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UBC Alumni Chronicle Mar 31, 1966

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y>^-] No second-guesser he. He calls the plays for his thriving
business all week — including Monday mornings.
He's cool and experienced. In the ebb and flow of business
competition, he knows how to make the most of his resources. When the situation calls for a specialist, he knows
the right man to call on.
In financial situations, he turns immediately to his Bank of
Montreal manager. He knows the B of M will carry the ball
for him as it has been doing for businesses in Canada for
almost 150 years.
Isn't this the kind of backing your business deserves? A call
to your nearest branch will put a B of M financial specialist
on your team.
Bank of Montreal
CANADA'S FIRST BANK
CowiA Cn/ruiaa...Sp<MUtki2, UJoua Our cover
picture will be
familiar to
many. It is
chancellor-
candidate John
Murdoch
Buchanan,
B.A. '17.
UBC ALUMNI
CHRONICLE
Volume 20,. No. 1 — Spring, 1966
CONTENTS
EDITORIAL COMMITTEE
Stan Evans,  BA'41,  BEd'44, chairman
John L. Gray, BSA'39, past chairman
John Arnett
Mrs. T. R. Boggs, BA'29
Ralph  Daly
Allan  Fotheringham,  BA'54
Dr. J. Katz
Himie Koshevoy,  '32
Frank P. Levirs, BA'26, MA'31
J. A. (Jock) Lundie, BA'24
Gordon A. Thorn, BCom'56,  MBA(Md)
Frank C. Walden, BA'49
Published quarterly by the Alumni Association
of the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada. Business and editorial offices: 252
Brock Hall, U.B.C, Vancouver 8, B.C. Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office
Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
The U.B.C. Alumni Chronicle is sent free of
charge to alumni donating to the annual giving
programme and 3 Universities Capital Fund.
Non-donors may receive the magazine by paying a subscription of $3.00 a year.
Member American Alumni Council.
5-9 The elections
10 Review and Preview
11 Growing pains of yesteryear
14 "Jack Lee—one of the originals"
15 Tri-University Project for Mining Engineers
16 Fifty Years of Mussoc in Review
19 It's a good Question!
20 The Henry Angus caught at work
22 Class of '66 decides its Program, its Gifts
23 The Day the M.P.'s Came
24 12:30 to 1:30
27 News of the University
29 Alumni Association News
32 Dear Editor
38 Up and Doing
This issue carries significant  information in  connection with
the chancellor and senate elections. See pages 5. 6. 7, 8 and 9.
EDITOR
Elizabeth B. Norcross, BA'56
Slaff photographer, John Tyrrell, Law II
BUSINESS MANAGER
Tim Hollick-Kenyon, BA'51, BSW'53 It costs so little
to make a photo talk
When a family grows up and goes its several ways, when a job that has to be
done separates you by thousands of miles from near and dear ones, there's
a gap left that photographs only partly fill. And yet, it takes only a minute—and
costs so little—to pick up your phone and make that beloved photo talk.
As the years pass by, the telephone becomes one of the
strongest links holding scattered families together. On birthdays and other special anniversaries—on occasions like Easter,
Mother's Day, Father's Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas—
a long distance call is "the next best thing to being there."
If you travel frequently on business or have to spend
extended periods away from home, be sure to arm yourself with
a B.C. TEL Long Distance Credit Card. It enables you to call
long distance from any phone in the country to any other phone
and charge the call to your personal or business account.
VANCOUVER-PRINCE GEORGE $1.35
NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY $1.50
VICTORIA-TORONTO $2.35
(Evening, station-to-station calls,first 3 minutes)
The pleasure of a long distance call remains one of
today's biggest bargains. Despite rising incomes and
living costs, many long distance calls actually cost less
in dollars and cents than 10yearsago. Use Long Distance
for all it's worth!
In Vancouver call 683-5511
If calling long distance, ask the operator
for ZENITH 7000 (there is no charge).
B.CJEL^)
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
403C-6-RLD
WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS  ■  INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE  ■   RADIOTELEPHONES  ■   CLOSED CIRCUIT TV •   INTERCOM AND PAGING
SYSTEMS ■ ELECTROWRITERS ■ DATAPHONES ■ ANSWERING AND ALARM  UNITS • OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN  HOMES AND BUSINESS Convocation must choose
r I ^HIS spring the members of Convocation will elect a Chancellor to succeed Phyllis
Gregory Ross (B.A., 1925) who has served with such distinction since 1961. There
are two candidates for the office, John Murdoch Buchanan (B.A., 1917) and Randall K.
Enomoto (B.A., 1965). Simultaneously, the same voters will choose fifteen members of
Senate from twenty-six candidates.
The situation facing the electorate is unique, not because there are two candidates (this
has happened before) but because now for the first time an aspirant to the University's
highest office is conducting a vigorous campaign.
Traditionally, the Chancellor of the University, along with the Chancellors of other
Canadian universities, has been a prominent citizen with a record of eminent service to
the University, the community, the province, and the nation. The Chancellor is the
University's titular head. He presides on ceremonial occasions, such as Congregation, he
bestows degrees, he sits on the Board of Governors and some of its committees, he represents
in his person the full authority and dignity of the institution. Often, thanks to his known
reputation, he is able to ease problems and to effect immeasurable benefits for the University. The tradition is an honourable one and worthy of preservation.
The members of the Executive of the Alumni Association have weighed the issues carefully and have concluded that they must, in the vital interests of the University, urge all
Alumni to support John Buchanan.
The Association, of course, can understand the desire of the students to participate in
the making of policy at their University. After all, the active members of the Association
were once themselves active students. We do not, however, believe that the office of Chancellor is an appropriate goal for the students' ambitions.
John Buchanan embodies all the qualities to which we have, happily, become accustomed
in a Chancellor. He belongs in the company of those citizens who have preceded him in
the University's senior Chair and who form the subject of an article elsewhere in this
journal.
We once more ask our members to carry out their responsibilities: to consider the well-
being of the University and to vote.
UBC Alumni Association Executive.
5 Our Chancellors - 1912-1966
In May the Convocation of The University of British Columbia elects its
seventh chancellor. This seems an appropriate time, therefore, for the Chronicle to bring before its readers a reminder of the six people who have already
occupied the post of titular head of this
University. Here are their pictures accompanied by a necessarily brief reference to each which attempts to indicate in the space of a few lines the
special contribution that each made to
the University.
The  Hon.   Francis   L.   Carter-Cotton,
MLA. Chancellor 1912-1918.
Mr. Carter-Cotton, who already held
the office of Chancellor of McGill
University College of British Columbia, was elected UBC Chancellor in
August 1912 by a majority vote of the
739 registered members of Convocation.
"Few men have been more actively
concerned with public affairs in British
Columbia during the last quarter of a
century than Mr. Carter-Cotton." —
British Columbia from the earliest
times to the present.
A gold medallist in Medicine at McGill with an established reputation as
a surgeon throughout Canada, Dr. McKechnie was elected a member of the
first Senate and was appointed to the
first Board of Governors of U.B.C. in
1913. He was elected chancellor in succession to Mr. Carter-Cotton in April
1918. He died in harness, 26 years later.
At the funeral service, held in Christ
Church Cathedral, Vancouver, on May
27, 1944, President Klinck said of him:
"He was gentle in disposition, constant
in friendship, wise in counsel, tireless
in devotion to duty."
Robert E. McKechnie, CBE, MD, CM,
LLD, FACS, FRCS (Can.). Chancellor
1918 -1944.
The Hon. Eric Werge Hamber, CMG,
BA, LLD. Chancellor 1944-1951.
"It was the responsibility of Chancellor Hamber, with the newly-appointed
president, Dr. Norman MacKenzie, to
guide the University through the postwar period—the period of its greatest
expansion, its largest enrolment, and,
to date, its most outstanding contribut-
tion in service to the youth of the province."—Sherwood Lett, in the UBC
Alumni Chronicle, Winter 1957.
"It is difficult to think of any Canadian in public life today who has a greater record of service and accomplishment
than Sherwood Lett, as lawyer, soldier
and scholar, he has, throughout his
career given without stint of his time
and energy in unselfish service to his
country and community."—The Hon.
Mr. Justice Arthur E. Lord, in the UBC
Alumni Chronicle, Autumn 1954."
The Hon. Chief Justice Sherwood Lett,
CBE, DSO, MC, CD, ED, BA, LLD.
Chancellor 1951 -1957.
Of Chancellor Grauer Alumni President Mark Collins said: "It is significant that the highly successful Development Fund Campaign was initiated
and conducted under his leadership."
"His deep faith in the worth of the
individual, his warm and compelling
confidence, and his superb faculty for
unobtrusive leadership have kept him a
delightful and approachable man
known to hundreds simply as 'Dal'."—
Lawrence B. Jack and Richard M. Bibbs,
UBC Alumni Chronicle, Spring 1957.
Dal Grauer's second term of office
was terminated tragically by his death
on July 28, 1961. Albert   E.   (Dal)   Grauer,   BA,   PhD,
LLD  Chancellor 1957-1961.
Dr. Phyllis Ross was already well
known to UBC as well as to the people
of the province when elected to the
chancellorship on November 28, 1961.
She had been one of Canada's top
administrators; as wife of the Lieutenant-Governor she had been First
Lady of British Columbia; and she
had been a member of the Board of
Governors.
In the intervening years she has
adorned the office of chancellor by her
intimate knowledge of university affairs, and by her devotion to the interests of faculty, fellow-alumni and students.
Phyllis G. Ross, CBE, BA, MA, LLD
(Bryn Mawr). Chancellor 1961 -1966.
Chancellor Candidates
Giving Fund and received the Great
Trekker award.
From May 1951 to May 1960 Mr.
Buchanan was a member of the University Senate, and from August 1951
to August 1957 a member of the Board
of Governors.
In 1957-58 he served as chairman
of the University Division of the UBC
Development Fund.
John Murdoch Buchanan
After taking his degree in 1917, Mr.
Buchanan worked in fish canneries for
two years and then in the lumber industry. In 1928 he returned to fish
packing.
In 1946 he became president of British Columbia Packers Limited and ten
years later rose to chairman of the Board
of Directors of that company. In 1959
he combined the offices of chairman of
the Board and president. He retired in
1964, but continues as a director of the
company.
Mr. Buchanan is also a director of
MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River
Ltd., Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, and The Pacific Coast Fire Insurance Co. He is also on the Vancouver advisory board of the Huron
& Erie Mortgage Corporation.
He was elected president of the Fisheries Council of Canada in 1948 and
of the Fisheries Association of B.C. in
1952. Two years later he was named one
of the four Canadian members of the
newly formed North Pacific Fisheries
Commission.
He has been active in University affairs for a number of years. In 1949-50
he served as president of the Alumni
Association and during 1951 as chairman of the Board of Directors, UBC
Development Fund. Also in that year
he helped establish the Alumni Annual
Randall K. Enomoto
Mr. Enomoto graduated in 1965 with
a B.A. degree in Honours English. He is
presently in graduate studies in the
English department.
In his campus activities Mr. Enomoto
has been chairman of the Letters Club,
1965, of the Summer Symposium, 1965,
of the conference "Education and Beyond, '66." He was program co-ordinator of the Academic Activities Committee '65-66 and a committee member
for the Academic Symposium at Parksville, 1966. He was also a seminar delegate from UBC to Canadian Union of
Students' "Democracy in the University
Community," Fredericton 1965. Twenty-six nominated for Senate Election
The responsibilities of the Senate
relate largely to academic matters. It is
this body which "provides for the government, management, and carrying-
out of curriculum, instruction, and education offered by the University." It decides on the qualifications required of
applicants for admission as students, it
must  consider  and  revise courses  of
study in all faculties, and approve the
establishment or discontinuance by the
Board of any Faculty, department . . .
bursary or prize.
The Senate is also the body responsible for determining which members
of the teaching and administrative staffs
shall be members of each Faculty; for
the preparation of a calendar; for af
filiation with other institutions of learning, and other matters.
Membership of the Senate is quite
diverse in orgin, with a number of members sitting ex officio, others elected by
various groups as provided for in the
Universities Act, including the fifteen
members shortly to be elected by Convocation.
Bibbs
Brousson
Campbell
Cairnie
Ellis
Goldu
Richard M. Bibbs, BASc '45, West
Vancouver. Executive Asst. to vice-pres.
(Industrial Relations) MacMillan,
Bloedel & Powell River Ltd.
David M. Brousson, BASc '49, West
Vancouver. Vice-pres. & manager Century Sales Ltd.
Charles McK. Campbell, Jr., BA '38,
BASc '38, West Vancouver. General
manager Western Mines Ltd.
Francis James Cairnie, BA '50, Victoria. School teacher.
Mrs. David C. Ellis (nee Mary Margaret Buchanan), BA '36, Vancouver.
Housewife.
D. Michael M. Goldie, BCom '46,
Vancouver. Barrister and solicitor.
Guthrie
Hall
Hayes
Hunter
Keate
Keenleyside
John Guthrie, BA '39, MA '40, Prince
George. Vice-pres. and general manager
Prince George Pulp and Paper Limited.
Ormonde J. Hall, BCom '42, LLB '48,
Vancouver. Lawyer.
Richard Daniel Hayes, LLB '65, Vancouver. Lawyer.
Michael William Hunter, BA '63,
Burnaby. Law student and copy editor,
The Sun.
J. Stuart Keate, BA '35, Vancouver.
Publisher, The Sun.
Hugh L. Keenleyside, BA '20, LLD
'45, PhD (Clark), Victoria. Co-chairman B.C. Hydro and Power Authority.
8 Lefeaux
Macdonald
MacKay
Manders
Meagher
Miller
Stuart Stanley Lefeaux, BASc '45,
Vancouver. Superintendent of Parks,
City of Vancouver.
Mr. Justice James A. Macdonald, BA
'38, Vancouver. Judge, Supreme Court
of British Columbia.
Mrs. Hugh J. MacKay (nee Mary
Gertrude Gibson), Revelstoke. Home-
maker.
David F. Manders, BA '39, Lytton.
Motel owner.
Thomas William Meagher, BA '50,
LLB '51, Lillooet. Barrister and Solicitor.
Donovan Francis Miller, BCom '47,
Vancouver. Director & executive asst. to
the president, The Canadian Fishing
Company Ltd.
Ovans
Plant
Charles David Ovans, BA '40, Vancouver. General Secretary, B.C. Teachers' Federation.
Paul S. Plant, BA '49, Vancouver.
Vice-president,    R.S.    Plant   Limited.
Rogers
Swayze
Joseph Victor Rogers, BASc '33, Trail.
Manager, Engineering Division, Cominco Ltd.
Hugh Eugene Swayze, BCom '65,
Kelowna (presently Vancouver). Student, Faculty of Law.
Trevino
Walde
Benjamin B. Trevino, LLB '59, West
Vancouver. Barrister and Solicitor.
Franklin Edward Walden, BCom '38,
Chartered accountant.
Mrs. Bertram E. Wales (nee Doris
Grace McKay), BA '26, Vancouver.
Housewife.
David Ricardo Williams, BA '48,
LLB '49, Duncan. Barrister and Solicitor.
Wales
Williams
9 f(#BBIIt
Review and Preview
R. W. Macdonald
President
Alumni Association
Fifty years ago last September the founders of our Association began their careers as students of The University of
British Columbia. Their university home was the Fairview
shacks in Vancouver and the great challenge they faced was
to secure more adequate facilities for the University. One result was the Great Trek. From that time until now the
strength of UBC has been in the consistent application of its
motto "Tuum Est."
Shacks, when we come to think of it, have played an important part in the history of UBC. At another major stage
of its development the army shacks, or huts, "borrowed" by
Dr. Norman MacKenzie and Dr. Shrum made possible UBC's
remarkable growth after WW II.
The history of the Association is now being written and
will be published before the end of this golden anniversary
year. It is a history worth the writing—interesting, always
challenging and successful. Now UBC's youthful period has
ended; the next half century promises even more challenge
and more opportunity for her alumni.
Our Association, representing over thirty thousand graduates of UBC, has carried on a wide range of activities during
its short fifty-year existence.
It is hard to realize that fifty years hence—in the year 2016,
the end of the University's first century—UBC will probably
have produced in excess of 200,000 graduates. The 1966 grad
class alone will add some 3100 alumni to the rolls. Clearly
the challenge of numbers, of space requirements and of excellence will continue for years to come.
We have here a pattern of growth that is being repeated
all across the country. With this in mind I raise some questions for future consideration by the Alumni Association.
Should the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada (AUCC) create within that organization an "Auditor
General Group" of qualified persons to appraise the uses to
which the many millions of dollars now being expended on
universities are put? The purpose of such a body would not
be to inhibit the university programs, but rather to assure the
public and the governments that these monies are being
carefully husbanded and the expenditures wisely made.
What new responsibilities does UBC's Alumni Association
have for the future? Should a national alumni association
be created to focus the views of thousands of Canadian universities' alumni upon national issues?
The most pressing immediate need of the universities is to
obtain recognition and acceptance by government of formula
financing. In essence this means recognition of the reasonable
and simple proposition that the cost per student for a PhD
is substantially higher than the cost for a first year Arts student. A formula based on that premise has been recommended
by the Bladen Commission and has been partially recognized
to date by the Federal Government.
In considering the urgency of some such financing program it is well to appreciate that for many years universities
in Canada have been able to look to other countries for
faculty members, but that now the same desperate shortage
of university faculty is general. Henceforth Canada must
supply her own needs. We are far from that goal at present.
In 1965 our country's total output of PhD's was less than 500.
The projected needs for highly trained specialists, particularly
for university faculty, are immense. How are these needs of
the country and of the universities to be met? Chiefly, from
the graduate schools of our own universities. It is imperative
therefore that graduate schools be developed vigorously, and
for this purpose that the principle of formula financing be
recognized, accepted and implemented.
^LcJ^xJcK
President, Alumni Association
to >Jm0^m    ,%4§?kui*i$kl^f^'^-.-^k%;^f^^:.^Si■■-■ '■     ' £- r\ !--\
!M-Tr^^- *      f
View from the steps of the library in 1927.
Growing Pains of yesteryear
by Elizabeth Blanche Norcross
T>ack in 1920 when the five year-old University of
-"-* British Columbia lured Frank E. Buck away from the
Dominion Government, it got a two-in-one bargain—a
professor of horticulture and a landscape architect. The
lure was itself two-fold—a milder climate than Ottawa's
and the challenge of shaping a raw campus.
"The difficulties Simon Fraser has to meet in landscaping
on Burnaby mountain are nothing compared with the ones
we faced out here at Point Grey," says Professor Buck who
can produce an extensive photographic record to back up
that statement.
At the time UBC acquired his services English-born and
educated Frank Buck was in charge of landscaping for all
Dominion experimental farms. The terrain with which he
had to deal in his new job was swampy where it was not
stony. Clearing operations had left deep water-filled holes
where the giant stumps had been dynamited. The skeleton
of the Science Building, erected six years earlier, was all the
physical promise to be seen of a university on the Point
Grey site.
It was to be another six years before an ornamental tree
or shrub or strip of lawn could be set out to relieve the
desolation of the campus site, but Professor Buck was
ready with "instant gardens" when the time came. In his
horticultural gardens at the south end he had prepared a
stock of trees and shrubs. With no money for purchases he
had acquired through gifts a good quantity of well-grown
nursery stock, so that there were fairly mature trees available for planting in 1926. Where gifts failed, he had grown
stock from seed. The sequoia at the corner of the library
steps was one of these.
Professor Buck was as ready as a man could be with
lawns, too. Every lawn area, as he foresaw, would have to
be given at least three or four inches of topsoil before it
could be successfully seeded. To provide this he had used
those years between 1920 and 1926 to build up great heaps
of good soil by layering sod from wherever he could obtain
it with manure from Agriculture's barns. The students of
the day learned the method from Professor Buck's practical
demonstration.
Landscaping included laying out the campus roads, and
Professor Buck graded them all, with the late John Lee,
responsible for the asphalt topping. His landscaping work
also took him off the campus proper when he did the planting on University Boulevard, the access road designed by
Dr. Ernest A. Cleveland.
A stroll around the core campus shows how much of
Professor Buck's work remains in spite of new buildings
and parking lots. The library lawn has those gentle banks
against which students recline during sunny noon-hours
because Frank Buck planned it that way for them. The
formal pool which he placed in front of the building is in
the Italian tradition; his informal plantings in the "wings"
belong to the English. Incidentally, the pool in the north
wing is formed by natural drainage; the campus was pitted
with such pools before it came under the architect's hand.
"As a tribute to the work of Frank E. Buck, BSA" the
Agricultural Undergraduate Society in  1949—the year of
1 1 Growing Pains
Burning the stump of one of the original forest giants.
Professor Buck's retirement—placed a fountain marker at
the edge of the lily pond.
There are many other evidences of Professor Buck's work
in the core campus, for basically it is his. Main Mall, for
instance, was once a ridge which he cut down by six feet,
using his gains as fill for the swampy ground that became
the stadium playing field. Mature trees being removed today from one site—to make room for a new building—and
transplanted to another were originally set out by him. The
plaques set about the flagpole which tell the story of the
University from its incorporation in 1908 to 1947-48 are his
gift, and another is now in preparation to bring the story
up to date. The unequalled history of student giving to the
University he has memorialized in the plaques set into the
great glacial boulder and marker on East Mall, opposite
Brock Hall.
A 10-year-old maple tree grown in the nursery is transplanted.
The present flagpole, by the way, is a rather meagre
substitute for the noble spar the University almost had. At
the time the move was being made to West Point Grey the
forest industry gave the University a pole approximately
212 feet in length, just a few feet short of the Kew Gardens
pole. It cost the donors $5000 merely to bring it to the
campus. Unfortunately a fault was found near the top of
the pole, and instead of it being reinforced in some way,
perhaps by a steel rod, it was discarded.
A tour of the campus with Professor Frank E. Buck is a
tour through the University's history, and these are but a
few of the highlights.
At ninety-one Professor Buck is still a frequent visitor to
the campus, still vitally interested in the University to
which he came more than forty-five years ago.
Looking towards the cafeteria. About 1927.
5    I   I Hi
MM
..*
ffitt
mn Professor Buck surveys the library garden that he designed.
13 "Jack Lee-One of the "Originals"
On December 27 last John David
Lee died, and the University lost
not only a link with its earliest days
but one of its most devoted servants.
Irish-born John Lee was a young
lad when he first started to work for
the University in 1912 as an assistant
carpenter. After service with the army
engineers from 1916 to 1918 he was
asked by President Wesbrook to rejoin
the staff, and from that point until his
retirement in 1955 all his working life
was given to UBC. In fact, his services
did not end with retirement for he
continued in a consultant capacity for
three more years.
On the University's removal to the
Point Grey campus in 1925 John Lee
moved with it and began a close
association with Professor Frank E.
Buck who, along with his teaching
duties, was responsible for campus
landscaping. When Professor Buck had
graded the roads, Mr. Lee took over
and supervised the asphalt topping.
When the Professor had designed the
old Main Mall bus stop, Mr. Lee built
it.
"He got along extremely well with
both the administration and his men,"
Professor Buck recalls, "and he was
always very helpful in looking after
any jobs the professors might want
done." Those jobs might include the
building of cupboards or counters or
the painting of them.
In 1930 Mr. Lee was appointed
Superintendent of Buildings.
After WW II the Superintendent's
responsibilities became very far-reaching indeed. On Little Mountain and
on Lulu Island student veterans and
their  families  were  housed   in   army
huts, and John Lee had to see to the
care and maintenance of those huts.
In 1947-48 a crash program known
as "emergency housing" was carried
through and the white huts were built,
some on Main Mall, some in the
orchard. Part of this work was let out
to contractors but most of it was
supervised by Mr. Lee, using hourly
labour.
John D. Lee
With so much frame construction
on campus there were fires, and
Buildings and Grounds performed
miracles in replacing almost overnight
lost accommodation.
From President Emeritus N.A.M.
MacKenzie has come the following
tribute:
"Jack Lee was one of 'the originals'
and he lived with and worked for the
University during all of the difficult
years which were the result of WW I,
the depression, and WW II. When I
came to UBC Jack was Superintendent
of Buildings and Grounds, with a very
small but most efficient and competent
staff working under him. The full time
winter session student body in 1944
was about 2400 and our facilities were
inadequate for that number. Within
2I/2 years this number had increased
to 9400. Most of the burden of providing the additional accommodation and
services fell on Jack Lee and his staff,
with the most able assistance of
Gordon Shrum and some others of our
senior colleagues.
"Jack worked literally day and night,
and nothing was too difficult, too
demanding or impossible for him. As
for example, when all five huts in
which Home Economics and their
excellent equipment were housed were
burned down one night, Jack Lee and
Walter Gage had things organized at
10 o'clock next morning for these
students, and Jack supervised the
building of their present quarters in
record time so that within a matter of
months their building was complete
and in use.
"Jack loved UBC and was proud of
his association with the students and
faculty. We shall miss him greatly,
but the success of our post-war program for veteran students is a fine
and permanent memorial to all that he
did to make that possible."
In April 1956 the Faculty Association
made Mr. Lee an honorary member.
He is survived by his wife, the former Marion E. E. Falls, BA '33, and a
son, John, a student in the Faculty of
Commerce.
14 Professor C. L. Emery
Tri-University
Project
for
Mining
Engineers
by Charles L. Emery
"Graduate training in mining engineering and research into mining are all
but non-existent in Canada today."
I made that statement just one year
ago. At that time three Canadian universities, of which UBC is one, were
working out a co-operative program,
between themselves and with the
Government and the mineral industry,
to deal with the problem. This academic year now just closing has seen
the plan in operation.
The Tri-University project was conceived to develop a new approach to
the education of engineers for the
mineral industry. The approach, it was
realized, must develop new curricula
that will present and apply all of the
new technology that is available and
applicable and must also provide real
flexibility to permit broadening of outlook on the one hand and some extra
depth in selected areas on the other.
The new curricula must be attractive
to students and effective in industry.
How to effect this? A dynamic
faculty must be research based. Because engineering cannot be divorced
from industry and because we need
new knowledge and also graduates
who understand the knowledge we
must do research arid apply it in industry. To date departments of mining
engineering have not done research
and a large capital investment will be
required over a period of time in order
to establish research facilities and staff.
Because of staff shortages and the
financial aspects of research it seems
better to divide the effort between
several universities, and The University of British Columbia, Queen's University and Laval University are proposing a joint approach to the problem. For success there will be required
extensive co-operation among the universities, the Government of Canada
and the Canadian mineral industry.
In addition to financial support there
must be, as well as university education, summer employment for undergraduates and employment for graduates at all levels, planned to effectively
develop high quality engineers through
co-operative "on-the-job" training.
The total implementation of the
Tri-University Project will probably
proceed through the joint activities of
an academic committee and industrial
groups, each autonomous but agreeing
to co-operate.
The three universities will work together in co-operation with the mineral industry to substantially expand
and improve their graduate and undergraduate programs. Specific objectives
will include:
# Provision for adequate research
facilities and initiation of basic and
applied  research.
• The offering of graduate instruction at the most advanced level
possible.
• Continual revision of undergraduate courses as new knowledge becomes available. This will ensure a
challenging curriculum to students
of good quality.
• The study of problems both theoretical and applied which have potentials, either early or long term,
in the mineral industry.
0 Development   of   a   well-informed
faculty, capable of keeping abreast
of, and contributing to new knowledge and know-how.
To avoid unnecessary duplication of
expensive   facilities   while   promoting
the independent development of each
university, it is proposed that:
• The three participants will coordinate their individual plans of
instruction and research through
an academic committee of two representatives from each university.
• Interchange of faculty and students
in the graduate programs of the
three universities will be encouraged where such interchange can
be expected to benefit the students,
staff, or overall program.
• Each university will foster its graduate program to ensure, as far as
humanly possible, that it yields
enthusiastic and competent professional engineers.
• Co-operation will be sought from
the industry on the basis of a
national as well as a provincial interest. The three universities now
in the plan represent Canada geographically as well as ethnically.
• There may be other universities
interested in joining the project if
early indications of success become
apparent.
As I have said, the plan is now in
operation, and though it is too soon to
draw conclusions, some hopeful developments may be noted. A substantial graduate program is already in
progress at two of the three schools,
and current curriculum changes have
resulted in increased undergraduate
enrolment.
In addition we see industrial support
swinging toward the plan, both in
financing and in co-operative summer
employment for students. The staff
potential has increased substantially in
the first year and the program is attracting applications for staff positions.
Several Canadians of note who have
been working in other countries are
now interested in returning to Canada.
The early results seem to warrant optimism for the future.
15 "The man who has no music in himself
Is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils."
Fifty years of Mussoc in Review
by John L. Gray, BSA '39
A brief report on the UBC Musical
Society? Impossible, Madam Editor, particularly since I have had the
opportunity, of rummaging through
old  scrapbooks.
We Mussoc (affectionate abbreviation) alumni, and there are thousands
of us, have a special feeling for the
Society, oldest active club on the
campus and this year celebrating its
fiftieth anniversary.
Wish all of you could have looked
over my shoulder and soaked up the
nostalgia in the voluminous records
of press clippings, photographs, programs, ticket stubs, spanning half a
century.
But the conductor alias editor is
rapping the baton on the podium. On
with the overture, opening the story of
one of Canada's most successful student musical organizations.
People are the story. It begins in
1916 when a little group of students
interested in music gathered in the old
Fairview shacks. Their enthusiasm
organized a campus musical society.
Professor E. H. Russell of the fledgling
university's mathematics department
was persuaded to serve as director.
The initial group was composed of
eight orchestra members and a handful of singers. In fifty years the group
has grown into an organization of
hundreds.
During February, 1917, with WW I
reaching decisive stages, the young
musicians embarked on their first
public concert in the Hotel Vancouver
to aid the Red Cross. Over the next
thirteen years the annual concert
became a regular feature.
In 1925, with the campus established
at Point Grey, the now mature and
active Musical Society hired C. Haydn
Williams as its director.
Here began an association that
lasted twenty-six years. Some time ago
Beverly Ann Wilson wrote of this key
figure in Society history:
"Beloved by his students and patrons
alike, Mr. Williams is well-known for
his excellent work in the Society . . .
with his jovial manner, and painstaking direction of rehearsals this lively
little conductor has given much of his
musicianship to the Society."
From 1925 to 1930, Mr. Williams
directed his singers and instrumentalists in annual concerts of opera
selections. Semi-monthly recitals with
guest artists were introduced.
Exuding kindliness, interest, and
humour, this unselfish man was always
ready to help his young people towards their goals—including the evolution of many a backstage romance.
The lovelorn prompted his whimsical
name for the club "the Musical and
Romantic Society."
His contribution to campus life was
recognized by the student body in
1949 when a special award was given
for his "invaluable service to UBC
students."
Another honoured name in Society
annals is Dr. W. L. MacDonald, an
English professor. In 1930 he became
associated with the organization as
adviser and assistant musical director.
For many years he was honorary
president, and is presently an
honorary life member.
An historic event occurred in 1927
when orchestra member and trumpeter
Harold King wrote 'Hail UBC
The year 1930 introduced a new
policy. All musical groups were
brought together into one entity to
present the first full-length show, The
Garden of the Shah. Stars of the
initial production were Betty Smith,
Maysie Graham and Ed Horton. The
opera was a success, both artistically
and financially.
The Society was on its way. In the
next two decades the gay Gilbert and
Sullivan light operas were the bill of
fare. The Pirates of Penzance, H.M.S.
Pinafore, The Gondoliers, and Iolanthe
were each shown three times. Yeomen
of the Guard was twice presented, and
Ruddigore and the Mikado found
favour in single showings.
Interspersed with the G-S operas
were de Koven's Robin Hood in 1937
and 1948; Victor Herbert's Serenade,
1939, and German's Merrie England
and Tom Jones in 1946 and 1950.
Romberg's Student Prince, Friml's
Firefly and Herbert's Red Mill were
produced in the early fifties.
Two personalities long-identified
with the Musical Society are the late
E. V. Young and Dean Walter Gage.
It was 1934 when "E.V." joined the
Society as Dramatic Director. This
distinguished actor-director devoted
twenty years to the student organization. The Red Mill was his exit. He has
left a rich legacy of memories among
those privileged to associate with him.
Dean Gage, the perennial faculty
popularity leader among students, also
began his connection with the Society
in 1934. He brought a ready, sometimes acid wit along with a vigorous
competence to rehearsals. As assistant
dramatic director he excelled as a
morale builder, dispelling stage fright
and smoothing frayed tempers, especially on those justly feared "student
nights."
In the 1950-51 season a long-desired
objective was reached when two pro-
16 ductions were presented in the season:
Henry Purcell's serious opera Dido
and Aeneas, directed by J. Reeves, was
a successful "first" in the fall; the
ever-popular Gondoliers was an
equally successful spring show. It
marked the last appearance of
G. Haydn Williams as Musical
Director.
A radical departure from tradition
occurred in 1955 when the Musical
Society offered its first all-Canadian
operetta, Bonanza. The following year
there was a return to the traditional
with Maid of the Mountains.
Musical tastes change. Flexibility and versatility are requisites.
The Musical Society has usually been
in tune with the times and with its
audiences, and so in 1957 came the
revolution. A series of Broadway musicals began with a kick-off production
of the Gershwin classic, Girl Crazy.
Following its acclaim by critics the
next nine years saw success after
success run up with a Who's Who of
Broadway shows added to the repertoire. Show-goers have applauded
Mussoc productions of Call Me
Madam, The Boy Friend, Wonderful
Town, Damn Yankees, Once Upon a
Mattress, Bye Bye Birdie, L'il Abner,
Bells are Ringing, and Take Me Along.
Harry Pryce, well-known Vancouver
musician-conductor, took over as Musical Director in 1952, joined by Grace
McDonald, prominent dance teacher,
as choreographer. James Johnston,
distinguished as an actor-director, was
named dramatic director in 1956.
An unfortunate illness forcing the
retirement of Mr. Pryce in 1959, a new
director of exceptional competence
was hired in the person of Mr. Beverly
Fyfe.
Mussoc Headquarters — Room 207.
And then there was backstage—a
magic place! Every Mussocer has a
treasured memory or two of the old
UBC auditorium, and of Room 207.
Here, in cramped quarters, was the
club office and social centre, doubling
as a dressing room and makeup room
during the productions. From its environs a friendly rivalry was carried
on with the Players Club, occupants
of the Green Room above.
The files of the Society yield a few
anecdotes that were not in the script.
There was the 1949 Iolanthe episode
when the fairy queen crowned the
forgiven Iolanthe with the coronet
upside-down. The points covered her
eyes and she finished her solo in the
dark. The 1933 production of the same
opera had given the audience an unexpected thrill when one of the fairies
became entangled with a huge tree in
the woodlands scene and trailed the
forest around the stage in a dance
routine.
The writer recalls a 1938 Yeoman of
the Guard show when the leading
tenor's garter became unfastened and
dropped down his leg in the middle of
his love duet with the lead soprano.
The thirties also enjoyed a memorable
moment when a dog strayed on to the
balcony. A lovers' duet became a trio
as the music-loving canine emitted
soulful moans at frequent intervals.
Also worthy of remembrance are the
naval officers' buttons in Pinafore
which were lettered, not 'RN' but
'CNR.' And there were other incidents
down the years, awful for the performers, a delight to student audiences.
How many names we could list of
alumni who have contributed to the
50-year success story of the Musical
Society! They all deserve mention, the
hundreds of people who have taken
leads, applied makeup, operated the
lights, sung in the chorus, built
scenery and props, taken tickets,
danced, worked on costumes, run the
business end.
Let one alum represent all. In the
Mussoc's Sixth Annual Concert, given in the old Vancouver
Hotel Ballroom, March 15, 1922.
17 Fifty years
Vancouver Sun of February 1 this
year a picture of Milla Andrew, Arts
'52, appeared, with an accompanying
article. She had sung leads in four
Mussoc productions. Her story to-day:
outstanding success in a Sadler's Wells
Opera Company London production of
Madame Butterfly, and to come
a major role in Die Fledermaus, soon
to be presented by this world-famous
company.
What of progress?
In 1941, at the quarter-century
milestone, a music critic wrote of the
UBC Musical Society: "During this
time it has built up a reputation for
fine performances that is not surpassed by that of any other amateur
society in the West."
In 1965, on the eve of the fiftieth
year, another critic commented on the
production "Bells are Ringing":
"Young people, over 50 of them who
sweated blood for over a month to
make this one of the best musicals
ever staged by the Musical Society of
UBC . . . the young men and women
are good—darned good."
Mussoc members, past and present,
looking back on personal participation
in an organization that has given them
happy memories of campus life, might
well say: "I'm darn glad the Musical
Society did 'take me along.' It's been
fun."
Musical Society's first executive: Standing—L. Roberts, J.
Abernethy, D. Geoghegan. Seated—C. W. Austin, K. Mutrie, Prof. Russell, H. J. Meredith.
An early production, The Garden of the Shah.
18 It's a good question!
Are teaching assistants incompetent?
(reprinted from the
"Ubyssey")
by Charlie Boylan
Charlie Boylan, BA '64
Freedom and ignorance make dangerous partners.
So say the five co-authors of Discipline and Discovery,
the controversial D & D report published last March.
My primary concern is how this report relates to the
present system of teaching freshman English at UBC. The
English department at UBC is the largest department of
any discipline at any university in Canada. Its teaching
staff of 132 persons is organized in an elaborate hierarchical
structure from the head of the department at the top down
to the teaching assistant at the bottom.
This structure is responsible for determining the course
content and teaching procedures affecting the more than
7,000 students enrolled in English, some thousands of them
in more than one course. They range in academic development from those in the 97 sections of freshman English to
those enrolled in the 12 graduate courses offered by the
department.
English 100, the compulsory freshman course, is described by the D & D report as "an excellent one, providing
a stimulating introduction to the world of creativity." The
Report notes, however, that it is also the responsibility of
English 100 to teach the poorly equipped and trained B.C.
high school graduate how to write simple, coherent prose.
The report suggests the task is too great for English 100.
It proposes instead a core program for first year arts which
will demand a written assignment once a week, these
assignments to be spread over the whole faculty, with the
various faculty seminar instructors responsible for "correcting these assignments and explaining, where necessary,
what constitutes good composition."
The report then says: "It will also be an advantage that
all the instructors will be members of the Faculty and in no
case graduate assistants."
At present almost half, 43 out of 97 sections of the
freshman English course, is taught by graduate student
teaching assistants.
But is it fair to suggest that all T.A.'s are incompetent?
Yes! At least if you define competence as: (1) the fulfilment of certain academic qualifications, specifically a
master's degree, and (2) the opportunity to devote the
maximum working day to the task of teaching.
It is true, of course, that many T.A.'s are enthusiastic
and some are even good teachers, but this doesn't justify
the system. A medical intern might also be enthusiastic and
even competent, but one would be reluctant to force the
full responsibility of a doctor on him.
The University is growing larger and larger. There are
not enough qualified teachers to fill the demands now
made on the English department, and there is not enough
money to pay them even if they were available. The cost
above that presently incurred for T.A.'s of hiring an
additional fifteen staff members—to handle the 43 sections
of English 100 now taught by T.A.'s—would be
approximately $22,500.
But if the suggestions in the D & D Report were
followed, of making the whole faculty responsible for
teaching composition and of eliminating examinations,
both the needs of staff and the financing of M.A. programs
might be solved.
"Although the system does indeed bring out the best in
some students, for others it is a punishing ordeal that
induces feelings of panic and despair; and for everyone,
both student and instructor, this overwhelming emphasis
on the final examination distorts the process of learning."
(The Report.)
The report therefore recommends dispensing "with the
traditional Christmas and final examinations in favor of a
system of continual review . . . every student should be
allowed to pass despite his marks from the first to second
year on two conditions: that his attendance at lectures and
at discussion groups has been judged satisfactory; and that
he has completed all his written assignments."
By adopting the D & D report, the time and energy
would be available from the present faculty to teach an
equivalent of to-day's enrolment at UBC without having to
hire unqualified personnel in the guise of "teaching assistants." Also inherent in this solution for eliminating unqualified teachers is the solution to financing the M.A.
graduate program.
The English Department budget presently allows $77,400
to pay for its forty-three teaching assistants. Because the
department will be able to cope with the problem of teaching freshman English without T.A.'s under the D & D
recommendations, the money could be distributed into
forty-three $1,800 graduate student grants.
The money would be payable to a B.A. honors English
graduate on a one-year M.A. program at UBC. The grant
would be non-renewable. As a consequence, we would be
able to graduate qualified teachers at a much faster rate
than at present and hence be able to provide those qualified
teachers necessitated by an ever expanding enrolment.
19 The Henry Angus
View north from the Henry Angus penthouse.
Among other things Dr. Roderick Wong
studies the effect in rats of infantile
stimulation on learning.
Rat minds, human emotions and statistics are all being
studied and analyzed these days under one roof. That
roof covers the Henry Angus Building, most recently completed addition to UBC's campus, a building capable of
providing working space for over 2000 students and some
130 faculty.
The students are registered in courses in the Faculty of
Commerce and the social science departments of the
Faculty of Arts, that is in psychology, sociology, anthropology, political science, economics and the Institute of
Industrial Relations.
The working space includes, besides such things as
regular classrooms and two large lecture theatres, facilities
like seminar rooms and study carrels for graduate students,
laboratories for the study, through one-way viewing glass,
of the behaviour of people, and laboratories for the study
of the behaviour of rats; two U-shaped classrooms with a
special seating arrangement to facilitate discussion in certain course work; a large workshop which makes equipment
to order for experimental work; a remote computer station,
a statistical centre for the social sciences, and so on, and on.
Designers of the Henry Angus Building are Thompson,
Berwick, Pratt & Partners. It is the first fully air-conditioned building on the campus, has a four-storey teaching
wing, an eight-storey office wing, and from the top of this
latter an incomparable view of the campus.
While it may be true, as one professor claims, that the
most photogenic items in the building are the secretaries,
the Chronicle photographer concentrated on some other
subjects that he thought might also be of interest to our
readers.
20 Caught at Work
There's a research project going on to study the personality factors in
learning to avoid punishment. Here a graduate student works with an
undergraduate volunteer.
Dr. Robert Hare explains the use of the
Grass Polygraph (cost about $7000), sometimes thought of as a lie detector. It is used
in the study of psychopaths and in other
ways important to psychology research.
All photocopying and mimeograph work for
the building occupants, except the Commerce Faculty, is done by Miss Sharon Sutherland in this centrally-located room.
Students in a statistics lab. make use of the Friden calculator.
21 Class of '66
Decides
its Program,
its Gifts
THE FIRST SPRING GENERAL MEETING
of the graduating class was certainly one of the most decisive and
interesting meetings that has come
along for some time. A petition
signed by one hundred engineers and
presented to the grad class council in
the first days of January sparked
considerable interest right then. It
asked for a general meeting as early as
possible. Purpose unknown. As it
turned out, the meeting was petitioned
because the engineers felt they had a
unique gift suggestion, and unique it
was. At the meeting Art Stevenson,
Engineering Undergraduate Society
president, presented the following
motion:
Whereas, the EUS recognizes the
fact that in the past year the graduating class gift has been significant and
remembered  only  by  that  particular
Art Stevenson, Eng. IV, presents a gift
proposal to Grad Class.
graduating class, we the graduating
Engineers hereby resolve in our absolute and unfettered discretion that this
year's graduating class gift be unique
unto itself and thereby initiate a new
concept in graduating class gifts.
And whereas, it is recognized by the
campus as a whole that Engineers
traditionally are the leaders in revolutionary thought, action, and provocation, it is therefore natural and
fitting that the theme of this year's
gift originate from within the ranks
of the Engineering Undergraduate
Society.
And whereas, the Engineers realize
that the concept of such a unique gift
must embody aesthetic appeal, historical significance, and patriotic fervour,
we the 1966 graduating Engineers of
The University of British Columbia
do hereby move that the gift of the
1966 Graduating Class of The University of British Columbia be given
in its   entirety   for   the   purpose   of
erecting a monument in the image of
our beloved and chaste patron saint,
Lady Godiva astride a white charger,
to be placed in front of the library."
Unfortunately for the Engineers, the
Grad Class vetoed this suggestion.
Their choice was also unique but less
biased—an eight-man rowing shell—
"Class of '66"—and a four-man
shell—"The Lady Godiva" (a conciliatory gesture towards the Engineers)—
with the balance of funds, about
$2,000, given to the CUSO-sponsored
Home for Indian Girls.
Of importance also to the graduating class is the following resume of
the graduation activities which are
being planned as the Chronicle goes
to press:
May 6 Grad class cruise
May 31 Tree planting ceremony
May 31 Baccalaureate service 8:00 p.m.
Brock Hall
June   1,2,   3   Class   Day   Exercises,
Auditorium, 11:00 a.m.
June  3   Graduation   Ball—Showmart.
Further details will be fully publicized so that everyone has a chance to
attend the various functions. Ball
tickets will be available in the Alumni
Office at a date to be announced.
(AMS cards must be presented in
person when tickets are picked up.)
Queries may also be made to the
grad executive or individual faculty
representatives.
GRAD CLASS EXECUTIVE
1965-66
President: Keith Brimacombe, 3505 W.
37th Ave., 266-0935; Vice-Pres.: Robert B. Harris, 4456 Saratoga Court,
S. Bur., HE 1-1538; Secy.: Gillian
Eades, 4825 Drummond Dr., CA 8-
8459; Treas: Jack Kraut, 368 Haida
House, Totem, 224-9066; Social Coordinator Fred Nazaroff, 5661 University Blvd., CA 4-3084; P.R.O.: Dion
Ulrich, 603 Rutland Cres., Coquit-
lam, 936-1715; Totem Rep.: Maureen
Schultz, 4631 Blenheim, AM 6-0057.
The Grad Council sincerely hopes
that your graduation will be a memorable and enjoyable occasion. Good
luck in the years to come!
J. Keith Brimacombe,
President,
Class of '66.
22 The Day the M.P.'s Came
Top: President J. B. Macdonald; Robt.
Prittie, MP; Ron Basford, MP; Harold
Winch, MP (almost hidden); Mrs.
Grace Maclnnes, MP; Tom Barnett,
MP; Grant Deachman, MP; Rev. A. B.
Patterson, MP; Rod Macdonald, Pres.
Alumni Association.
Centre:  Leaving  International  House
for a bus tour of the campus.
Bottom: From a balcony of the Electrical Engineering Building the group
viewed the new Forestry-Agriculture
Building, now in an advanced stage of
construction-
They came, they saw, and were (we
hope) conquered.
In a short breathing spell between
party caucus and opening of Parliament seven British Columbia M.P.'s
spent a day at UBC seeing for themselves what all this talk of the knowledge explosion was about.
On hand to meet them were representative alumni, faculty, and students.
UBC President Macdonald and
Alumni President Rod Macdonald
welcomed the guests; Dean Cowan of
Graduate Studies told them of the program mapped out for the University
in his area, and John Porter, architect-
planner, gave a chalk talk on the
physical lay-out of the campus to-day
and the developments planned for
tomorrow.
Jim Banham, University Information Officer, took over then and acted
as tour guide on a bus trip around the
campus. The weatherman was kind,
the snow had almost gone though the
date was January 8, and the sun
shone.
After lunch in the Totem Park
dining-room the party broke up into
small groups for visits to particular
buildings. The Chronicle photographer tagged along for the whole day
and this page brings you a little of the
story he caught on film.
23 PhD candidates researching flying saucers.
Right: A fine January day brings serious discussion outdoors in front of Brock Hall.
24
An awful lot of living has to be
compressed into one hour on the UBC
campus these days. For thousands of
students there's the little matter of finding a spot at a lunch counter to buy a
sandwich. Others settle that problem
by taking a bag lunch to a noon-hour
lecture or other cultural event. Others
again find it the magic hour to stage a
stunt. And sometimes there is a crowd-
drawing attraction like Dr. Macdonald's
meeting with the students for an open
question period. President Macdonald meets the studentsfor a noon-hour question
period m Brock.
Lady Godiva rides
again.
:*.*«£■
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MARKETS
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26 News of the University
New Head
for English
Department
/   ifessor Durrant
Newly-appointed head of UBC's largest department, the department ol
English which now registers more
than 7,000 students, is Professor Geoffrey Hugh Durrant. His appointment
takes effect July 1. In the meantime
Professor Stanley E. Read continues
as acting head.
Professor Durrant was for sixteen
years at the University of Natal, in
South Africa, becoming its Dean of
Arts and serving in many leading
capacities on the Joint Matriculation
Board of South Africa. He left South
Africa for political reasons in 1961
and comes to UBC from the English
headship of the University of
Manitoba.
UBC Researcher
wins major Award
Since 1925 the Research Corporation
has made thirty awards for outstanding contributions to science. That
is a measure of the honour which
UBC's Dr. Neil Bartlett has received
in becoming the recipient of the 30th
$10,000 award last December.
Thirteen of the past recipients, it
might be noted, have subsequently
won the Nobel Prize, usually in the
field   for   which   they   received   the
Research Corporation award.
Dr. Bartlett has been honoured for
his 1962 discovery that the so-called
"inert" gases can form stable substances. He was presented with the
award at a dinner in New York. President Macdonald accompanied him to
represent The University of British
Columbia.
"Dr. Bartlett's work," says the President,   "has   received   wide   national
Dr. Bartlett
recognition and has created a whole
new field of chemistry engaging
scientists all over the world."
A number of honors have come
Dr. Bartlett's way since announcing
his work, the latest a National
Research Council award of a share in
the $1200 Steacie Prize for 1965.
Appointed to
Board of Governors
Allan M. McGavin, co-chairman of
the 3-Universities Capital Fund and
honorary life member of the UBC
Alumni Association, has been appointed by the provincial cabinet to the
University's Board of Governors. He
fills the vacancy created by the death
of   George   Cunningham   last   year.
Dr. R. AA. Clark
is University's
Academic
Planner
A ubc graduate is the University's
new academic planner. He is Professor
Robert M. Clark, BCom '41, BA '42,
one of Canada's best known econo
mists. He received a doctor of philosophy degree from Harvard.
Dr. Clark joined the University's
economics department in 1946 but
more recently he has been on some
special jobs for the Ontario government, as director of economic research
for that government's Commission on
Provincial and Municipal Revenues
and as a member of the Ontario
Commission on Portable Pensions.
As academic planner Dr. Clark's
duties will include the study and preparation of recommendations on a
variety of academic matters, including
admission requirements, student fees,
trends and proposals in curricula,
failure rates and financial data.
Professor Clark
Head appointed for
Creative Writing
The first department of creative
writing at a Canadian university was
formed here at UBC last summer.
Now Mr. Robert G. Harlow who has
been acting head and associate professor since that time has been appointed the permanent head. He
joined the UBC faculty in 1954 to
teach creative writing within the department of English.
27 Applied Science
has new dean
Dean Armstrong
A ubc faculty member since 1946,
William M. Armstrong, has been
appointed Dean of Applied Science.
In accepting this new post Dean
Armstrong has resigned the headship
of the department of metallurgy but
will retain the title of professor of
metallurgy.
Dean Armstrong sees two major
problems facing engineering training
in Canada—the low number of graduates and the necessity to develop
systems to continue the training of
graduate engineers and to retrain
those in areas that grow obsolete.
"Industry, the universities and practising engineers agree on the need for
retraining," the Dean says, "but so
far there is little evidence of achievement in this area." He sees no
possibility of the shortage of engineers
being eased during the next decade.
Dean Armstrong is vice-president
and president-elect of the 45,000-mem-
ber Canadian Council of Professional
Engineers and was president of the
Association of Professional Engineers
in B.C. in 1964.
Briefly Speaking ...
Now they've got the computer predicting tree growth for a century
ahead! Professor Harry Smith of the
Faculty   of   Forestry,   using   an   IBM
7040 computer, can "grow" a 100-
year-old stand of timber in 13 minutes. The programs, taking into
account most of the known factors
affecting tree growth, are loaded into
the computer. The machine then studies the growth of individual trees to
determine how various programs of
thinning and replanting will affect
growth rates and yields at different
ages.
The research using mathematical
models to predict forest growth was
initiated as an extra-mural research
project for the Canada department of
forestry in 1963. Its object is to help
the forest industry to make decisions
about planting, replanting, thinning,
and so forth.
UBC's school of librarianship, the
only such school in Western Canada,
has almost tripled in size in its first
four years, it has been announced.
Last December Okanagan Regional
College appointed its first full-time
employee. He is Jim Bigsby and his
job is Administrative Assistant to the
College Council.
In a little over a year from now
the department of music can hope to
move into its own building. Tenders
have been called and it is hoped that
the building will be ready for
occupancy in the spring of 1967.
The cost of more than $1,500,000
will be met with funds from the provincial government, the 3-Universities
Capital Fund and a $600,000 grant
from the Canada Council.
At present the department of music
is housed in an old forest products
building, five army huts and a converted agronomy barn. The new quarters will accommodate 300 students
under one roof.
The lower two floors will contain a
recital hall for chamber music performances seating 285 persons, a large
rehearsal hall for orchestra, wind ensembles and opera workshop, a small
choral rehearsal hall, practice rooms,
and administrative offices.
The upper two floors of the four-
storey building will have approximately 30 teaching studios, theory and
music history lecture rooms, practice
rooms,   a  music  library  seating   100,
Associate dean for
Faculty of Medicine
The editor for the last five years of
the "Canadian Medical Association
Journal" has joined UBC's faculty as
Associate Dean of Medicine.
Dr. Donald C. Graham, the editor
in question, will assume a great deal
of the load of administrative work for
the Faculty of Medicine, leaving Dean
John F. McCreary more time to devote
to inter-relationships of the faculties
and schools in the Health Sciences
Centre and to the development of the
teaching hospital.
Immediately prior to taking over the
editorship of the Canadian Medical
Journal Dr. Graham was a clinical
teacher and associate of the Department of Medicine at the University of
Toronto and a member of the staff of
the Department of Medicine at St.
Michael's Hospital, Toronto. Here at
UBC in addition to his duties as
associate dean he will be assistant
professor in the department of
medicine.
*        *        *        *
Continuing education, for many
years a major area of activity with The
University of British Columbia and
becoming increasingly important with
the other two public universities of
British Columbia, will now be guided
by a recently formed six-man liaison
committee.
Each university has two representatives on the committee. UBC's are:
Dr. Malcolm McGregor, department
of classics, and Gordon Selman,
assistant to the president.
The purpose of the committee is to
examine the services of the universities in continuing education. In the
course of this they will try to avoid
unnecessary duplication of services,
consider areas for co-operation among
the universities, and look for gaps in
the present services.
seminar and listening rooms, and a
student lounge. Its library will contain books, journals, microfilm, micro-
cards, records, and ample space for
listening to recordings and tapes.
Architects for the Music Building
are Gardiner, Thornton, Gathe &
Associates.
28 Alumni Association News
Great Trekkers enjoy Reunion tea
Great Trekkers have at least one
thing in common, a devotion to their
alma mater, and that is a fairly big
common interest. Believing this the
latest recipient of the award, Mrs.
Sherwood Lett, arranged for a reunion
of all Great Trekkers at her home one
Sunday afternoon in January.
It seemed to the Chronicle that this
was the time to review the history of
the award. Here is what the December
1950 Chronicle had to say:
"One of the finest features of the
1950 Homecoming . . . was the spotlight thrown on the Great Student
Trek of 1922. . . .It was gratifying . . .
to see a 'Mock Trek' at halftime of
the football game, and to witness the
first presentation of the Great Trekker
Award, an annual award presented by
the Alma Mater Society.
"This award is presented to an
alumna or alumnus of UBC who has:
(1) achieved eminence in his or her
chosen field of activity;
(2) made a worthy and special contribution to his community, and
(3) evidenced an especially keen and
continued interest in his Alma Mater
and rendered particular service to the
undergraduate students."
'Joe' Brown, BA '23, was the first
recipient of the award. He had been
chairman of the Development Fund's
Board of Directors since the inauguration of the annual giving program in
1948 and he was one of the eight
members of the campaign committee
to be decorated with a cairn pin when
the Trekkers celebrated in 1947 the
25th anniversary of their march to
West Point Grey.
Twice since then the students have
bent slightly the rules governing the
award and have given it to men who
were not alumni of UBC. No one can
quarrel with their selections, for the
first was Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie
(1962), and the second the late George
Front Row: John M. Buchanan, Mrs. Sherwood Lett, Miss Marjorie Agnew, Mr.
Justice A. E. Lord. Back Row: Dr. H. T. Logan, Jas. Sinclair, The Hon. J. V. Clyne,
Joe Brown, Dean Walter Gage.
Great Trekkers unable to be present: Aubrey Roberts, Dr. Phyllis Ross, E. W. H.
Brown, Senator N. A. M. MacKenzie, Dr. A. E. Richards. Deceased: Sherwood
Lett, Geo. T. Cunningham-
Cunningham (1964).
Latest but not last of the Great
Trekkers is Mrs. Evelyn Story Lett, BA
'17 and once more a student at the
University. She was a member of the
committee that drafted the Alma
Mater Society's constitution, served as
a vice-president of the Alumni Association, and headed an advisory committee on women's residences which
presented a brief to the provincial
government in 1948. Currently she is
a key member of the committee administering the Schwesinger bequest
to the Alumni Association.
AAG Chairman
Frank G. Fredrickson, BCom '53
New Alumni Annual Giving chairman is Frank G. Fredrickson, BCom
'53, succeeding Verne J. Housez.
Mr. Fredrickson is confident of another good year in Alumni Annual
Giving and he offers sound reasons for
his optimism.
"The record shows," he points out,
"that graduates are becoming more
and more aware of the tremendous
needs and importance of education in
to-day's world. Their support last year
of Alumni Annual Giving and the 3-
Universities Fund is a sure indication
that they accept a responsibility in
this field."
While the 1966 Alumni Annual
Giving program will continue to stress
support for the 3-Universities Capital
Fund—a most pressing need, as the
new chairman says—traditional Alumni Annual Giving projects will not be
forgotten.
Victoria-born Frank Fredrickson received his public school education in
Vancouver and Winnipeg. From 1943
to 1945 he served with the RCAF. He
is presently associated with Forest
Industrial Relations Ltd.
29 Play festival
will mark
anniversary
Something new in Alumni Association activities is the sponsoring of a
Festival of Original One-Act Plays,
all to be written and produced by UBC
students. This may well turn out to be
one of the most widely popular of all
the special alumni observances
marking 1966.
For this, in case the fact has
escaped any alumnus is the Golden
Jubilee of the Alumni Association of
UBC.
Early in the year UBC students,
graduate and undergraduate, were invited to submit one-act plays to be
considered for presentation to the
public in the autumn. At time of
writing a team of judges is in process
of selecting not less than two, not more
than four, plays for presentation. Out
of the program one play will be chosen
to represent UBC at the Canadian
Universities Drama Festival which
will be held in February, 1967.
In sponsoring this festival the Asso
ciation considers it not only a worthwhile event to help mark an important
anniversary but also a means of
encouraging the fine arts at the
University. It's one of those good
causes that promises to be a lot of fun,
too.
The golden year
has come!
It's time to ring that date on our
calendars once more! What date? Why,
Homecoming!
This year, the Golden Year of the
Alumni Association, the big get-together will take place on Saturday,
October 22. The Homecoming Luncheon and all class reunions—classes of
'16 and '21 and all the subsequent
sixes and ones—will be held on
campus.
The usual wind-up event, the ball,
will be very special, for this year it
will be the Golden Ball! celebrating
the 50th anniversary of the Association.
Art Woodland who made such a
success of last year's Homecoming will
again act as general chairman. Reunions chairman for 1966 is Barrie
Lindsay.
More about
Alumni Candidates
The December issue of the Chronicle
ran a story on the UBC alumni who
had entered the November 8 federal
election race. However, we regret that
we failed to mention Tom Barnett,
BA'28, NDP candidate in Comox-
Alberni, who won out over the Liberal
candidate there. Also missed—our apologies to them—were candidates Arthur
McClellan, BCom '34, Raymond Parkinson, BA '50, MD '54, and Miss Mary
F. Southin, LLB '52.
UBC grads in the new cabinet are
John Turner, BA '49, minister without
portfolio, and Arthur Laing, BSA '25,
now minister for Northern and Indian
Affairs.
Also successful in the election were
alumni Ron Basford, BA'55, LLB'56
(Vancouver-Burrard), E. Davie Fulton,
BA'36 (Kamloops), Howard E. Johnston, BA'57, BEd'58, MEd'61 (Oka-
nagan-Revelstoke), Robert W. Prittie,
BA'47 (Burnaby-Richmond), and David V. Pugh, BCom'34 (Okanagan-
Boundary).
As versatile as a snow vehicle in winter, Canada Life's
policies are designed to suit your particular circumstances
— as personal as a fingerprint.
* Canada Life
Qfvssumnce ^ompany
30 Scholarship Tea
held in
Faculty Club
On the afternoon of Friday, January
13, a representative group of alumni
had the happy experience of meeting
many of our Norman MacKenzie
Scholarship winners at tea in the
Faculty Club. The honoured guests
were all the past and present holders
of the scholarship now on campus,
and included young people from across
the border who had won American
scholarships in this category.
From the United States we have:
James Noel Crowley, Long Beach,
Wash.; Harvey John Field, Atlanta,
Georgia; Thomas E. Kiovsky and
Edward Francis Ryan, both now of
Vancouver, B.C.; and Ernestine A.
Young, Nampa, Idaho.
A well-mixed party of close to 150
people—scholarship winners, faculty,
alumni and student representatives
were present at the gathering, the
second annual event of its kind.
Lett Scholarship
terms decided
The first award of the Sherwood
Lett Memorial Scholarship will be
made, it is expected, this spring. The
young man or woman who is chosen
to receive the $1500 scholarship will
be of top calibre, for the Selection
Committee "in assessing the merits of
candidates who are nominated, is concerned with qualifications such as
those Sherwood Lett possessed—high
scholastic and literary attainments,
physical vigour, moral force of character and ability to serve, work with,
and lead others."
The rules have now been drawn up
for the composition of the Selection
Committee and the basis of nominations. To be eligible a candidate must
(a) have attended The University of
British Columbia (by the end of the
session in which the award is made)
for at least two full winter sessions;
(b) be qualified in the next winter
session to enter the third or higher
year of University studies; (c) rank
academically in the top quarter of
students in his year and faculty; and
(d) give assurance that, if selected, he
will continue in the next regular session in a full program of studies at
Senator N.  A.  M.  MacKenzie chats  with  Pat  Stewart  (Penticton),   Elizabeth
Bradley (Kelowna) and Marion Ferguson (Vernon).
The University of British Columbia.
The winner, it is pointed out, is not
precluded from holding other awards
where the terms of these awards permit.
Calling Pack Rats!
In the last issue of the Chronicle we
asked you to search in your attics. We
sought "some rotten archive, rummaged out of some seldom-explored
press" (Charles Lamb) to help us put
together the history of the Alumni
Association. We thank those who
responded, including Connie High-
moor Adams who has sent Nos. 1 and
2 of Vol. 2 of the Alumni Bulletin,
published in 1925.
That was a find. Evelyn Story Lett
contributed a 1924 Bulletin Vol. 1,
No. 2 (three pages mimeo'd). How
many others were published? Has
anyone other copies?
We have the Alumni Directory for
the years 1922 to 1926. Were there
more?
No minute books have been found
yet for the years before 1935. Those
years are like a jigsaw puzzle with too
many missing pieces. Help us.
We don't need Annuals or Chronicles for our immediate purposes; we
have complete sets.
We've been specific about some of
our needs for the pre-1935 period. But
remember, you may all have potential
archive material. Anything about
the Alumni Association will be of
value for the history. Anything else,
including mementoes from your undergraduate years, may give us clues
and would find a place in our
Alumni Archives. Write Frances
Tucker, care of the Alumni Office.
Pack rats! Give us your treasures.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association will be held at the hour of 6:00
p.m. on Wednesday, May 11, 1966, in
the Ballroom of the Hotel Vancouver,
Vancouver, B.C.
Two members of the Association
may nominate persons for the elective
positions on the Board of Management
pursuant to Section 8 of the By-Laws
of the Association. All nominations
must be accompanied by the written
consent of the nominee, and be in the
hands of the director of the Alumni
Association, 252 Brock Hall, at least
seven days before the date of the Annual Meeting.
T. Hollick-Kenyon
Director.
31 Dear Editor
Loans vs Grants
I was interested in the article on fee
increases and student support which
appeared in the Autumn '65 Chronicle,
especially in the light of the recent
"threat" by the British Government to
make the British students' fee and
maintenance allowances repayable after graduation, that is, to make the
outright grants into loans, comparable
to the loans offered under the Canada
Student Loans Plan.
I enclose a student paper "Gongster,"
report and comment on this government suggestion. British students have
little to complain about if their financial circumstances are compared with
B.C. students. The indignation reported by "Gongster" might encourage
B.C. students to rebel against their
less favourable circumstances with
greater determination.
—Barbara Belyea, B.A.'65
Shopland Fund
still open
Last spring I happened to give a drive
to a woman student who was going my
way to town. We fell into conversation. It developed that she was a third-
year education student, mature and
intelligent.
She explained that she was on her
way to work to support herself at
university. The job took Saturday
afternoons and several evenings a week
and was cutting into her precious
study hours. But more, it was a
distasteful job—she'd leave it at once
if she didn't need the money.
She earned the large sum of $1.00
an hour, but compared to baby-sitting
this is good money. Can a cashier or
waitress earn more?
A woman student who must earn
her way seems to be financially at a
great disadvantage to the male student.
Compare her earning capacity with
that of the young man who works in
the forest, a mill, on the boats or as
maintenance crew with the City of
Vancouver.
Last June the Stella Shopland Memorial Fund was set up to earn annual
income to aid university students. It
stands now at $679.01.
If further contributions could bring
this sum up to a minimum $1000 it
could earn at 5% interest a sum of
$50 annually for a bursary for just
such a woman student. A fund of
$2000 would yield twice that.
The $10, $25 or $50 you give now
means comparatively little to the established person, but can you
remember what a pot of gold it represents to a girl who has nothing but a
willingness to work and a determination to succeed?
You can still help by sending donations to: The Stella Shopland Memorial Fund, c/o Dean W. H. Gage,
Inter-Faculty and Student Affairs,
UBC. A receipt will be issued for
income tax purposes.
—Jean Hardwick
Wanted:
male viewpoint
I read with interest the article in the
last Chronicle on the pros and cons of
working one's way through college.
Some of the views expressed were
pertinent but, being women, I feel the
authors failed to treat the issue from
the point of view of a majority of
students, that is, males. After all,
ability is not an end unto itself. If a
gifted student has not the ambition,
the character and the guts to put a
university education within his grasp
without handouts, is the education
going to benefit him at all?
It would be interesting to see some
male opinion on this question in the
Chronicle.
—Ken McQuhae, BASc'65
And Bouquets
I want to thank you for sending me
the winter copy of the Chronicle. As
a Religious, I am unable, much as I
would like to do so, to contribute to
the annual giving program of the
University; and so it was a very
pleasant surprise to receive the
Chronicle.
I think the editor, Miss Norcross,
and her staff are doing a wonderful
job on the Chronicle. It is full of
interesting    material,    especially    for
those of us who are out of the province and are not able to visit UBC
very often.
—Sister Mary Elizabeth, S.S.J.D.
(Elizabeth Brodie, BA '56)
(The writer of the following letter is
preparing a thesis on alumni
magazines in the Northwest.)
... I hadn't planned on including
your magazine, since you were really
out of the United States and thus
under a different system. But your
magazine turns out to be one of the
very few really good ones in the
Northwest . . . and I therefore think
it would be very valuable.
—(Mrs.) Aleen Holly
. . .We were naturally most interested in the marked article, "Farewell
to the Stadium," which was so well
prepared by Mr. Osborne, Director of
Physical Education. The photographs
spanning the life of the stadium—
1931 to 1965—are of great interest. I
should like to express appreciation to
Mr. Osborne, on Dr. Klinck's behalf,
for the kind reference to himself.
Thank you again for this important
chapter of campus history.
—Elizabeth B. Klinck
(Mrs.    Leonard    S.    Klinck)
... I am sorry to see the "Old Stadium"
go—but the memories remain. I wish
to add also that the Chronicle in its
present form is very pleasant to receive.
I like it very much.
—F. M. Clement
(Dean Emeritus)
Thank you very much for sending me
the winter number of your Chronicle.
I read the piece about my Commission with interest and pleasure.
—Vincent W. Bladen
Dean of Arts and Science,
University of Toronto.
(We love bouquets, but if you are
nursing a brickbat, send it along and
we'll print it, too.—Ed.)
32 you are invited to
the
Annual Mutant Dinner
commemorating the first graduation
from UBC on May 4, fifty years ago.
McGill graduates now living in British Columbia
are also being invited.
Speaker: Laurier LaPierre
Co-host "This Hour has seven Days"
Topic: "Canada . . 1, 2, 3?"
On Wednesday, May 11, 1966
6:00 P.M.
Ballroom, Hotel Vancouver.
Dress: Informal
Tickets: $6.00 each.
Advance ticket reservations for this
important event are advisable, and
may be made by writing or phoning
the UBC Alumni office, 224-4366 or
228-2800, for further information.
Friends and spouses are welcome.
Laurier  LaPierre,  BA,   MA,  PhD   in
history (U. of Toronto).
Laurier LaPierre is not making a
secret of what lies behind that mysterious sounding title to his address.
It's a three-part question, really, that
he hopes to answer. Is it Canada's destiny to be one melting pot, or two melting pots, or does it lie in cultural diversity?
Mr. LaPierre, perhaps best known to
British Columbians as co-host on "This
Hour has Seven Days," is associate professor of history and director of the
French Canada Studies program at McGill. He taught at the University of
Western Ontario and at Loyola College
before going to McGill in the autumn
of 1963.
As an historian Laurier LaPierre has
a long series of published articles on
French Canada to his credit. He also
wrote the story line for the Canadian
pavilion at Expo '67.
As an academic, he is currently
serving on committees of the Canadian
Association of University Teachers and
of the Association of Universities and
Colleges of Canada.
/ don't care if it is an anniversary dinner—
/ say black tie is going too far.
33 Lost to our records!
Here are the names of some old
classmates who no longer have valid
addresses in our files. Can you set us
right on their present whereabouts?
1916
Henry James Gibson, BA
James Robert Galloway, BA
1918
Angus C. Broach, BA
Gordon C. Castleman, BA
R. Harold Mcintosh, BA
1919
Mrs. Catherine Weir Baxter, BA
Rev. Joseph T. Smeeton, BA
1920
Dr. Rena V. A. Grant, BA
Junichi Hokkyo, BA
J. Donald Siddons, BA
1921
Mrs. Norah V. McMullen, BA
1922
Mr. James Duffy, BA
Raymond A. Fisher, BSA
Harold Day Greenwood, BSA
William H. Gray, BASc
1923
Miss Margaret Lindsay, BA
Miss Vivian Helen McLoughry, BA
Mrs. E. O. Robathan, BA
1924
Mrs. R. F. V. Cooper, BA
Gordon Alan Lewis, BA
Garrett S. Livingston, BA
1925
Mrs. J. Sutherland Anderson, BA
Mrs. C. B. Crittenden, BA
Miss Jeanette Weinberg, BA
1926
Helen Jessie Armstrong, BA
Miss Sybil Bolt, BA
Mark Hill, BA
1927
Jason Bloom, BASc
Mrs. D. Donaldson, BA
John M. Hockin, BA
M. H. Clarke Wright, BA
1928
Mrs. David Yates Beach, BSN
R. J. Bulger, BA
Howard W. Sugarman, BA
1929
Mrs. R. Mathers Bird, BA
David A. Lloyd-Jones, BA
Frank A. Rouvier, BA
Dr. James F. Sparling, BA
1930
Kathleen Frances Brain, BA
Donald Sutherland, BSA
Allan Charles Young, BA
1931
Edwin Bernard Johnson, BCom
Angus H. McLean, BA
Charles Wong, BASc
1932
Ernest E. Hyndman, BA
Clifford F. Parker, BA
1933
Kenneth W. Atkinson, BCom
Mrs. J. Lakeman-Shaw Boyd, BA
Daniel Wilcox More, BA
1934
William Eric Huskins, BASc
Tom B. Niven, BA
Robert Morris Wilson, BA
1935
Mrs. Martin Braverman, BA
Vernon Koga, BSA
Charles H. R. Pillar, BA
1936
Eldred K. Evans, BA
James E. Hill-Tout, BA
Robert McD. Thomson, BA
1937
J. A. V. Cade, BA
Dr. Arthur B. Irwin, BASc
Alan P. Morley, BA
Sidney A. Swift, BCom
1938
Waldo J. Clarke, BA
Alair Lips, BA
Mrs. Mollie W. Sommer, BA
1939
Dr. E. Stewart McDaniel, BA
John R. Meredith, BA
Wilfred D. Stokvis, BSA
1940
John C. Campbell, BA
R. A. Lamont, BCom
Harold J. Morris, BASc
1941
Gordon Filmer-Bennett, BA
Howard G. Hipkin, BASc
Mrs. Charles Lowe, BA
Brita Helena Vesterback, BA
1942
Mrs. J. Graham Finlay, BA
John Maxwell Granger, BASc
Douglas L. Walker, BA
1943
Ronald Broadhead, BA
Conrad N. Ferguson, BSA
James Alex McAllister, BA
1944
Louis H. Gitterman, BASc
Arne Henrickson, BA
Rev. Edward W. Snyder, BCom
1945
Miss M. Anne Baker, BSN
James P. Doyle, BASc
Frederick Kanwischer, BA
Miss Mary F. Norris, BA
Atholl Wilson, BA
1946
Dr. Bert Auld, BASc
Martin L. Brown, BA
Mrs. Lewis Davidson, BA
Dr. W. E. Matheson, BA
Frank B. Pidgeon, BCom
Mrs. R. G. Tye, BA
1947
Elmer Wallace Bates, BCom
Miss R. Epstein, BA
G. V. Goodwin, BCom
John Campbell McNabb, BA
Henry R. Simmons, BCom
1948
Brant Eric Bergstrome, BA
Edward A. Capstick, BA
Rev. John P. Gordon, BSW
William H. Humble, BASc
Gilbert Eric McMurtrie, MA
Colin A. Sabiston, BCom
1949
Thomas J. Beeby, BA
Miss Frances E. Chaplin, BSW
Eric D. Dependleton, BA
J. A. Eddleston, BASc
1950
Dr. David A. Aaronson, MA
Peter Boyko, BASc
Eugene W. Faryna, BSA
R. H. Hollett, BCom
J. D. Lamb, BASc
Martin Martiniuk, BSA
Mrs. Wanda Pearl Pearse, BA
Mr. J. Tonzetich, BSA
1951
Cecil J. Bygrave, BA
lsabelle F. Grant, BHE
Carl R. Jokisch, BASc
Mrs. Shirley Van Pilsum, BA
1952
W. Glen Archibald, BSA
Thomas Ladd Goff, BSW
Derek G. Lepage, LLB
Ker C. G. Thomson, BA
34 May we suggest a
Save-for-the-Little-Things-you-might-otherwise-never-buy Account?
CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE
35 UBC Alumni Association
Board of Management
HONORARY PRESIDENT
John B. Macdonald,
President of the University of British Columbia
Executive Committee
president—Roderick W. Macdonald, LLB'50.
past president: David M. Brousson, BASc'49.
first vice-president: John L. Gray, BSA'39.
second vice-president: Mrs. K. M. Walley, BA'46.
third vice-president: Kenneth R. Martin, BCom'46.
treasurer: Donald McL. Anderson, BCom'48.
members-at-large (Terms expire 1966)—Vern Housez, BCom
'57; Ronald S. Nairne, BA'47, B'Arch'51; Kenneth Martin,
BCom'46; Mrs. John M. Lecky, BA'38; Arthur G. Woodland, BA'49. BSA'49. (Terms expire 1967)—Peter J. de
Vooght, LLB'51; George S. Cumming, BA'50, LLB'51;
Stan Evans, BA'41, BEd'44; W. Richard Penn, BPE'49.
Degree Representatives
agriculture—Dr. Richard Stace-Smith, BSA'50.
applied science—David M. Carter, BASc'49.
architecture—Ray Toby, BArch'50.
arts—Mrs. B. M. Hoffmeister, BA'27.
commerce—Robert S. Sinclair, BCom'56.
education—Leonard P. Sampson, BEd'56, MEd'59, PhD.
forestry—V. Neil Desaulniers, BSF'54.
home economics—Mrs. G. M. Morrison, BHE'50.
law—Gordon Armstrong, LLB'59.
librarianship—Marilyn Berry, BLS'63.
medicine—Dr. Albert Cox, BA'50, MD'54.
nursing—Miss Joan Funk, BSN'60.
pharmacy—Gordon Hewitt, BA'41, BSP'50.
physical education—Gordon A. Olafson, BPE'62.
science—Miss Joan Arnold, BSc'63.
social work—Mrs. Douglas Fowler, BA'46, BSW'47.
Senate Representatives
The Hon. Mr. Justice Nathan T. Nemetz, BA'34.
Donovan F. Miller, BCom'47.
Franklin E. Walden, BCom'38.
Regional Representatives
central b.c—Mrs. G. C. Kellett, BSC(Alta).
east kootenays—Mr. Ray Cooper, BA'49, LLB'50.
fraser valley—Dr. Mills Clark, BSA'35, MSA'37.
okanagan mainline—Mrs. H. J. MacKay, BA'38.
Vancouver island—John R. Caldwell, BA'48, LLB'49.
Ex Officio Members
Tim Hollick-Kenyon, BA'51, BSW'53, director, U.B.C. Alumni
Association.
Sherie Rusler, 1965 grad class secretary.
Byron H. Hender, AMS president.
Bob Cruise, LLB'67, Students' Council representative.
Plan now to fly high and attend our
GOLDEN HOMECOMING DAY
Saturday, October 22nd, on Campus
Reunions for:
1916
1941
1921
1946
1926
1951
1931
1956
1936
1961
LUNCHEON
(Western Style)
Make it a Family Affair
Chicken Bar BQ
Live Entertainment
Displays
ALUMNI BALL
Brock Hall
October 22nd
9:00 p.m.
Make up a party and
bring your friends
MORE DETAILS TO FOLLOW
36 U.B.C. Alumni Association Directory
University Associations
Central B.C.
chairman—Mrs. G. C. Kellett, BSc (Alta), 2293
McBride Crescent, Prince George.
100-mile house—Mr. Al MacMillan.
prince george—Rev. Newton C. Steacy, BA'52,
3760 Dezell Dr.
quesnel—Mr. Douglas Feir.
vandekhoof—Alvin   W.   Mooney,   BA'35,   MD
and MSc (Alta), Box 56.
Williams lake—Mrs. C. Douglas Stevenson, BA
'27, Box 303.
E.  Kootenay Post-Secondary
Education Association
president:  Ray Cooper, Box 28, Creston.
vice-presidents:   Maurice   G.   Klinkhamer,   Box
849,   Cranbrook;   Frank   Goodwin,   Box   801,
Kimberley; Judge M. Provenzano, Box 2406,
Cranbrook.
secretary:  Bill Phillips, Box 158, Cranbrook.
kimberley:   L.   F.   H.   Garstin,   Box   313;   Mat
Malnarich.
fernie:   H.  D.  Stuart,  Box 217,  Fernie;  F.  C.
Hislop,  Box 490, Fernie.
creston:   Alan B. Staples, Box 280;  Dr. J. V.
Murray, Box 270.
cranbrook:   Percy   B.   Pullinger,   Box   9;   Mrs.
Marion Pennington, Box 88.
inveremere: Mrs. G. A. Duthie; Tom Hutchison.
Fraser Valley
president: Dr. Mills F. Clarke, BSA'35, MSA
'37, c/o Dominion Experimental Farm, Agassiz.
past    president:     Norman     Severide,     BA'49,
LLB'50, Drawer 400, Langley.
secretary: Hunter B. Vogel, HA'58, 19952 New
McLellan Road, R.R. No. 7, Langley.
abbotsford—John     Wittenberg,     33551     Braun
Avenue, Box 1046; William H. Grant, BEd'47,
Maple Street, Box 37.
aggassiz—Dr. Douglas Taylor, BSA'39, c/o Experimental Farm.
chilliwack—Judge F. K. Grimmett, BA'32, Box
10, Sardis; Frank Wilson, MA'37, 25 Clarke
Drive.
cloverdale—Harold S. Keenlyside, BA'35,
Drawer  579.
cultus lake—W. N. Swanzey, BEd'57, 379
Cedar St.
haney—Mervyn M. Smith, BA'34, 12283 North
8th Avenue.
hope—Eugene Olson.
langley—Dr.  Chapin Key, Box  636.
mission—Wilfred R. Jack, BA'35, MA'37, McTaggart  Road,  Hatzic.
Okanagan Mainline
president:   Mrs.   H.   J.   MacKay,   BA'38,   Box
129, Revelstoke.
past   president:   Dr.   E.   M.   Stevenson,   MD
(Western  Ont.),  3105 - 31st  St.,  Vernon.
Armstrong—Ronald R. Heal, BSA'47, Box 391.
golden—Mrs. Trevor Burton.
kamloops—Roland  G.  Aubrey,   BArch'51,  242
Victoria Street.
kelowna—John   Dyck,   BSP'51,   Dyck's  Drugs
Ltd., 545 Bernard Ave.
lumby—Ken B. Johnson, Merritt Diamond
Mills, P.O. Box 10.
Oliver—Rudolf P. Guidi, BA'53, BEd'55, Principal, Elementary School.
osoyoos—Mrs. Douglas Fraser, BA'32, R.R.
No. 1.
penticton—Mrs. Rendina Hamilton.
revelstoke—Mrs. H. J. MacKay, BA'38, Box
129.
salmon arm—Dr. W. H. Letham, BSA'42, Box
237.
summerland—Preston   Mott.
vernon—Mrs. Peter G. Legg, BA'37, Box 751.
Vancouver  Island
president—Harold  S.  Mclvor,  BA'48,  LLB'49,
Box 160, Courtenay.
vice-president—Robert St. G. Gray, 1766 Taylor
St., Victoria.
secretary—Mrs. J. H. Moore, BA'27, Norcross
Rd., R.R.4, Duncan.
alberni-port alberni—W. Norman Burgess, BA
'40, BEd'48, 518 Golden Street, Alberni.
Campbell river—Mrs. W. J. Logie, BA'29, Box
40.
chemainus—Mrs. A. A. Brown, BA'45, Box 266.
ladysmith—Mrs. T. R. Boggs, BA'29, Box 37.
nanaimo—Mr. Alan Filmer.
parksville-qualicum—J. L. Nicholls, BA'36,
BEd'53, Principal, Junior-Senior High School,
Qualicum Beach.
shawnigan lake—Edward R. Larsen, BA'48,
Shawnigan Lake School.
sooke—Mrs. John Lancaster, BA'63, 1962 Murray Road.
victoria—David Edgar, BCom'60, LLB'61, 929
Fairfield Road, Victoria.
West  Kootenay  Regional  Committee
chairman—R.   J.   H.   Welton,   BASc'46,   1137
Columbia Avenue, Trail.
argenta—Mr. Stevenson.
castlegar—Edwin   McGauley,   BA'51,  LLB'52,
Box 615.
grand forks—E. C. Henniger, Jr., BCom'49,
Box 10.
nelson—Leo   S.   Gansner,   BA,   BCom'35,   c/o
Garland, Gansner & Arlidge, Box 490.
riondel—Herman Nielsen, Box 75.
trail—Mrs. T. S. Mathieson, 310 Willow Dr.
Other B.C. Branch Contacts
ashcroft—Gordon H. S. Parke, BSA'52, Bonaparte Ranch, Cache Creek.
Bella coola—Milton C. Sheppard, BA'53, BEd
'54, Box 7.
bralorne—J. S. Thompson, BASc'50, Box 301.
chetwynd—James McWilliams,  BSF'53.
clinton—Kenneth Beck, BSP'57, Box  159.
dawson creek—Michael R. de la Giroday, LLB
'57,  841-105th Ave.
fort st. john—Art Fletcher, BCom'54, Supervising Principal, North Peace River High
School, Box 640.
GRANTHAM'S   LANDING M.    R.    KitSOn,    BASc'56,
"Innishowen."
Hudson hope—W. O. Findlay, Bag Service No.
7, Fort St. John, B.C.
lillooet—Harold E. Stathers, BSP'53, Box 548.
lytton—David S. Manders, BA'39, Box 5.
merritt—Richard M. Brown, BA*48, LLB'52.
powell  river—F.  A.   Dickson,   BASc'42,   3409
Tweedsmuir.
prince rupert—Robert C. S. Graham, Box 188.
Princeton—Robert B. Cormack, BA'49, BEd'57,
Box 552.
sicamous—W. Ellaschuk, BA'50, Box 9.
squamish—Mrs. G. S. Clarke, Box 31.
terrace—Ronald Jephson, LLB'56, P.O. Box
1838.
texada—Mrs. Dorothy Halley, BA'29, Box 91,
Gillies Bay.
zeballos—Mrs. Joan St. Denis, BSN'59, c/o
Gran Bay Logging Co.
A Iberta
calgary, alberta—Richard H. King, BASc'36,
Oil & Conservation Board, 603 - 6th Avenue,
S.W.
Edmonton—Mr. Gary Caster, 10507 - 44 St.
medicine  hat—Harry  H.   Yuill,   BCom'59,  473
First Street, S.E.
Saskatchewan
moose jaw, sask.—Melvin Shelly, BASc'55,
MBA'57,  1156-3rd Ave. N.W.
regina—Mr. Bob Talbot, 144 Durham Drive.
saskatoon, Saskatchewan—Dr. Alex J. Finlayson,  BA'55,  MSc'56,  202 S.  Cumberland.
Manitoba
Winnipeg—Gordon Elliott, BCom'55, Personnel
Office, T. Eaton Co. Ltd., Portage Avenue &
Donald Street, Winnipeg 2, Manitoba.
Ontario
deep river, Ontario—D. D. Stewart, BA'40, 4
Macdonald Street.
guelph—Walter H. A. Wilde,  BA'50, 4 Cedar
St.
Hamilton, Ontario—Harry L. Penny, BA, BSW
'56, MSW'57, 439 Patricia Drive, Burlington.
London, Ontario—Mrs. Brian Wharf, 134 Biscay
Road.
manotick,   ont.—John   W.   Green,   BCom'39,
Box 295.
Ottawa,  Ontario—Thomas E. Jackson,  BA'37,
516   Golden   Avenue,   Highland   Park   Drive,
Ottawa 3.
port Arthur, Ontario—Sydney Burton Sellick,
BSF'52, 389 College Street.
Toronto,   Ontario—Mr.   Arthur  Aspinall,   Apt.
1201 - 199 Roehampton.
welland,   Ontario—John   Turnbull,   BASc'55,
MASc'58, Box 494, Fonthill, Ontario.
Quebec
Montreal,   p.q.—L.   Hamlyn   Hobden,   BA'37,
MA'40, c/o Pemberton, Freeman, Mathers &
Milne, Ltd., 1980 Sherbrooke St. W., MU. 25.
Nova Scotia
sackville,    n.s.—Dr.    David    M.    MacAulay,
BSW'61,   Dean's   Apt.
Sydney, N.s.—Robt. Algar, c/o Dosco Steel Co.
Ltd
wolfville,     nova     scotia—Bruce     Robinson,
BA'36,  BASc'36, MBA'63,  Box 446.
P.E.I.
charlottetown, p.e.i.—Mrs. Robert Dubberley.
Newfoundland
ST. John's, Newfoundland—Dr. V. S. Papezich,
Memorial University.
Commonwealth
England—Mrs. J. W. R. Adams, BA'23, Thurnham Grange, Thurnham near Maidstone, Kent,
England.
Mrs.  C.  A.  S. Turner,  "Blue  Shutters,"  120
Myton Road, Warwick.
Canadian university society—46 Ferry Rd.,
Barnes, London S.W.13.
Scotland—Mrs. Jean Dagg, 35 Tweed St., Ayr.
trinidad—Lome D. R. Dyke, Commercial Division, Box 125, Port ot Spain.
United States
friends of u.b.c.—Mr. Stan Arkley, 9009 N.E.
37th St., Bellevue, Wash.
bozeman, mont.—Mrs. Glennys Christie,
BA'54, 509 W. Cleveland.
California, northern — (Chairman) — Charles
A. Holme, BCom'50, MBA (Western Ont.),
81 Morningside Dr., San Francisco 3. san
Francisco—Dr. Oscar E. Anderson, BA'29,
MA'31, 185 Graystone Terrace; santa clara
—Mrs. Fred M. Stephen, BA'25, 381 Hayes
Avenue; Stanford—Harold J. Dyck, BA'53,
Building 315, Apt. 14, Stanford Village.
Chicago—Mrs. Richard H. Thompson, BA'59,
2255  St.  John's Avenue,  Highland  Park,   111.
Honolulu, Hawaii—Donald M. McArthur, BA
'21, 295 Wailupe Cir.
madison, Wisconsin—H. Peter Krosby, BA'55,
MA'58, PhD(Columbia), Department of Scandinavian Studies, University of Wisconsin.
new mexico—Dr. Martin B. Goodwin, BSA'43,
Box 974, Clovis, N.M.
new york—Miss Rosemary Brough, BA'47, 340
E. 58 St.
OHIO—Mrs. Milford S. Lougheed, BA'36, MA
(Bowling Green), 414 Hillcrest Drive, Bowling
Green.
Portland, Oregon—Dr. David B. Charlton, BA
'25, 2340 Jefferson Street, P.O. Box 1048.
SEATTLE, WASHINGTON—R. J. Boroughs, BA'39,
MA'43,   17016 - 35th  Ave.  S.W.
spokane,   Washington—Don   W.   Hammersley,
BCom'46, 212 Symmons Building.
tampa, Florida—Dr. Cora L. Paton, 404 Physics
Bldg., U. ot S. Florida, Tampa 33620.
Other Countries
Dominican republic—John E. Kepper, BCom
'63, Apartado 1393, Santo Domingo.
Ethiopia—Arthur H. Sager, BA'38, Box 3005,
United  Nations  ECA,  Addis  Ababa.
France—Nigel Kent-Barber, BA'61, 80 rue Gabriel Peri, Massey, Seine-et-Oise.
Greece—Edmond E. Price, BCom '59, Canadian Embassy, Athens.
ISRAEL—Arthur H. Goldberg, BA'48, 57 Ben
Yehuda  St.,  Tel  Aviv.
japan—Mrs. Atsuko Ukai, MA'62, 68-5, Suna-
tawa-naphi, Kahikawa-shi, Tokyo.
Kenya—Dr. Gordon M. Wilson, BA'49, Box
5837, Nairobi.
nigekia—Mrs. Barbara M. McLean, BEd'62,
Box 427, Enugu.
Norway—Bjorn W. Meyer, BCom'62, Blokk-
vien 34, Sandvika, nr. Oslo.
south Africa—Donald H. Leavitt, Box 683,
Cape Town.
Sudan—Allan C. Brooks, BA'48, c/o UNTAB,
P.O. Box 913, Khartoum, Sudan.
Sweden—Mrs. Frey, BA'28, Skocsmyrsvagen,
Uppsala, Sweden.
37 Up
and
Doing
Send the editor your news, by press clippings
or personal letter. Your classmates are interested and so are we.
S. C. Barry, BSA '23
1923
Sydney Clifford Barry, BSA, was
elected an honorary life member of the
Canadian Seed Growers' Association recently. Mr. Barry, deputy minister of
agriculture in Ottawa, has been with the
department since  1925.
Gordon Lome Landon, BSA, has
retired as director of extension and
agricultural development in the B.C.
Department of Agriculture. During his
40 years of service with the Department
he has held positions as poultry commissioner for B.C. and district agriculturalist for the Fraser Valley.
1925
Arthur A. Lambert, BASc, has been
appointed general manager of West
Kootenay Power and Light Company.
He has been with the company since
1926 and during that time has been
closely associated with the design and
construction of hydro plants and transmission systems.
1926
James Wallace Millar, BA, BASc'27
has retired as manager of rail services
for the Ontario Northland Railway, after
18 years of service with the firm. Mr.
Millar was inspector for the British
Columbia Department of Railways in
1943, and in 1947 became superintendent
for the Pacific Great Eastern Railway.
The next year he joined the staff of
CNR.
1928
William C. Brown, BSA, recently
joined the Superior Bulb Company as
their representative in British Columbia.
He was associated with Brown Bros,
florists for over 20 years and has had 35
years' experience in all phases of the
florist  industry.
1932
Gavin A. Dirom, BASc, has left
American Mining and Smelting Co.,
with which he was associated for many
years, to become a private geology consultant. Mr. Dirom was vice-president of
the B.C. and Yukon Chamber of Mines
in 1961.
1937
Joan E. M. Adams, BA, has become
the executive director of the Vancouver
Indian Society. After graduation she took
teacher training and taught in ungraded
schools on Indian reservations in the
north for six years. In 1954 she became
executive director of the first Indian
Centre on the continent, at Oakland,
California, remaining there for four
years. She then moved to Winnipeg to
help create the Indian centre there, but
because of family illness she returned to
B.C. and thus became available for her
present post.
Bernard F. Neary, BA, has been
named president of Science Research
Associates (Canada) Ltd. Formerly president of Thomas Nelson and Sons, Ltd.
he had previously handled distribution of
sales for the firm, which is to be located
in Don Mills, Ontario, and will serve as
the base for SRA's international publishing activities.
We received the 1957 Totem for which
we appealed in the last Chronicle, and
are most grateful. Now we wonder if
there is any early grad who is ready to
part with a 1916 or 1918 Annualt They
would be of tremendous value to the
Alumni  office.
PHOTO-OFFSET PRINTING
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ILLUSTRATED BULLETINS
MACHINE ADDRESSING
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BENJVELE^A TKIJVS
Ltd.
1191  Richards Street      MU  1-3448
"40 Years' Experience"
W. N. Hall, BA '29
Wilfred N. Hall, BASc, president of
DOMTAR Ltd., has been named an
honorary life member of the Alumni
Association of Sir George Williams University, Montreal. He is the chairman
of the Sir George Williams University
building fund, and vice-chairman of the
metropolitan board of directors of the
YMCA and the corporation of SGWU.
NORMAN R. RICHARDS
B.Comm., CA.
Hooker Chemicals Ltd. is pleased
to announce the promotion of
Norman R. Richards to assistant
treasurer, located at North Vancouver. Mr. Richards, former chief
accountant, is a native of Chilliwack, B.C., and graduated from
the University of British Columbia
with a Bachelor of Commerce
degree in 1951. He entered articles
and was admitted to membership
in the Institute of Chartered
Accountants of British Columbia.
Mr. Richards joined Hooker
Chemicals Ltd. at North Vancouver in  1963.
38 Kenneth Albert West, BA, MA'39,
PhD'42 (McGill), has been appointed to
the newly-created position of vice-president of chemicals for Shell Canada Ltd.
Dr. West was associated with Canadian
Oil Companies Ltd. from 1951 until
1963, when he was elected a vice-president of Shell Canada Ltd.
1938
Arnold B. Anderson, BASc, was appointed manager of forestry and lands
for Rayonier (Canada) Ltd., effective
last November. Mr. Anderson joined the
company in 1946, and has been engaged
in logging engineering and forestry administration since that time.
Rev. Galium Thompson, BA, has been
appointed to a position with the department of Indian Affairs of the Civil Service Commission, in which he will be a
community development officer in the
new national program of integrating the
Canadian Indian into the total life of
Canadian industry and culture.
1939
Prof. Jack J. R. Campbell, BSA, PhD
(Cornell) has transferred from the Faculty of Agriculture to become head of the
department of microbiology, UBC. Prof.
Campbell has been active in improving
standards for milk in B.C. and it was
while he was chairman of a provincial
government committee to establish bacteriological standards for milk that a
laboratory was set up to analyze all B.C.
milk.
B. G. Sivertz,
BA '40
1940
Ben G. Sivertz, BA, is retiring
next fall as Commissioner of the
Northwest Territories. Following his
retirement he will return to B.C. but will
continue to advise the Minister
of Northern Affairs in connection with
implementation of the report of the
advisory Commission on Development
of Government in the Northwest Territories, currently under the chairmanship
of Dr. Fred Carrothers, BA'47, LLB'48.
Mr. Sivertz has been with the public
service of Canada since 1946—five years
as a foreign service officer and the last
fifteen years at tasks in developing northern Canada. He has been head of the
government of the Northwest Territories
since 1963.
Canon Edward Walter Scott, BA, was
formula to
catch the eye
consecrated as the new Anglican Bishop
for the Kootenay diocese on January 25,
1966.
Bishop Scott was rector of St Peter's
Church, Seal Cove, Prince Rupert from
1943 to 1945, and later became the
general secretary of the Student Christian movement of the University of
Manitoba. He served as rector of St.
John's, Fort Garry, and St. Jude's, both
in Winnipeg. In 1960 he was appointed
diocesan director of social service for the
Anglican Church in that city.
For the past two years he has been
assistant general secretary of social service at the Anglican Church House in
Toronto.
The consecration of Bishop Scott, held
at   the   Anglican   Theological   College,
UBC, was the first service of its kind to
be held in Vancouver in 15 years.
1941
Sidney C. Kilbank, BA, has been appointed manager of corporate marketing
in Polymer Corporation's marketing division at Sarnia, Ontario. Mr. Kilbank
has just returned to Canada after serving
for 10 years in various positions overseas
for the company, and was most recently
stationed at Fribourg, Switzerland.
1942
Dr. Charles David Fowle, BA, MA'44
PhD (Tor.), head of the biology department at York University, Toronto, has
been appointed master of the new Vanier
College at that university. He is presently vice-president of the Royal Canadian Institute and honorary president of
the Ontario Science Teachers' Association.
Alan R. Fraser, BASc, has been appointed technical service representative,
explosives, for Canadian Industries Ltd.,
in Winnipeg. Mr. Fraser joined the company in 1959, and was previously technical services representative, explosives,
in Newfoundland.
1943
Stanley C. Roberts, BASc, manager
of power-switching equipment for I-T-E
Circuit Breaker (Canada) Ltd. has moved
up to the position of eastern region
manager for the company. He has been
with the firm since 1956.
1944
Donald A. Livingston, BASc, was recently elected executive vice-president of
ESCO Ltd. He has been a director of the
company since 1963, and vice-president
of the western area since September
1964.
George Gordon Manson, B.A., BEd'57,
a member of the Faculty of Education
at Mount Allison University, Sackville,
N.B., has been named professor of education and head of the department. Professor Manson was for several years a
member of the Faculty of Education at
the University of Victoria.
Nicholas Reimer, BA, has been appointed director of western sales for
Monsanto Canada Ltd. In this newly-
created position he will be responsible
for sales of all Monsanto products in
Western Canada, and will also coordinate the company's resin and adhesives
sales, efforts in Western U.S.A. and
Eastern Canada.
Daniel Robert
Alexander,
BCom '45
1945
Daniel Robert Alexander, BCom, is
the new acting assistant deputy minister
of finance for the government of British
Columbia. Mr. Alexander, has had 17
years' experience with the provincial
finance department, latterly as supervising auditor of the consumer taxation
branch.
William A. Ruck, BASc,  is the new
plant manager of Western Co-op Fertilizers Ltd., Calgary. Mr. Ruck joined the
company in  1964 as technical director.
1946
Peter S. Howsam, BCom, was appointed vice-president of Warner-Lambert Canada Ltd. and general manager of
Warner-Chilcott   Laboratories   last   De-
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39 cember. He had formerly been director
of marketing and vice-president of Smith
Kline and French Export Ltd., in Montreal, where he resides.
Alan Norman Mearns, BASc, MASc
'47, formerly refinery and wet starch
superintendent for The Canada Starch
Company in Cardinal, Ontario, has been
promoted to the position of manufacturing superintendent, responsible for all
process operations, production planning,
shipping and stores. Before joining Canada Starch Mr. Mearns had been head
of research and quality control for the
B.C.  Fruit Processers Ltd.
Ronald S. Nairne, BA , BA'47, BArch
'51, was elected to his second year as
president of the Architectural Institute of
B.C. Mr. Nairne is also a member of the
Alumni Association's Board of Management.
William V. Nicholson, BASc, has been
appointed to special duties in the engineering division of the Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Co. at Trail, B.C.
Dr. Anthony
D. Scott
BCom '47
Professor Anthony D. Scott, BCom,
BA'47, AM (Harv.), PhD (London), who
has been a member of UBC's faculty
since 1953, is the new head of the department of economics. Interestingly, in
the year's leave of absence at the University of Chicago, which he completed
last year, he was engaged in research on
the economics of the migration of scientists and professionals between countries.
Dr. Denis C. Smith, BA, BEd'47, DEd
(UCLA), of UBC's educational administration department, is now chairman of
the special committee on higher education. He is presently engaged with other
members of the Faculty in developing
the field of higher education with emphasis on junior college work. The Faculty
of Education is therefore now prepared
to offer a special MA program for those
who wish to specialize in junior college
administration, counselling or teaching.
1947
G. Vernon Wellburn, BA, BASc'48,
was appointed manager of woods operations for Tahsis Company Ltd., in December 1965. He has been assistant
logging manager for the company since
January  1964.
1948
The appointment of Gordon J. Chambers, BCom, to the position of Secretary-
treasurer for Columbia Beneficial Holdings Ltd., was announced by the president of the firm. Mr. Chambers will hold
the same post on the board of the company's subsidiary, B.C. Life and Casualty
Co., of which he is also vice-president.
Albert E. Cox, BA, of the University's
counselling office has been elected presi-
B.C.TEL ®
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
J. C. CARLILE
DOUGLAS C. WATT
New Appointments Announced
Appointment of J. C. Carlile as Vice-President — Finance, and Douglas C.
Watt as Vice-President-Staff Services is announced by J. Ernest Richardson,
President and Chief Executive Officer of British Columbia Telephone Company.
Both appointments are effective January 1, 1966.
Both Mr. Carlile and Mr. Watt are native British Columbians and both are
graduates of the University of British Columbia.
Mr. Carlile has been Assistant Vice-President Finance and Mr. Watt has
been Director of Staff Services since June 1 of this year.
In his new capacity Mr. Carlile will be responsible for financial and
revenue forecasting and planning. Mr. Carlile graduated from the University
of British Columbia in Electrical Engineering in 1944. He obtained his Commerce degree from U.B.C. in 1946 following service in the Canadian Army. His
business career began in 1946 with Canadian Industries Ltd. From 1950 to
1954 he served with Brazilian Traction Light & Power Company in South
America. He joined B. C. Tel on June 1, 1954 as an engineering assistant and
has been promoted seven times previously. Among his posts were those of
General Plant Supervisor, Coastal Division Engineering and Construction
Manager, Director of Material Purchasing and Controls, and Director of Staff
Services.
Mr. Watt will be in charge of future planning and engineering, plant and
traffic and commercial operations. He attended elementary and high schools
in West Vancouver and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree from U.B.C.
in 1941. After several months on the accounting and payroll staff of Burrard
Dry Dock Co. Ltd., he joined B. C. Tel on August 6, 1945 as a development
engineering clerk. After a brief period with another company he returned to
B. C. Tel in February 1948 and has served the Company since in various
capacities, including General Commercial Engineer, Coastal District Manager,
Coastal Division Manager and Assistant Director of Personnel.
40 dent of the board of directors of the B.C.
Psychological Association.
Thomas T. Dobie, BASc, has been
appointed maintenance superintendent,
zinc department, metallurgical division
of COMINCO at Trail, B.C.
Joseph Garner, BA, has joined Core
Laboratories - Canada Ltd., as supervisor of chemical analysis services. He
has been associated with laboratory
operations in the oil and mining industry
in Canada for the last seventeen years.
John L. Gourlay, LLB, has been appointed executive vice-president of Taylor, Pearson and Carson (B.C.) Ltd.
Albert F. Joplin, BASc, is the new
Manager of Special Projects for Canadian Pacific, with headquarters in Vancouver. Mr. Joplin assumes responsibility
for special development projects of CP
in the various fields of the company's
expanding activities.
Edward (Ned) R. Larsen, BA, headmaster at the Shawnigan Lake School for
Boys has been elected president of the
Canadian Headmasters' Association.
£. R. Larsen,
BA'48
William A. Laudrum, BCom, formerly
operating manager, Hudson's Bay Co.,
Winnipeg, has been appointed materials
handling manager for the central division of the T. Eaton Co. Ltd. Mr. Laudrum assumes responsibility for all merchandise processing, distribution and
warehousing for the company's operations in the Ontario central division.
William A. McDill, BASc, has joined
Engineering Institute of Canada Headquarters as assistant general secretary,
and will serve as manager of technical
services, wherein he will be primarily
responsible for all matters pertaining to
the Institute's technical programs.
Dr. Fleming McConnell, BA, MD'52
(Tor.), has been named the new director
of the department of radiology at the
University Hospital in Edmonton. Dr.
McConnell had formerly been associate
radiologist at Montreal General Hospital.
1949
Norman F. Cragg, BSW, MBA (U. of
Western Ont), a former executive director for the Vancouver Central YMCA
was recently appointed director of unemployment assistance in the Department
of National Health and Welfare at
Ottawa.
Leslie A. Garvie, BA, is the latest
appointee to the Board of Directors of
S. F. Bowser Ltd., Hamilton, Ontario,
who are manufacturers of gas processing and control equipment. He had previously been general manager of the firm,
and also assumes the position of vice-
president in his new post.
E. A. Gee,
BCom '49
Eric A. Gee, BCom, is the new
theatrical and television representative
for the National Film Board in Canada.
Mr. Gee is a past president of the Van-
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252 Brock Hall, The University of
British Columbia, Vancouver 8, B.C.
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41 couver International Film Festival and
also held the post of chairman of the
Pacific Federation of Film Societies.
David Hunter, BSA, was elected president of the Canadian Nursery Trades
Association recently. Mr. Hunter was
one of the original members of the B.C.
Nurserymen's Association, and has been
actively associated in the nursery and
horticulture industry for over  15 years.
Eugene M. Johnson, BASc, has been
named manager of distribution, apparatus and supplies of the Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd. He had formerly
been sales manager for apparatus and
supplies in the Pacific District for the
company.
Walter R. Luyendyk, BA, MA'52, has
been appointed personnel advisor to E.
A. Cote, Northern Affairs and National
Resources deputy minister. The post was
created following a study carried out in
the department last year by a private
firm.
Douglas U. Tate, BSA, has been
appointed sales manager for McNeil
Laboratories (Canada) Ltd., Don Mills
Ontario.
Ronald B. Thicke, BASc, recently
joined the staff of John Brandlmayr Ltd.,
Consulting Engineers and Naval Architects. Previously he had been assistant
chief engineer of Vancouver Iron and
Engineering Works Ltd., Vancouver.
Kenneth R. Weaver, BCom, MA
(Colum), director of planning and building projects for the Vancouver General
Hospital, is the recipient of the James A.
Hamilton award, an honour bestowed on
the graduate having completed with high
standing all requirements for the degree
of master of hospital administration, and
who, by personal qualifications and accomplishments in the Hospital Administration program has shown the greatest
promise of achievement in the profession
of hospital administration.
Mr. Weaver was also the Commerce
Degree   Representative   for  the   Alumni
Association  in   1960,  and  Chairman  of
the  Divisions Committee  in   1961.
1950
Geoffrey Cue, BA, BSW'53, MSW'60,
has been appointed regional program developer for the B.C. and Yukon area for
the Company of Young Canadians, effective February 1, 1966. He had formerly
been Executive Director of Cedar Cottage Neighbourhood House, Vancouver.
0?1       /. L. Haar,
BA '50
John L. Haar, BA, has resigned as
Director of Housing, UBC, to accept
the permanent appointment as Director
at the Elliot Lake, Ontario, Centre for
Adult Education. He has been engaged
in organizing Elliot Lake Centre on a
leave of absence from UBC for the past
year.
Earle G. Bennett, BASc, recently assumed the duties of sales manager for
Wismer Rawlings Electric Ltd. Prior to
his new appointment he had held the
position of general sales manager for
Pioneer Electric Ltd., Vancouver.
Knute Bjarne Buttedahl, BCom, has
been appointed the new Associate Director of the Extension Department, UBC.
Before joining the faculty in 1957, he
was executive director of the Vancouver
Civic Unity Association. He has been
active in labour, youth and adult education matters, holding many offices in
organizations in these fields.
In the UBC Extension Dept., Mr.
Buttedahl has been Director of Short
Courses and Conferences.
Harry L. Emerson, BASc, has been
appointed project supervisor, in the acid
plants, chemicals and fertilizers division
of COMINCO at Trail, B.C.
Alistair G. Fraser, LLB, has been appointed clerk assistant to the House of
Commons.   In   his   new   position   Mr.
Fraser advises the Speaker of the House
on matters of procedure and tallies votes.
Mr. Fraser had been executive assistant
to Transport Minister Pickersgill since
1963.
Lewis H. Hughes, BASc, is now plant
manager of the Edmonton, Alberta
division of Fiberglas Canada Ltd. The
new posting was effective January 1,
1966. For the past three years Mr.
Hughes had been production manager
of the Fiberglas Textile division in
Guelph, Ontario.
Largest fabric store on Canada's West
Coast—direct imports of fashion fabrics from around the world and a
complete home furnishings department. Custom made drapes, bedspreads, slipcovers and re-upholstery.
GOLDS
Your Fashion Fabric Centre
2690 Granville St., Cor.   11th Ave.
(one store only)
Free Parking Phone 736-4565
Discount cards for Fashion Fabrics
available to U.B.C. students
BOWELL McLEAN MOTOR
CO. LTD.
615 Burrard St.     Vancouver, B.C.
Pontiac
Buick
Cadillac
For 43 years serving the people
of the Lower Mainland
G. ROYAL SMITH
MEMBER    OF
GM Master Salesman's Guild
Bus. MU 2-3333 Res. CY 8-1514
A. E. Ames & Co.
A. E. Ames & Co.
Und ted
Members
Government of Canada Bonds
Toronto Stock Exchange
Provincial and Municipal
Montreal Stock Exchange
Bonds and Debentures
Canadian Stock Exchange
Corporation Securities
Vancouver Stock Exchange
Business Established 1889
626 West Pender Street, Vancouver—Mutual 1-7521
Offices in principal Canadian Cities, New York, London and Paris
42 Delmar Douglas Johnstone, BA, formerly the United Church minister at
Langley, has moved to the Shiloh
United Church in Sapperton.
Earle F. Mahaffy, BA, has been
appointed manager-geophysics for British American Oil Co. Ltd., Calgary.
Immediately prior to his appointment
he had been interpretation supervisor in
the Calgary office of the firm.
George C. Olson, BASc, of Atkins,
Hatch and Associates Ltd., Toronto,
was the general chairman of the First
Annual Operating Metallurgy Conference
and Exposition, held in Pittsburgh,
November 29 to December 3, 1965.
Frederick R. Riddell, BASc, has returned to Canada after 12 years in the
United States, where he was latterly
general manager of the Tulsa, Oklahoma division of AVCO Corporation.
He is now the executive vice-president
of Canadian Aviation Electronics Ltd.,
Toronto.
Reginald H. Roy, BA, MA'51, a history professor at the University of
Victoria, has written a history of the
British Columbia Dragoons, nicknamed
the "Whizzbangs", who fought as infantry in the first world war and as a
tank regiment in the second world war.
A specialist in Canadian military history, Prof. Roy has also written a book
on the history of the Canadian Scottish
Regiment. At present he is working on
a biography of Lt.-Governor George
Pearkes, which he expects to have
completed within a few years.
Arthur H. Whistler, BASc, for the
past six years a mechanical engineer
with   the   department   of  buildings   and
1956
Mrs. Howard J. Hamilton (nee Ren-
dina Mary Hossie), the Law Society
Gold Medal winner and head of the
graduating class in law for 1956, has
been elected president of the University
Alumni Association of Penticton and
district.
grounds, UBC, has moved to the post of
superintendent   of   maintenance   for   the
Coquitlam School District.
1951
Andrew J. Kyle, BASc, an engineer
with International Minerals and Chemical Corporation (Canada) Ltd., since
1960, has joined that company's plant
at Cutarm, Sask. as project manager.
Richard G. Lipsey, BA'51, MA (Tor.)
Phd. (London), a charter member of the
staff at the University of Essex, England,
is now that university's department of
economics head. The challenge of a new
university appeals to him. "It's good to
be setting a pattern as you go along and
not have to worry about following one
set by somebody else."
David Stewart Owen, BA, LLB (Col.)
will supervise one of the boldest construction projects for Toronto in recent years. It is the new $260 million,
20-acre T. Eaton centre that will likely
include two high-rise office towers, as
well as shops, theatres, restaurants and
a giant Eaton's department store. Mr.
Owen has worked on a number of major
Canadian shopping centres.
1951
William G. Smith, BSA, has been
named manager of operations for Sun-
Rype Products Ltd., Kelowna.
P.H.
Christensen,
BA'52
1952
Paul H. Christensen, BA, has been
named manager of a newly opened
midwestern regional marketing office for
Sperry Rand Corporation's UNIV AC
Systems Division, at Dayton, Ohio. In
his new position, Mr. Christensen will
be responsible for all marketing activities relating to computer centred defense
and aerospace systems.
Rowland F. Grant, BA, MSc'55, has
been named head of the chemistry and
chemical  technology  department  at  the
It Isn't Going To Be Easy
EVERYONE with eyes to see has been aware of a massive,
block-square building under construction at Granville and Sixth
Avenue for the past two-three years. Now it's ready, the new
home of The Sun — and here comes the crunch: over the
Christmas weekend altogether nearly 1200 people, hundreds
and hundreds of pieces of machinery large and small and, it
seems like, millions of miscellaneous items have to be moved
from downtown. All set up in the right places so that the regular Tuesday editions of The Sun roll off the presses smack on
time. Wish us luck!
SEE IT IN THE
43 Rev. M.
Garvin, BA
'56, and
family.
Rev. Murray Garvin, BA, BD(Knox),
is returning to Canada this year on a
furlough from the Presbyterian Church
in Taipei, Formosa, where he and his
wife have been working as missionaries
since 1961. Two of their three children, David and Anne were born in
Taipei. His brother, Rev. Robert Garvin,
BA'60, is the minister for the Presbyterian   church   in   Creston,   B.C.
West Kootenay Regional College, Castlegar. He is presently a professor at Royal
Roads College, Victoria, and his new
appointment will be effective in
September, 1966.
Walter Rudnicki, MSW, is the director
of planning for the Indian Affairs branch.
In this newly-created position, he will
prepare long-term plans for achieving
greater independence for the Canadian
Indian.
Dr.   Wilfred   E.   Razzell,   BA   PhD.
(111.) has been  appointed  associate professor in the department of bacteriology
and immunology, UBC.
1953
John A. Macdougall, BA, was recently
promoted to assistant kraft superintendent for British Columbia Forest
Products Ltd. at Duncan.
The appointment of Richard (Dick)
I. Nelson, BASc, as president of Nelson
Brothers Fisheries Ltd., has been announced by the directors of the company.
Mr. Nelson has had broad experience
in the fishing industry, having managed
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Telephone: RE gent 8-7848
MRS. A. S. KANCS, P.C.T., G.C.T.
PRINCIPAL
the company's plant at Port Edward,
B.C., and the cannery at Bristol Bay,
Alaska.
Robert William Rush, BASc, has been
transferred from Tahsis to Vancouver,
where he will be project engineer for
Tahsis Co. Ltd., on construction of the
"instant town" of Gold River.
1954
Alex J. Macdonald,  BASc,  has  been
appointed   manager   of   operations   for
Cameron McMynn Ltd.
1957
Allan R. Archer, BASc, and Robert
J. Cathro, BASc'59, have retired as chief
geologist and acting mine superintendent
respectively, at United Keno Hill Mines,
Elsa, Yukon and have formed the firm
of Archer and Cathro, Consulting Geological Engineers, with offices in Whitehorse.
1958
Harold R. Doxsee, BSW, MSW'61,
writes us that he is leaving his position
as acting director of the Social Service
Department at the University of Alberta
Hospital to assume the position of
treatment supervisor, Social Service department of the Glenrose Provincial
General Hospital at Edmonton, Alberta.
Don Harford, BA, has been transferred from the department of Northern
Affairs in Ottawa to Banff, where he
will assume duties as the assistant
superintendent of Banff National Park.
Henry Minto, BEd, has been appointed to the staff of the Mackay Centre for
Deaf and Crippled Children, Montreal.
He taught for seven years at Jericho Hill
School in Vancouver, and prior to that
had been at the Ulster School for the
Deaf in Belfast, Ireland.
Hugh Roy Sutherland, BA, has been
named supervisor, agency department, at
the Seattle, Washington office of Aetna
Casualty and Surety Co. Prior to this
appointment he had been a field
representative for the firm.
Fraser Gill Wallace, BCom, MBA
(UCLA), PhD (UCLA) has been appointed to the position of marketing
representative for IBM, Los Angeles,
for the south-western U.S. district.
Gordon L. Wilcox, BASc, has joined
Hooker Chemicals Ltd., North Vancouver, as technical service representative.
Prior to joining the firm he had been a
sales engineer for six years.
1959
Hugh J. Bankes, BASc, has been made
chief process engineer for Mon-Max
Services Ltd. Montreal.
Donald A. Blood, BSc, has been
appointed regional game biologist for
Vancouver Island for the B.C. Department of Recreation and Conservation,
with headquarters in Nanaimo.
Alan Hewlett, BCom, was recently
appointed to the position of marketing
manager for Andres Wines Ltd. His
responsibilities will include the expansion and distribution of Andres Wines
throughout Canada.
Robert Porter, BA, BSW'60, is now
executive director of the Social Services
Planning Council, Belleville, Ontario.
Prior to his move to Belleville he was
consultant for the Addiction Research
Foundation, Ottawa.
1960
Robert Walter Jenkins, BSc, has taken
up the post of Research Associate at the
Out of this door walk
the best dressed men
in Vancouver.
565  HOWE STREET
•   You realize a
substantial
saving  because of our
direct   importing  from
the   diamond
centres of
the  world.
FIRBANKS
DIAMOND MERCHANTS
599 Seymour Street
Brentwood Shopping Centre and
Park Royal Shopping Centre
R. H. (Bob) LEE B.Com.
Commercial Properties
562 Burrard St.
Phones 682-1474    Ret. 987-7280
44 University of New Hampshire. Mr.
Jenkins has just completed requirements
for his PhD at the University of Alberta
at Calgary.
Takashi (Tak) Negoro, BASc, has been
appointed an associate in the firm of
Hoyles, Niblock and Associates, Engineers, and will open a branch office for
the firm in Ottawa.
Dr. June M. Whaun, MD, was
recently appointed a fellow of the Royal
College of Physicians and Surgeons of
Canada at the Convocation ceremony
held in Places des Arts, Montreal. Since
1965 she has been a clinical fellow of
the department of pathology at the
Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto.
1961
James David Meekison, BA, was recently appointed to the position of
Manager of the Quebec and Eastern
Division, of the Business Development
department of Nesbitt, Thomson and
Company  Ltd.,  Montreal.
John Huberman, MA, was a key
speaker for the second consecutive year
at the 9th Annual Congress on Administration, sponsored by the American
College of Hospital Administrators, held
in Chicago in February.
1962
Andrew Ervin Barlay, MSc, LLB'65
(U. of San Fran.) has been admitted to
the California Bar. He is presently
working in the patent department of
Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical Corporation, Oakland, California.
John Fawcett, BSc, has been awarded
a University of Cambridge post-doctoral
research fellowship in x-ray crystallography.
Robert L. Felix, MA, assistant professor of law at Duquesne University,
Pittsburgh, has been promoted to Associate professor of law at the same
university.
1963
C. Wilson Baker, BSc, MSc (Stanford),
has returned to the General Engineering
Company of Canada Ltd., as a computer
systems analyst after completion of his
master of science degree in computer
science at Stanford.
Chin Tang (Tom) Chao, BA, MSc,
(Guelph), recently appointed to the Dairy
Branch of the Ontario Department of
Agriculture, will be engaged in an extensive program of milk analysis, using
the infra-red milk analyzer at the
Kemptville Agricultural School, Kempt-
ville, Ontario.
Ronald G. Ostic, PhD, has been
appointed an assistant professor in the
college of Engineering and Science at
the Carnegie Institute of Technology,
Pittsburgh, PA.
Yoginder N. Sadana, PhD, has been
appointed a research engineer in technical research and corporate development
for COMINCO, Trail, B.C.
1964
John  Charles  Armstrong,   LLB,   who
articled with Chambers, Saucier and
Company, Calgary, was admitted to the
Alberta Bar Association recently. He
will continue to practise with the same
firm in Calgary.
Richard P. McBride, BCom,  and his
bride Phyllis (nee Ackland, BA) are on
a nine-month tour around the world.
The unusual item about their trip is that
the major part of it will be on a tandem
bike, which they had especially built for
them. After their tour they will stay in
England, where Dick will be studying
for his PhD.
Byron Olson, BArch, is the new
architectural project co-ordinator for the
regional college to be built in Kelowna.
Working in conjunction with three
architectural firms in the Kelowna area
he will be responsible for designing the
college and establishing the educational
program for the college in architectural
terms.
1965
Gwynneth Davis, BA, is teaching in
Uzes, France on a special program sponsored by the French Government. She
had previously been awarded a $3,200
General Motors Scholarship for her four
years at UBC.
Pamela Dickinson, BMus, graduated
at the top of her class at the age of 18.
Her major was piano performance, and
she has been a consistent winner of
contest festival awards for many years.
She is now working towards her master's
degree at UBC.
Susan R. Elliott, BPE, one of Vancouver's outstanding swimmers, has joined the Montreal YWCA as assistant
Health and Physical Education Director.
Robert Jeppesen, BASc, has joined the
staff of the Whiteshell Nuclear Research
Establishment at Pinawa, Manitoba. The
centre, which went into operation last
November, is the newest in Canada.
At Home
on the Campus
Dairyland products are delivered to UBC
every day; UBC-trained bacteriologists
staff the Dairyland laboratory; UBC's
Faculty of Agriculture has worked in
close cooperation with Dairyland for
many years.
Dairyland is proud of this long and
happy association with the University of
British Columbia.
A Division of the Fraser Valley
Milk Producers' Association.
45 Births
MR.    and   MRS    COURTNEY    S.   BROUSSON,
BEd'64, (nee Ann Johnstone) a daughter, Michele Avis, January 1966, in
Gisborne, New Zealand.
MR.   and   MRS.   JOHN   D.   DENNISON,   BPE
'59, MPE'60 (nee Linda Catherine
Wright) a daughter on September 2,
1965 in Vancouver.
MR.   and   MRS.   DONALD  GRAHAM   BASc'62,
MASc'64, (nee Colleen Gilker) a son,
Ian Ross, on December 4, 1965 in
Merritt,   B.C
MR.    and    MRS.    WILLIAM    J.    MCARTHUR,
BSc'63, (nee Pamela Temple, BA'55)
a daughter, Jessica Louise, October
12,  1965 in London, Ontario.
dr. and MRS. GORDON r. munro, BA'56
(nee Virginia Eaton) a son, Edward
Gordon Eaton, on August 14, 1965 in
Vancouver.
mr. and mrs. harold G. sheldon, (nee
Kayla F. Christie, BEd'60) a daughter,
Melody Cairine, on December 10,
1965 in Vancouver.
DR.   and   MRS  DONALD  E.   TOWSON,   BASc
'61, PhD'64(Birmingham) (nee Anne
Rosalie Johnson) a daughter, Donna
Anne, on December 10, 1965 in
Calgary, Alberta
Marriages
bawlf-neilsen. Nicholas Robert
Bawlf, BArch'63, to Greta Erhorn
Neilsen, December 1965 in Copenhagen, Denmark.
bird-murray, Geoffrey Bird, BSc'65, to
Bridget Murray, December 1965 in
Vancouver.
blair-burt. Andrew Dryden Blair, BSP
'64, to Jacqueline Antoinette (Toni)
Burt, January 1966, in Vancouver.
boisvert-goodman. Stuart Reginald Bois-
vert, to Shelagh Margaret Goodman,
BA'64, December 1965, in Vancouver.
clark-flook. Brian John Clark, BSF'65,
to Adrienne Marie Flook, BSc'64,
BLS'65.
coLEMAN-ABRAMOvrrz. John Evander
Coleman, BA'61, to Katherine Paula
Abramovitz, in February in New
York.
donegan-keir. Gerald Donegan, LLB'63,
to Margaret Juliet Keir, December
1965, in Vancouver.
evans-dunsterville. Donald John
Evans, BSc'47, MSc'49, to Valerie
Jane Dunsterville, January 28, 1966
in Victoria.
fandrich-buschke. Helmut Edward
Fandrich, BASc'60, MASc'62, to
Gerda Heidemarie Buschke, in Vancouver, December 1965.
foley-van laare. Kirk Williams Foley,
BCom'64, to Reta Marie Van Laare,
November 1965 in Vancouver.
fraser-fragoso. John Quainton Fraser,
BASc'64 to Marta Fragoso, December
1965 in Vancouver.
hanna-ritsch. Kenneth George Hanna,
LLB'62, to S:grun Ritsch, October
1965 in Vancouver.
l. denis how, BEd'64 to M. Carlynn
Ingledew,    BHE'62,    December    28,
1965   in   Vancouver.
hughes-groulx. Ralph William Hughes,
BArch'62 to Mercedes Groulx, December 24,  1965 in Montreal, P.Q.
ingram-rice. Robert Ingram to Gretchen
Rice, BA'63, August 1965 in London,
England.
koskitalo-prefontaine. Leslie Norman
Koskitalo to Lavonne Prefontaine,
BSA'62, August 1965 in Vancouver.
lang-sharp. G. Roy Lang, Q.C. to Eleanor Lea Sharp, BA'33, December 23,
1965 in Vancouver.
macgregor-crawford. Alexander Mac-
Gregor to Susan Louise Crawford,
BSA'63, December 1965 in Vancouver.
molson-rennie David H. Molson,
BCom'47, BArch'52(McGill) to Jean
Marie Rennie, BA'47, BLS'64, January 22, 1966 in Vancouver.
parrott-browning. Kenneth Sidney Parrott to Sandra Jean Browning, BMus
'62, January 1966, in London, England.
williams-lee. Parker Gordon Williams,
BSc'64, to Ann Marie Lee, BA'63,
BLS'64, in Calgary.
Deaths
1931
Christy H. Madsen, BA, BASc'32,
January 4, 1966 in Houston Texas. He
had formerly been production manager
of the Nangautuck Chemical Division of
the U.S. Rubber Company, and was active in Masonic and Rotarian organizations. He is survived by his wife, one
daughter, and one son.
1935
Canon Leslie T. H. Pearson, BA,
November 1965 in New Westminster.
Canon Pearson was rector of Holy
Trinity Church in New Westminster, and
honorary chaplain of the New Westminster Regiment and a member of the
board of governors of the Anglican
Theological College, UBC. He is survived by his wife, two daughters two
brothers, and two sisters.
1947
Kenneth H. Deane, BCom, November
1965 in Los Angeles. He was superintendent of agencies for Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada at the time
of his death. He is survived by his wife
and three children.
1949
George Allison Greene, BCom, January   17,   1966   in   Vancouver.   He   was
manager-owner of George Greene Insurance Services in Burnaby at the time
of his death. He is survived by his wife,
two children, his mother, and three
brothers.
John Robert Drury Paton, BA, BSW
'54, MSW'55, on December 25, 1965 in
Vancouver. Mr. Paton had been a social
worker with the Children's Aid Society
in Vancouver. He is survived by his wife
and one son.
1950
William M. Kellennan, BSW, MSW
'60, October 1965 in Willowdale, Ontario. He was executive director of the
Family Service Association of Metropolitan Toronto at the time of his death.
He had formerly been executive director
of the Catholic Children's Aid Society in
Vancouver and later became associate
director of the Catholic Family Services
in Toronto, and became executive director in 1963. He is survived by his wife
and six children, his mother and four
brothers.
Are You Well Fed? Well Clothed?
Well Housed?
Will you help us to help those who
are not?
For over 50 Years Central
City    Mission    has   served
Vancouver's Skid Row.
Please consider the Mission when
advising on bequests, making charitable donations, discarding a suit
or a pair of shoes.
CENTRAL CITY   MISSION
233 Abbott St.
681-3348 - 684-4367
Flowers and Gifts for All Occasions
816 Howe Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.
MUtual 3-2347
Write or Phone
THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Vancouver 8, B.C. 228-2282
whenever you need
BOOKS
Text
Trade
Medical
Technical
Hard Back
Paper Back
46 Another example of CGE engineered quality: completely compatible computers
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GEOLOGY
swing into
spring in no-shoe
shoes
As reported in Mademoiselle, you'll
"go" this Spring in light and low
"no-shoe shoes".
At the Bay the story is just this:
strappy cut-down vamps, cut-out
sides and backs . . . heels low, sometimes little and square . .. toes flat,
flat, flat, but soft and rounded . . .
all so young and lively!
In the Bay, Women's Shoes.
the
3£au

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