Wilfrid Laurier University
in Waterloo ... On Tai (Frankie) Kan
BASc(ChemEng)'91 is living in Chetwynd,
BC and works as a process engineer in the
world's first zero effluent pulp mill ... Karen
(Brown) Logue BSc(Agr)'90 was married to
Scott Logue BA'89 in the summer of 1990.
She is now employed as a research and
development technologist for Gourmet Baker
Inc. in Burnaby and is thoroughly enjoying it
... Catherine L. Rankel BSc'91 will be joining
Peat Marwick Thome's Vancouver office as
an articling student in September 1992.
Right now she is still attending classes and
is representing UBC students in the Senate
... Heather Sinclair MBA'91 is a business
planning consultant for Volkswagen Canada,
a post which she started in October 1991.
90s In Memoriam
John David Boyko MD'91 was killed in a car
accident on July 17, 1991. John was a bright
and inquisitive student. He graduated from
medical school last spring and had just
begun a rotating internship at Lion's Gate
Hospital in preparation for a future as a
family physician in the Greater Vancouver
area. He was well liked and highly respected
by both his patients and colleagues in the
medical community. An avid sportsman and
outdoors man with many interests, John
nurtured a healthy outlook on life. He had a
good sense of humour and has touched the
lives of many. He will be remembered for his
loyalty, integrity, kindness and affection.
An Overdue Obituary
Flight Sergeant (Pilot) Gillmor Innis Morrison
BSA1939
xiccording to official records, Gil Morrison,
pilot of a Beaufort torpedo bomber, crashed
into the Bay of Suez on January 3, 1943, as his
plane, a port engine on fire, approached its
target. He was still alive when he was pulled
from the water by an RAF launch, but he died
the next day, badly battered and comatose. The
two other crew members also died.
Gil was 25 years of age when he died, and
his service record appropriately listed his trade
as pilot. To kill would have been repugnant to
Gil. So much for the glory of war. He also
wanted to live. So much for the justice of war,
especially for its uneven burden on youth.
Gil and I entered UBC together in September of 1934, and after a false
start in premed, we graduated together in agriculture in 1939. We were close
friends throughout this period. On my part, I loved him without reservation,
enough for my wife and I to name our only son Gerald Gillmor.
Gil's career as a pilot started on Saturday night in the spring of 1941 in
the pub at the Hotel Georgia, where the brothers ofthe skull and crossbones
met every Saturday night at "our" table. When Gil made his announcement
about going to the RCAF, I made my decision to go with him on the spot, as
if we were going to the movies. Gil was accepted, but I was rejected. I later
joined the Navy.
The Navy made it possible for me to see Gil once more before his death.
I was based in Halifax in 1942, when Gil arrived to board a transport for the
UK. We had a brief and emotional reunion on the dock. Paraphrased roughly,
his last words to me were: "I wish I weren't going, because I have a feeling that
I'm not coming back. I guess I'm not a very good hero."
Now for a fast forward. The year is 1990, and my wife and I are planning
a trip to Edinburgh for the wedding of our son Gerald Gillmor. Since we would
be half-way to Egypt, why not continue the trip and visit Gil's grave there?
It was a beautiful day in early October of 1990, and we were in a well-
trimmed Commonwealth cemetery in Suez
City. To complete the idyllic but sad circumstances, three little girls came out of the
slum next to the cemetery to look at the crazy
foreigners. We took their pictures at the
headstone of Gil's grave and gave them gifts.
Death is succeeded by life, even at this
historical crossroad of death.
And we also thought about Gil, and the
meaning of life, and love, and death, and
especially about war. We concluded that we
should work unremittingly for peace, so that
people like Gil would not have to cram all of
a life into a third of a lifetime. He had no wife,
no children, no old age and no memories. He
had a lot of nothing and that is asking too
much in the name of patriotism.
—Milton Taylor BSA'39, BSA'46, PhD
30
UBC Alumni Chronicle. Spring. 1992 UBC   Acrostic   Puzz
by Mary D. Trainer
I           BB
2
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3
V
4               K
5             N
6             Z
7             E
8             A
9             S
10       CC
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13        ,H
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16
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18           C
19        AA
20
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21
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23
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26
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27           J
28
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1
29
30           H
32
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36
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38           F
39
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40
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42
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56
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92            1
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94
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101         R
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104
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106
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109        U
110        K
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113        R
114          S
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119
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121
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165
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193        V
194        C
When properly filled in, the letters in the box form a
quotation from a book written by a UBC grad, The first
letters of each clue, reading down, form the name of
the author and title of the book. Solution next issue.
Complete the puzzle and return it to us by April 10,
1992, and you may win one of 6 alumni T-shirts.
A. Wavering between
two states
B. Heron species
C. Goldrush accommodation
D. Mouth top
E. Broadfoot's "   	
Sorrow, Years of Shame''
2 wds.
F. Whale groups
G. Type of lyric poem
H.    Can. astonomer Ian Shelton's
1987 discovery: 2 wds.
I. Campus law building
J. Admit a mistake: 2 wds.
K. Singers Jane and Ann
L. "Kelowna ____^   ":
'83 Munro/Bennett
agreement
    Valley Railway
N.    Gaglardi-ism: "Mr. Speaker,
    a lie, it's only
because I'm telling the truth":
3 wds.
O.    Bends, or sways, as flowers
184
162
8
175
98
56
66
142
51
167
177
163
45     102    152    143     18 125     82
194    185
138    120    81      25
74      93     117      7       52 179    127
89      38     156     14
63     103     12     150     32
73    190    30    173   144 13    112
137 58     186
92      44     148     11      176 160
27      91      118     53     172 182     72
39       4       83     166    119 64     110
188
54     151     129     76      31 99
111      90     158    106     28 59
171     77    115    94      33 130    146
60      69 5       88
121     43      97      75
P.    Could mean trouble if
yours is cooked
Q.    Island at mouth of
Fraser River's north arm
R.    Vcr. Is. Bay named after
this branch of Nanaimo
Indian tribe
S.    Rita's TV debate retort:
"Mike, show me   	
2 wds.
T.    Canadian novelist Hugh
or jacket part
U.    Triple-E Senate components:
elected, equal and   	
V.    Gun associated with
Engineers' prank: 2 wds.
85     107    134     29     170
140 61      96      48
141 165     55     113     22 181 101
168 34     71     153    192 114 9
40 124 20
169 41       16      49
57      42     122      2      145 17 95
70 109
183    155    132    149    123 3 104
174 187 24
W.   Polar hat
189
80
26
139
157
62
X.
Most stylish
116
178
136
68
86
50
191
15
Y.
Hippies' spring activity in
Stanley Park: 3 wds.
159
147
108
164
78
46
21
2.    Paper mulberry tree bark
AA. Really, truthfully: 2 wds.
BB. Bequeath
CC. Tasty way to serve salmon
193    128     87
6       35     100    131
19     180    126     84      67      36
105    79     133    23       1
37     161      10      65     135     47     154
Acrostic #4 solution: "The center chosen to be the cradle of the
coming sixth sub-race is British Columbia. Why? One of the chief
objects to be attained is body-building and there we have the
ideal conditions for all-round development" Oliphant, Brother
Twelve.
Winners: Peggie Leckie and Nicola Scudder. Vancouver; Susan
Lea. Duncan; John Marlow. Nanaimo; C Magasi, Fredericton. NB;
J.G. McLellan, Peterborough.
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring, 1992
31 If you're content to spend the rest
of your career crunching numbers
for others to manage, turn the page.
The CMA designation is not for you.
But if you're ready to become an
executive decision-maker - to use
financial information as a management
tool - CMA leads the way.
Please send me a copy of the
Program Guide 1991-92 (   )
NAME:
CMA Professional
ADDRESS:
CITY:
PROV.:
POSTAL CODE:
The Society of Management
Arcountante of Rritkh Cnlnmhin
UBC/AC
P.O. Box 11548
1575 - 650 West Georgia Street
Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4W7
Two-thirds of the career opportunities
in the accounting profession are now
in the field of management accounting.
Only one professional program is
devoted solely to hands-on training
in management accounting. The
CMA Program.
Whether you plan an executive
career in the corporate boardroom,
the public sector or at the head of
your own enterprise, as a CMA you'll
have the professional edge. An edge
that will stay sharp, year after year,
thanks to a mandatory continuing
professional development requirement.
For more information on your future
as a CMA, mail this coupon now or
telephone (604) 687-5891 or
1800-663-9646 in B.C.
CMA
The "M" stands for Management

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