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UBC Alumni Chronicle Mar 31, 1969

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 ^^ ■ UBC ALUMNI ■ ■
Chronicle
Spring 69
INTERACTION: NEW GOAL FOR UNIVERSITY TEACHING This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
''Not just for seafariri men
Light'n dry Royal Marine Rum' for rum lubbers.
Marine light Rum ^^| UBC ALUMNI ■ ■
Chronicle
VOLUME 23, NO. 1, SPRING 1969
CONTENTS
4    INTERACTION
New Goal For University Teaching
by Rosemary Neering
9    EQUAL J USTICE FOR ALL
by Clive Cocking
14    SMALL FLEAS ON A SICK DOG
Eric Nicol on Drama
EDITORIAL COMMITTEE
Frank C. Walden, BA'49, chairman
Stan Evans, BA'41 , BEd'44, past chairman
Miss Kirsten Emmott, Sc 4
Michael W. Hunter, BA'63, LLB'67
Dr. Joseph Katz, EiA, MEd (Man.), PhD (Chicago)
Fred H. Moonen, BA'49
Douglas C. Peck, BCom'48, BA'49
Dr. Erich W. Vogt, BSc, MSc (Man.), PhD (Princeton)
Mrs. R. W. Wellwood, BA'51
18    ALUMNI NEWS
21     SCIENCE AND HUMAN VALUES
Or, All That Glitters Is Not Progress
by Ed Levy
24    THE DOUKHOBORS
A Review
by Clive Cocking
26    FIFTY YEARS OLD AND SASSIER THAN EVER
A Look At Today's Ubyssey
by Keith Bradbury
29    SPOTLIGHT
35    PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
cca
EDITOR
Clive Cocking, BA'62
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT
Susan Jamieson, BA'65
COVER
Marv Ferg
ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE
Elizabeth Spencer Associates
Published quarterly by the Alumni Association of The
University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada.
Business and editorial offices: Cecil Green Park, 6251
N.W. Marine Dr., U.3.C., Vancouver 8, B.C. Authorized
as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash. Postage
paid at Vancouver,  B.C.
The U.B.C. Alumni Chronicle is sent free of charge to
alumni donating to the annual giving programme and 3
Universities Capital l-'und. Non-donors may receive the
magazine by paying a subscription of $3.00 a year.
Member American Alumni Council. INTERACTION
New Goal For University Teaching
by ROSEMARY NEERING, BA'67
Peter Hulbert
Guru-like, Dr. J.F. Hulcoop discusses D.H. Lawrence.
rriHOSE who can, do; those who
*- can't, teach," runs the old saw.
And it's growing increasingly fashionable in the present university turmoil to suggest that not only can
university teachers not practice what
they preach, but also that their
preaching leaves much to be desired.
Professors, goes the complaint, are
too often boring, incomprehensible
and unapproachable. All except the
one or two whom every graduate remembers as The Good Ones.
This winter, the University of
B.C. recognized six such good ones,
with the conferring of the first Master Teacher Award, and the naming
of five runners-up. The university's
first master teacher: Dean Walter
Gage, 63-year-old acting president,
mathematics professor, and Dean of
Student and Inter-Faculty Affairs.
The award carried with it a prize of
$5,000 which Dean Gage promptly
gave to the Library to buy books for
undergraduates.
The runners-up, awarded certificates of merit: Sam Black, professor
of art education; Dr. J. F. Hulcoop,
associate professor of English; Father Gerald McGuigan, head of the
Arts II program, and associate professor of economics; Kenji Ogawa,
assistant professor of Asian Studies;
and Dr. David Suzuki, associate professor of zoology.
Outwardly, the six have little in
common. But whether it's Dean
Gage speaking from behind an orderly desk in his spacious and conservative office, or Dr. Suzuki, in a
Nehru jacket, with his boots up in
his cluttered cubbyhole, one thing is
clear: these men are good teachers
because they love teaching. And
they are all concerned about their
profession, about its reputation, and
about methods of improving it. *X3S-->-?
Silk screen process is described by Prof. Sam Black in art education class.
Professor Sam Black, Scots,
sandy-haired, full of enthusiasm and
ideas explains: "Teaching is not
something you can switch on and
off. You must be willing to devote
much energy and a great part of
your life to it." After the interview
ends, Prof. Black still has his mind
on teaching. The next day, he
writes a letter, explaining what
teaching means to him.
"Teaching is art; art is teaching,"
it reads, in part. "Teaching is an art,
not a science. It involves so many
subtle, immeasurable nuances in
personal and human relationships—
so many and varied forms of communication between people—both
verbal and non-verbal. University
teaching might be improved if more
people would cease to be ashamed
of it and have the guts to become
immersed in it and enjoy it."
Immersed in it. Dr. Hulcoop
speaks of authors with a passion,
becomes so involved with his class
that he climbs, unaware, on a table
and sits cross-legged on it. Dean
Gage says he's not interested in the
presidency of UBC—teaching comes
first in his life. Father McGuigan
prepares a summary of the painful
lesson learned in Arts II—lessons
he learned along with his class.
And an ex-student of Prof. Ogawa
says, "He's fantastic, just fantastic.
I've never seen anyone get so caught
up in the teaching of a language."
It's the first essential for excellence
in teaching: "You must love your
subject, your students, teaching. I
don't know how you'd teach if you
didn't," says Dean Gage.
But all six are aware that natural
talent alone will not produce large
numbers of great teachers. "It's not
just a biological gift," suggests Dr.
Suzuki.   "Poor   teachers   can   im
prove—all   teachers   can   become
better."
What's    lacking   is    motivation.
There is a total absence of criteria
in the university on which teaching
is consistently evaluated—and little
action on establishing any. There
is the knowledge that promotion,
salary increases, prestige and position too often have little connection
with teaching prowess. There is the
fact that in the university hierarchy,
teaching comes low; the old truism
of publish or perish still holds sway.
There is an awareness that high
school students entering university
suffer from blunted curiosity and
deadened imagination. And there is
the suggestion that the same students
who clamor for teaching changes are
often the ones who refuse to do the
extra work the changes demand.
But there is also a remarkable
unanimity that it's attitude, not
money, that is the major problem. "I
hate to give comfort to Premier Bennett, but there's a tremendous
amount of money wasted at university," said one of the runners-up.
And while class size and facilities
are a factor in teaching, small classes and improved facilities aren't the
sole solution. The first necessity is
for a change in the attitude of senior
academics in charge of promotions.
"On this continent, research is
valued more than teaching," says
Prof. Ogawa, who teaches Japanese.
"It is traditional in Japan to stress
teaching; the students would not let
it be otherwise. The stress on research must be remedied—but I do
not know how this can be done."
Dr. Hulcoop confirms this view.
"Some members of the scholarly
community should put research
first," he says. "We feed off them—
like plants from the soil. But I don't
see why one should penalize the
flowers and shrubs because they
aren't soil." He suggests the emphasis on research has cheapened academic endeavor. "Seventy-five per
cent of the articles published in
scholarly journals are garbarge.
They re a result of the tourniquet
applied by society and the senate
and the academic part of the university—produce or we don't pay you.
Although President Macdonald did
a great deal in other fields, he did
nothing to discourage this attitude."
For someone like Dr. Hulcoop,
the publish or perish attitude is
exasperating. Not all research, he
asserts, results or should result in
publication. Most of it should go
straight into the lectures a professor
is giving. "When I read much of
the so-called research in English literature, I can't help feeling that
most of my lectures contain better
basic material; but I still wouldn't
submit them to periodicals for publication because they aren't good
enough. Only the very best, the
really exceptional, should be given
space in print."
No one knows quite how the overemphasis on research got started,
but Dr. Suzuki suggests it's partly a
result of the information explosion.
"In the past, a man devoted his entire life to one problem," he says.
"Now we crank out pieces. Many
groups are competing—racing each
other to the answer."
Prestige accrues through published research. Faculties and departments tend to value more highly
the man who brings prestige through
research than the man who teaches
well. And somewhere along the line,
the distinction between good research and any research at all is lost.
The man who spends most of his Kenji Ogawa explains Japanese grammar.
time on teaching ends up low in his
department. Inevitably, professors
who want to progress in position
and salary turn more of their time
to research and publication, less to
teaching. No one knows how to reverse the cycle, but many suggest it
must be reversed. "There is a growing tendency to recognize the value
of teaching," says Dean Gage. "It is
hard to evaluate teaching, but we
must do so. We must always indicate
to our staff that it is important that
we have good teachers."
The method of evaluation is the
largest stumbling block. Anti-calendars, where students give opinions of
professors and courses, provide one
answer—but they can be abused.
Too small a sample, too subjective
an evaluation, a personality conflict
—all leave the method open to
question. Some suggest evaluation
should be made by people who have
graduated, but the inevitable delay
creates another problem.
But without some method of
evaluation and corresponding recognition, a wholesale improvement in
teaching is unlikely. "You've got to
6
have either a carrot or a stick to lead
or to beat people into being better
professors," says Dr. Suzuki. "And
unfortunately the only weapons you
can use are money and promotions."
Dr. Suzuki hopes that a second
change in attitude would accompany
the first, namely that both the public
and the university administration
would give the faculty more freedom. "I gave a lecture last fall at the
Vancouver Institute," he explains,
"and I wore a purple Nehru jacket.
I was amazed at the feedback—
things like I lectured in a Mao jacket, and I was teaching students and
they'd be influenced by me. It was
insulting to think students were so
mindless as to be influenced by what
I wore. But surely the most important thing was what I was saying, not
what I was wearing. It's like listening to a speech by a black man, and
noticing only that he's black, and not
that he's saying something important."
The  university,  in  Dr.  Suzuki's
opinion, is too much influenced by
the outside community. "The fear of
reprisal, particularly from Victoria,
is a very strong factor in determining
how we act," he says. "The university  should offer protection to its
faculty to say the things they believe.
The concern of the faculty with the
Faculty Club takeover was in large
part   over   the   kind   of   press   we
would get."
But even such a change in attitude
would solve only part of the problem, because good teaching depends
in large part on willing students. Dr.
Hulcoop describes a typical problem with students: "A lot of people
in the English department have
abandoned some of their lectures for
seminars, and have been very disappointed in the results. Not all students seem ready to do the extra
work demanded by a seminar. I
dont suppose many students realize
one of the most difficult tasks for a
teacher—or a student—is to conduct a good seminar. You are totally dependent on the responsiveness
of the students. And there are some
students who use the current crisis
as an excuse for doing even less
work than previously. The good students go on developing no matter
what is happening to the university."
Dr. Hulcoop suggests that most
responsiveness, imagination and creativity is knocked out of students
before they reach university. "The
high school system," he says, "encourages more dependence on the
teacher than is necessary or good. In
high school, the student is given to
believe there is one interpretation
for every novel, play or poem. The
teacher dictates, the student learns
and regurgitates. He is not taught to
distinguish between taste, opinion
and critical judgement."
He says he is already noticing the
destruction of the imagination in his
small son, just a few years into the
public school system, and is considering taking him out of the system. "It is a catastrophe that we
have failed as a society in our responsibility to foster, and educate
the imagination," he says. "In Arts,
Student comment draws chuckle from Father Gerald McGuigan. Dean Walter Gage jokes with
we not only have to sell the idea to
the students that the affairs of the
mind are as exciting as the affairs of
the heart, but we also have to sell
the whole notion that the arts and
the imagination are worthwhile."
The troubles of a student entering
university were especially spotlighted by Father McGuigan, a benign-looking man who would look
more at home at a christening than
in his pop-poster-decorated office in
the old music building. His interim
report on the first four months of
Arts II pin-pointed the following
problems: "A tendency to passivity
in learning; the confusion between
information gathering and education
and the role of the teacher as the
dispenser of authoritative information ... an inability to formulate
significant questions ... a lack of
understanding of the role of abstraction and premises of argument
in relationship to understanding
and communication ... a disassoci-
ation between intellect and emotion."
"The teacher has become associated with authority in society,"
suggests Father McGuigan. "Schools
have become places where students
learn to fit into society. Exploration
and questioning is discouraged."
And until the elementary and high
schools change, it takes a professor
with more than normal insight to
reach a large number of students.
But these professors warn against
blaming the system for all of the
problems in university teaching.
"We all know the conditions of
space, faculty and students are far
from ideal," comments Dr. Suzuki.
"But the question is, given these
conditions, what can we do to im-
student during math class.
prove the quality of university
teaching?"
Sam Black outlines the problem
the teachers themselves have created. "Professors are not willing to
bare themselves; they're afraid to be
frank with their students, afraid they
will be found out not to know
everything. They don't have enough
confidence in their own abilities. But
the greatest success in teaching is to
do and to learn something with a
student. One of the most successful
classes I ever had was one where I
confessed at the beginning of the
year that I was as ignorant as the
students, and we worked it out
together.
"Some professors are still suffering from a hangover from the Middle Ages, when there weren't enough
books to go around. I'm not against
lectures as such, but some people
cling to the idea that all you have to
do is take something and read it to
the students and avoid all personal
contact. Some students like this kind
of teaching. But it's more important
that we teach people to be imaginative, inventive. The exploration is
more valuable than the product—
the process of going somewhere
more important than the arriving.
We've got to get to know each
other well enough so that I can relate to you, the student. It is a special kind of friendship, a relationship
of trust. Education should be the
opportunity to expand oneself."
He acknowledges that the process
may be easier in art education than
in larger departments. But Dean
Gage suggests getting to know students is important in any discipline:
"It   is   extremely   important   that
senior people teach first-year classes,
and get to know people who will be
here for four or five years," he says.
"Otherwise they may know almost
no one."
Pi of. Ogawa suggests the process
should not end in the classroom or
the office. "A month after the semester begins, I try to have the students
to my home, where the family entertains them and they are introduced
to Japanese customs. So far it has
been very successful; we get to know
each other better, and the classes are
more relaxed."
There are also the methods and
mechanics of teaching, things known
by intuition or taught by experience.
Each: teacher has his own standbys,
some applicable only to his discipline, others usable by any teacher.
Dean Gage, for example, who teaches mathematics to overflowing lecture halls of first-year students, finds
it necessary to communicate his own
enthusiasm for his subjects to large
class;s. "You must put yourself in
the place of the students," he says,
"Some teachers can't seem to realize
that just because they say something
correctly, it doesn't mean that everyone will understand it. In the majority of first-year students, logic is not
sustained for too long. I try very
often to state something in more
than one way."
Dean Gage says he tries to adapt
his technique to the circumstances.
"If the physical conditions are awkward—if it's a hot day, perhaps—
and I have a heavy lecture scheduled, I'll do something else instead.
I've always tried to find out what
other courses the students have, and
relate my material to them. I give a
little of the history of a subject to try
to arouse interest. I try to be both
informative and interesting."
For Prof. Ogawa, language teaching is always a challenge. "After
teaching classes, I often wonder how
I could do better," he says. "The
more conscientious a teacher is, the
more frustration he feels." He tries
to bring his language alive for his
students; he suggests the traditional
way of teaching a language from a
textbook, makes it a dead thing, a
thing to be learned by rote. "I try
to create a relaxed atmosphere in the
classroom, try to get rid of their
tension." His face breaks into a wide
grin. 'I have to crack lots of jokes—
show people you can learn very
enjoyably."
7 Opening May 1, 1969 .
VANCOUVER
OPERA
ASSOCIATION
presents MASSENET'S
MANON
Director
Conductor
IRVING ANTON
GUTTMAN       GUADAGNO
Starring
PATRICIA BROOKS
Star of the
New York City Opera
PLACIDO DOMINGO
New and exciting tenor from
the Metropolitan Opera
ROBERT SAVOIE
Outstanding dramatic baritone
and a favorite of Vancouver
audiences
MAY 1, 3, 6, 8, 10
Student Matinee May 13
QUEEN ELIZABETH
THEATRE
Guild Sale Commencing
March 31, 1969
Public Sale Commencing
April 14, 1969
Avoid Disappointment
Book Early
Student listens to Dr. David Suzuki explain experiment results.
In Father McGuigan's office-
classroom, the relaxed atmosphere is
most evident. People are sitting on
chairs, on the floor, dress is casual,
conversation is easy. Father McGuigan listens, directs, but never dictates. "Teaching is a sharing experience," he says. "If one is a good
teacher, one is learning as much as
the students. We are in a period of
change now—we don't know what it
is to be a student or a teacher. Previously, it was possible for a teacher
to master an entire body of learning
in his field; now it is impossible. We
must teach students how to learn,
not teach them facts." But, he says,
the university must not dictate
methods of teaching—each teacher
must choose what is best for him.
Dr. Hulcoop says he suspects
some university teachers would call
shame on him for saying so, but he
thinks some acting ability is useful to
a teacher. "I believe a teacher does
need some histrionic talent; the mere
presentation of ideas from a book is
not enough," he says. "If you don't
show your own enthusiasm, excitement, passion for the subject, you
can't expect the students to get excited. Students can get ideas from a
book. You have to dramatize ideas
by showing the self in conflict with
ideas. A lot of people who teach are
not able to make themselves vulnerable to classes. "You have to open
up and show what kind of person
you are. I don't mean you have to
tell them all about your private life,
though I do use incidents from mine
to show how ideas we encounter in
literature   are   relevant   to   life.   I
operate as a teacher out of a belief
in the truth of what I am teaching.
You can't do it otherwise—it would
be like an atheist being a parson."
Dr. Suzuki also is concerned with
showing students the relevance of
the material he is teaching. "You
have two responsibilities: the first to
teach a certain subject, and the
second to educate these people," he
says. "There is some information
you must get across: I use genetics
as a vehicle to try to make these
students ask questions that go
beyond genetics and into all aspects
of life."
Prof. Sam Black says he always
tries to make his own attempt at any
project he proposes to his students.
And, he suggests, a teacher should
try to work himself out of a job.
"Teachers are often too possessive,"
he says. "But I would feel I had
failed if I had students always coming back asking me what to do. A
teacher isn't an educational hand-
holder."
For these teachers, good teaching
is its own reward. But sometimes
there is another reward, like a letter
one of them received from a student
who had graduated: "I feel as if my
eyes are just opening, that I am just
beginning to grow and learn . . . Perhaps I am leaving the class with
more questions than I had in September, but this, I feel, is in itself a
most significant gain. In many ways
you've taken the ground from under
me, but you have also given me
wings to fly . . . You are a remarkable man . . . and an equally terrific
teacher. ..." □ 0fmK/j^B.
"ifc,"     **4 *"
l^f^^WM^.****^ hi
How Some liJBC Law Students
„„, .. .  Want TojHSBOhis Idea A
^^SfPg^fcii. Reality In Our Courts
Just ce For All
Li?*?.
ife
E i Clive Cocking, BA'62
T    IS    ANf UNFORTUNATE    TRUTH
_ that, likl almost everything else
*^S«fe^socly?!l!Stir1e,c:omes with a
price tag. You may be denied it if
you cannot pay the price. Which is
one way of saying that our cherished
ideal of equal justice for all is a
myth/
The reality is that our legal system discriminates against the poor,
and in some cases those of average
income, who cannot afford to pay
the  cost  of  securing  their  rights.
These costs can vary from the posting of bail, the obtaining of trial
transcripts   (which .can cost thousands of dollars), to the procuring of
legal counsel. Of course, if a person
• rinot afford a lawyer he may be
med one under legal aid. Then
. v un, he may have to go it alone if
Iii— is one of the many cases not
fcentary B.C.
scheme,
says
aclean,
tage in
■•*:*<+
rJW-
V«rJ>Ti
■mt This intolerable situation has not
gone unprotested. Individual lawyers have spoken out against it; the
B.C. Law Society has requested the
establishment of a comprehensive,
government-financed legal aid
scheme to replace their limited program. But these pleas for government action have been unproductive.
One recent new development,
however, offers hope. It lies in the
emergence of an active core of UBC
law students who are vitally concerned with eliminating economic
inequalities in our legal system. And
they aren't willing to wait for the
government to act—though this is
an ultimate aim. Spearheaded by
second-year law student Dave Robertson and UBC assistant professor
of law Jerome Atrens, the law students are developing a series of
direct action programs of a constructive nature. A Student Legal
Aid Committee has been formed
under Robertson's chairmanship
through which 25 students regularly
give free legal advice to members
of the university community. They
have also proposed that students
take on minor legal aid matters not
now handled by the law society's
legal aid scheme. They are developing an idea for improving the administration of bail. And this summer they expect to open a neighborhood legal services office as part of
the Vancouver Inner City Project.
Behind all this lies a three-pronged
objective: to alleviate existing injustices, to demonstrate the need for
reform and to gain valuable practical
experience.
Critical Of Lawyers
Interestingly, these students display the same impatience with the
slow pace of change in the legal
system as other students display with
the lack of reform in other areas.
Some of these law students, in fact,
seriously question whether the B.C.
legal profession is pushing hard
enough for reform.
Why has this particular group of
students become so interested in ensuring all citizens have the same
chance for justice? Undoubtedly
they have been influenced by recent
major law reforms in the United
States and the United Kingdom, but
there is a more fundamental rea-
10
son—and the students themselves
recognize it. "I think there is a new
kind of law student in the school
today," says Richard Brooke, a
third-year law student. "Perhaps five
or 10 years ago the motivating factor for people entering law was to
enter the Establishment and to make
a good dollar. I don't think these are
the interests of law students today. I
think the primary interest of most
law students now is a very fundamental one, namely in the quality of
the law and the quality of legal
practice."
Part of the reason for this blossoming of student concern, of
course, is the widely acknowledged
weakness of the legal aid scheme
presently operated by the B.C. Law
Society. It is a bare-bones plan
which neither covers enough legal
matters, nor provides sufficient remuneration to legal aid lawyers.
"It's inadequate to the utmost," said
John Wismer, secretary of the Vancouver Bar Association's legal aid
committee. Still, the plan does provide basic free service to indigents—
for which the legal profession is to
be commended.
Under the scheme, a person qualifies for free legal aid only if having
to pay legal fees would impair his
ability to care for himself and his
family. In criminal cases, in addition
to financial eligibility, the applicant
must not have had a conviction for
an offense punishable by jail in the
last five years. The rule on convictions, however, is waived in murder
cases, habitual criminal and dangerous sexual offender proceedings.
Coverage is not granted to minor
criminal matters and—here is one
major weakness—a considerable
number of civil matters. Among the
exclusions are divorce and matrimonial causes, small debts and
family court matters, and appeals,
except where there appears to have
been a serious miscarriage of justice.
What this means is that considerable numbers of people who apply
for legal aid do not get it. The most
recent complete statistics for the
scheme show that of 2,791 applications, 1,801 persons were granted
legal aid in the period March, 1967
'to April, 1968, and the other 990—
about a third—were rejected. No
one knows for certain, however, how
many people really need free legal
aid but who are automatically ruled
out because they are not quite desti
tute or because theirs are among the
many civil cases which are excluded.
In Prof. Atrens' view, the need is
greater than normally imagined.
One look at income levels shows, he
says, that "there is a high proportion
of our population who are unable to
afford legal services unless they are
prepared to make very great sacrifices."
Form Of Charity
The other main weakness with the
scheme is that, because it has minimal government support, it is essentially charity provided by the legal
profession. Lawyers handling civil
cases do so at their own expense—
they receive no fee. In criminal
cases, lawyers receive a small honorarium, provided by the provincial
government. In most cases it is $35
for each day in court; for serious
cases such as murder and rape it is
$50 a day. The remuneration is considerably lower than what lawyers
regard   as   necessary.
Another problem is that the
scheme does not pay for any time
spent preparing for a trial. In defending Rene Castellani on a charge
of murdering his wife, Maclean said
his office worked on the case for two
months before it went to court. "We
were in trial for over two weeks," he
said, "and for that the net return to
the office was $650, which is totally
inadequate when a total of four
people were working for over two
months to earn that money."
This is bad enough, but a more
serious inadequacy is the lack of
money under the present legal aid
scheme for research and for developing a strong defence in complex matters such as the Castellani
case. "You take that particular
case," Maclean said, "here was a
man charged with the most grievous
crime known to our law, we were
confronted with something like 47
witnesses. They included expert witnesses, some of whom were flown in
from Los Angeles, from Toronto
and, in two instances, from the United Kingdom. Now that man, confronted with that situation, had nothing, no resources, no policemen to
go out and ask questions, no experts
to pass on the validity of the scientific evidence that was being led.
Under   normal   circumstances,   the Law student Dave Robertson advises student on formation of a society.
most I've been able to get is one fee
for one psychiatrist to talk to a man
and it was limited to $100 and this
usually amounts to, with all due respect, a fairly cursory examination
—nothing like the resources available to the state."
The UBC Student Legal Aid
Committee represents an attempt to
overcome part of the inadequacy of
the present legal aid scheme. Since
the committee began operating in
November, using a couple of Student Union Building offices at noon-
hours, it has assisted more than 500
students, university staff members
and ordinary citizens. Most questions that come before them involve
landlord and tenant problems, traffic
offenses, immigration matters involving draft dodgers and credit
buying problems. "We also get
quite a few people coming in,"
said Larry Page, a second-year
law student, "whose friends have
been searched by the police—illegally searched in many cases—and
picked up on possession of marijuana charges." Generally, in these
questions, the law students advise
people on their legal position and
possible legal remedies open to
them. In more complex and serious
matters, people are advised to engage a lawyer or, where they cannot
afford that, to apply for a legal aid
lawyer. In some cases, members of
the committee have represented
people   at   immigration   hearings,
small debts court and once in
magistrate's court.
The Student Legal Aid Committee has discovered one area which
seems to desperately need coverage
under a more comprehensive legal
aid system: divorce. "I'm really
amazed at the number of phone calls
I've had from members of the
public, generally from women, inquiring about how to get a divorce,"
said Robertson. "These are women
who have been supported all their
lives, they have no money, no assets,
their husbands have left them, they
have children to support, usually
they're on welfare—they're in a very
bad position. They can't afford a
lawyer to get a divorce, they can't
afford a lawyer for anything. The
hardship in this area is outstanding
and it's an area which is not covered
by the legal aid scheme downtown.
There are very many hardship cases
like this that really distress me, because I can do nothing for them."
One of the most obvious things
about this group of law students is
that they want to do more—they
want to gain more practical experience and they want to help more in
alleviating hardship cases. It is in
line with this feeling that a few
months ago they made a proposal to
help the law society's legal aid
scheme. The plan, similar to one
developed by Osgoode Hall law
students, would involve law students
in taking on minor cases not normally handled by the present legal
aid scheme. The similar plan in
Toronto has apparently worked out
to the mutual benefit of both the
legal profession and the students.
Robertson said he made the proposal to representatives of the bar's
legal aid scheme, but no action has
yet been taken. "They were going to
refer it to a committee, but I've
heard absolutely nothing since about
the scheme," he said.
The law students also want to
take a crack at eliminating inequities
in the present system of dollar and
property bail. Richard Brooke, who
is spearheading the drive for adoption of a city bail project, says it is
manifestly unjust for a man to be
kept in jail pending his trial simply
because he is poor and cannot raise
bail, while another who has money
and can raise bail is released. "Often
an accused spends at least a week or
two weeks in custody pending his
trial, and in Vancouver it's often
been five weeks or a couple of
months in custody," said Brooke.
"There is no credit given for time
spent in custody in terms of sentence, so a man can very well spend
two months in custody for a very
minor offence, and if he is later
acquitted or the charge is dismissed,
he is lot compensated for time spent
in custody."
The present bail system creates
other injustices also. Brooke said,
many people who are accused of
relatively minor crimes and are un-
11 Law student Larry Page ponders a legal problem.
able to raise bail, often wrongfully
plead guilty, rather than not guilty,
simply to get the case over with
quickly. And he suggests that those
who plead not guilty and, because
they cannot raise bail, appear in
court from the jail, are more often
found guilty than those who come in
off the street. A study conducted by
the Manhattan Bail Project in New
York found that to be the case and
the same is likely true here, he said.
"There seems to be no doubt about
the fact that a person who is in jail
before his trial and who appears in
the docket from the cells in the
courthouse is walking into a loaded
situation," said Brooke. "He's a
loser even before he begins."
Under the proposed bail project,
law students would be available to
help accused persons who might not
be able to raise bail. A law student
would interview the accused, make a
quick investigation of his background and if he had sufficient roots
in the community, recommend to the
magistrate that he be released on his
own recognizance rather than for a
dollar figure of bail. The plan is
predicated on the belief that magistrates frequently call for bail be-
12
cause they have no information
about an accused who has no lawyer
representing him. Only objection to
the proposed project so far, said
Brooke, came from a justice of the
peace who said it would likely mean
more not guilty pleas—hence an
even greater load on the magistrates
courts. There are some financial
obstacles too, since the project
would require an office, telephones
and secretarial assistance-—but the
idea is still being studied.
Another, perhaps more ambitious, idea mooted about, this one by
Prof. Atrens, called for establishment of a pilot legal aid project
which would investigate the need for
improved legal aid services as a preliminary step to reform in this area.
The plan would involve establishment of a neighborhood legal services office in a low-income area of
Vancouver, staffed with three full-
time salaried lawyers backed up by
law students and part-time members
of the bar. It would be highly accessible to the people of the area and it
would offer them a full range of free
civil and criminal legal aid. The
pilot scheme would run two years
and  would  cost  about  $140,000,
with the bulk of the money hopefully coming from a foundation.
Prof. Atrens presented the idea to
the benchers of the B.C. Law Society early in the fall in the hope of
getting support for it. "Right from
the beginning," he said, "we worked
on the assumption that this type of a
project could only succeed if we had
the active support of the bar in the
sense that the bar would adopt it
and run it and then my personal involvement would be merely as research director. The members of the
bar I spoke to favored the idea, and
I spoke to many, but the biggest difficulty has been in getting things
organized. Most lawyers expressed
interest and support, however, they
found it impossible to become actively involved in it from the organizational side or to commit themselves as to the future." Prof. Atrens
recently abandoned the idea.
Ken Meredith, chairman of the
Benchers Legal Aid Committee, said
he believed the idea had great merit
and it was a shame to see it lapse.
He said the bar would like to help
set it up, but "we just don't have the
resources to carry it out." The
Benchers recently proposed reorganizing and relocating their legal
aid office to Main and Hastings in
order to make it more accessible
and to better gauge the need for
service. A recent newsletter of the
B.C. Law Society outlined Prof.
Atrens' proposal and noted he was
seeking volunteers.
It was perhaps a futile notice
since Prof. Atrens and the law students have now turned their attention to a new project which they
initiated—and which will likely get
underway. It involves the establishment of a neighborhood law office as
part of the Vancouver Inner City
Project. The inner city project involves professional students in
everything from head start schemes
to operating a crisis clinic. Operating out of an old house on Columbia
Street with other members of the
project, about four law students will
live and work this summer providing
a variety of free civil and criminal
legal aid. The UBC graduating class
donated $6,000 toward the project.
"I think," commented Brooke, "that
we're going to achieve our aims
through the inner city project rather
than through the law society." Their
aims are to demonstrate the need for
comprehensive government-financed legal aid and the effectiveness of
neighborhood law offices.
But in fact these law students
believe the need for comprehensive,
government-supported legal aid requires no further demonstration.
The legal profession apparently
shares this view, having adopted a
resolution in favor of such a scheme
at its 1968 convention. What then is
the problem?
The problem, in the opinion of
these law students, lies in the failure
of the B.C. legal profession to push
hard enough for reform. "The bar
doesn't see legal aid yet as their
problem," said Robertson. "They
pass it off onto the government, saying it's a governmental decision. The
bar is generally more concerned
with its own regulations, with changing certain laws it finds particularly
painful as opposed to looking at the
problems of society and seeing what
can be done from a legal point of
view to help solve these problems.
They recognize some of those problems but they don't recognize themselves as a force to make social
change. I think it's obvious to anyone that they are the ideal group to
bring about social change in the field
of law—the only profession in fact."
On their part, the legal profession
claims it is being hamstrung by
governmental resistance. "Committee after committee from the law
society and the bar association,"
said Maclean, "have attended on the
attorney general's department year
after year after year and explained
the problem and what the bar is
trying to do about it and each year
they've been getting polite refusals
and away they go. And the problem
is still here with us and it isn't anywhere near solution." Maclean argued that had the bar not taken its
responsibility seriously there would
not now be any legal aid scheme.
"It's a concession on the part of
lawyers to do this—it's charity," he
said. "So it's unfair to suggest that
the law society has done anything
less than its best. I'm not suggesting
though that they've always been as
imaginative as they could be, or as
aggressive as they could be, but
benchers are not particularly well
known in our profession for either
imagination or aggression."
But the point is that unless someone exerts vigorous leadership, justice in British Columbia will continue to come with a price tag.     n
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13 Small
'Failure, after all, is the sugar of
life: the more lumps you take, the
sweeter you are.' That, in characteristic whimsy, is how Eric Nicol
BA'41, MA'48 in his recent book,
A Scar is Born, describes the effect
on his psyche of his venture on
Broadway. The Vancouver humorist
and playwright also came away
more knowledgeable about theatre
from seeing his comedy, 'A Minor
Adjustment' (prior to some major
adjustments it was called, 'Like
Father, Like Fun,' in Vancouver)
flop in New York. He discusses the
experience and modern drama in an
interview with Chronicle editor Clive
Cocking.
CHRONICLE: How did you come
to break out of writing a column to
writing a play?
NICOL: Well, it wasn't really a
break-out in a sense. When I was at
university in 1942, when I was
working on the MA, I wrote a one-
act farce, "Her Scienceman Lover,"
just for kicks. It was put on at noon
hour, a pep rally or something, and
it went over reasonably well. I think
they still do it. It's the longest running Canadian play, if you consider
two days a year a long run. Anyway,
that was a big kick, I got a big
charge out of the audience reaction,
and that never got out of my blood
stream entirely. And of course I was
writing radio and TV plays, while
writing a column, but the fun of
writing stage plays has always been
in the back of my mind.
CHRONICLE: Have you got any
idea why "Like Father, Like Fun"
was so successful in Vancouver, and
I guess moderately successful in Toronto and Montreal, but bombed out
in New York?
NICOL: Well, I think the main reason is that there is probably some
difference, particularly in critical
tastes, between Vancouver and New
York. I don't think there's that much Fleas On A Sick Dog
difference in audience taste—people
are people pretty well everywhere—
but unfortunately critical judgment
determines audience approval in
New York a good deal more than it
does here because people have to
pay so much to go to the theatre that
they will only go to something that is
critically approved. But, aside from
that factor, the main thing was that
it was a different production in New
York, from the one that appeared
here and in Toronto. It was an entirely new deal. The original cast
was scattered, we had a different
script—I rewrote it wrongly, I think
—a different director, and a different
cast and I don't think it was a good
production.
CHRONICLE: In reading your
book, A Scar is Born I got the feeling that you objected to the kind of
rewriting you had to do.
NICOL: No, I didn't really object to
the kind of rewriting. I was persuaded that this was the right thing
to do with the play, to try and make
it more of a legitimate comedy, and
less of a farce. The play originally
was a sort of a borderline thing: it
was pretty farcical in the main, but
the second act became a little ponderous and the character development became more important. And
I thought is this going to be a farce
all the way through or is this going
to be a comedy? In rewriting it, I
intellectualized the comedy, and that
was a mistake, it was nothing more
than a farce, and should have been
played as a farce.
CHRONICLE: That's what it was
in Vancouver?
NICOL:  Yes,  and what I  should
have done  is to try to make the
second act funnier instead of making
the first act more believable.
CHRONICLE: Do you think that
would have gone over in New York?
NICOL: Probably not.
CHRONICLE:  I  imagine in New
York that the ordinary citizens just
don't get to see the plays.
NICOL: We did have two weeks of
previews in New York before the
official   opening,   and   they   were
rather interesting. On some nights,
even though I think the production
was inferior, we almost seemed to
have made it. Most of the people
seemed to have approved of what
they'd seen and had laughed through
it reasonably well, and we thought,
well, that was probably a good one.
And then another night the audience
would be just that much different,
there would be a few more of that
large and eminent family, the
Wisenheimers—who have a great
deal of influence in New York—in
the audience than otherwise, and
they chilled it. If they come to a play
hostile, you're dead, because you
have to have that degree of cooperation.
CHRONICLE: Why do they come
to the play at all if they come
hostile?
NICOL: Well, for one thing it's not
too difficult to get tickets at reduced
prices, for previews, particularly,
and some times you can get them for
nothing. And this is very common,
though not generally known, but
many Broadway plays stagger along
on what is called, "two-fors", two
for the price of one, which are given
out to institutions, large banking
houses, and this gets out to the
people who can't afford to pay the
going prices. So they can afford to
come prepared not to like it.
CHRONICLE: What about the critics? Do you think that their role in
New York is far in excess of what it
should be?
NICOL: I don't think there's much
doubt about that. There's one critic
who's a real determinant of a play's
success, Clive Barnes from the New
York Times. His approval is almost
essential. A rather interesting thing
happened with "Happy Time", a
recent Bob Goulet musical—this
was reported in Variety—which
shows the influence of this one man.
He was late coming in from some
other city so they held up the production, held the curtain for three-
quarters of an hour, until he got into
the theatre, because they wouldn't
start without him.
Eric Nicol on Drama
CHRONICLE: Is he knowledgeable, is he worth it?
NICOL: Not in my opinion. I don't
think he writes at all well, and his
opinions don't seem to have any
degree of depth, I'm not impressed
by him. I'd say Walter Kerr is a
much better critic. But really I don't
think there are any critics in New
York that are worthy of the name.
CHRONICLE: What about Toronto, or the rest of Canada?
NICOL: I don't think there are any
reputable critics in North America
at the moment because the stage is
kind of a sick dog, and you get small
fleas on a sick dog.
CHRONICLE: Is Nathan Cohen in
this   category?
NICOL: I'd call him a small flea.
He's inflated himself by extravagant
opinion, but he's made his reputation, I think at the expense of the
theatre.
CHRONICLE: When you say modern drama is a sick dog, what do
you mean?
NICOL: I say theatre, the whole
enterprise, is a struggling thing. It's
working against tremendous odds,
economic odds particularly, because
peopb can get their entertainment
from TV or movies free or very
cheaply, whereas they have to pay a
fairly good price to go to a theatre
and even then the theatre loses out.
It has to be a subsidized situation. I
also think it attracts a lot of losers,
for that reason. People who sort of
gravitate towards the theatre as
losers, come to determine policy and
the choice of plays, which can make
the whole thing even less viable, as
far as the general public is concerned.
CHRONICLE: You mean, if they
were winners they'd be in television?
NICOL: If they were winners I
think they'd be in some other area of
writing, not necessarily television. If
they're really creative they probably
would go into films; if they were
commercially very smart, they
would probably go into T.V. So that
just about exhausts the two main
alternatives.   Those   larger   names
15 which have been sustained in theatre
with their writing seem to be drifting
away to the other media too. They're
getting fed up. It's such a ridiculous
situation, to risk all your work,
maybe a year's work, pinning it all
on one production and on an opening night, when you make it or break
it, and on the opinions of perhaps
two or three men who may have acid
indigestion that night.
CHRONICLE: Do we need the legitimate stage any more at all? Why
not do it all on TV?
NICOL: Well, right now, the stage
is being sustained artificially, by
public funds, because people seem
to feel that you can't let it die because it's been with us for so long.
And of course it's a social occasion
which people enjoy, and find important. But, as far as the actual presentation itself is concerned, the only
thing that keeps the stage alive and
different is the social ambience of a
great many people in the same situation and of a live presentation which
always has the element of the unexpected in it. There's always an
electricity, which is the only word
that has been used successfully, an
electricity in a stage production
which you won't find in any other
medium.
CHRONICLE: Well, what do you
think about some of the things that
are happening in today's plays, the
nudism and sadism?
NICOL: That's a good example I
think of the point I've been trying to
make. The theatre is in such a perilous state that it's using all sorts of
desperation measures to keep alive,
principally using shock techniques,
verbally and visually, nudism and
outlandish things, outlandish only
because people still have certain elements of prudery. And when those
are exhausted—and Lord knows
we're using them up at a fantastic
rate—I don't know what's going to
be left. Still, the teeth are snapping
at the fanny of the stage as far as
these really wild themes are concerned, and I don't see how stage can
stay ahead. I know they will make a
valiant effort, with eventually actual
copulation on stage, and then where
they go from that, I don't know.
CHRONICLE: Regarding your success here in Vancouver, do you
think that people in Canada are
more interested in Canadian Art—
going to an Eric Nicol play, buying
Canadian books, and so on—than
16
they ever were?
NICOL: I think there probably is an
interest—I don't know about an
Eric Nicol play—but a new play by
someone like George Ryga, anybody
who presents something new and
who is Canadian, I think there is an
interest in what they're trying to do.
And the new plays are outdrawing
the old ones, which is an interesting
thing. But another thing that I discovered, which is rather interesting
as far as New York experience is
concerned, was that there is such a
thing as a Canadian attitude, which
I don't think we're too aware of. It's
when you take something to the
States that you realize that there is a
Canadian attitude towards so many
of the phenomena of life. Canadians don't look at things quite the
same as Americans, and not quite
the same as English people. There is
a definite point of view, it is difficult
to pinpoint but it is there. I don't
want to go into the American
psyche, but it is different from the
Canadian psyche. Canadians are
much more withdrawn, are much
more, I think, objective about a
great many things, the Canadians are
not quite so emotionally involved
with their own destiny. It's great for
humour, because we can laugh.
Broadway is very staid, you know,
very prudish in a great many ways
about certain things, particularly
about religion. There is a great deal
of extravagance in sex, but not much
in religion. In Like Father, we had
a WASP mother, supposed to be
funny, a part played by Doris Buckingham here, and the WASP mother
was rather strange to the New Yorkers, because their concept of a funny
mother is a Jewish mother. That's
what they really expect, and to have
a funny WASP mother rather bewildered them. We had a reference
to The Pill in the script, too, and
there was a shocked silence, when
that word came out, and I couldn't
understand it.
CHRONICLE: Well, it's often said
that you have a great play when it
becomes a Broadway hit. Do you
believe that?
NICOL: I hope that's no longer
true. I have no longer any real ambition to have a play of my own on
Broadway because the whole scene
down there is so sad and sick, not
just Broadway, but New York. They
are sort of shimmering on the verge
of violence   all   the   time.   Mayor
Lindsay is going out of his mind
trying to keep this huge place going.
But anyway it is not my idea of a
pleasant place even to work on a
play. I would like to be able to write
a play one day that might go to
Stratford, becauce Stratford has a
reputation now as a theatrical centre. I think that's the one to aim for,
and to heck with Broadway. As far
as the commercial benefits are concerned, if it's good enough, Hollywood, film producers, everyone, will
become aware of it, wherever it's
done.
CHRONICLE: Do you think you'll
ever write a "serious" play?
NICOL: I couldn't say. I think I'll
try to stay a little closer to the
comedy. I get a kick out of entertaining people, it's a response that
you can be sure of. I mean when
you get the laughter, you can be sure
you've at least succeeded. When you
get a house roaring and particularly
when they reach that state of laughter when there's an emotional
catharsis, when they really laugh
themselves out, it's the old belly
laugh, when you get that thing in a
theatre, that you used to get with
vaudeville and the old silent movies,
then you've really done something,
you've cleansed people in a way of a
need to laugh.
CHRONICLE: Vancouver is often
knocked for lack of sophistication in
terms of appreciating the arts. Do
you agree with this?
NICOL: There's a strange thing that
can happen in the theatre, it has
happened to some extent in New
York, where everybody has to be a
critic. There is a reserve built up
which resists becoming involved
which people sometimes confuse
with a critical faculty. And it's sort
of smart in a way to refuse to become involved in what the author is
trying to do, and what the players
are trying to do, because in a way
when you permit yourself to become
involved in a play, when you permit
yourself to be drawn into the proscenium and you identify with the
characters, and with the situation,
you have given a little bit of yourself, you have in a way surrendered
part of your intellect. It's like the
childhood experience of being involved in magic. But more and more
people, I regret to say, are approaching theatre in this hypercritical way, which I think is very un- fortunate because it means that only
a certain type of play is going to
succeed.
CHRONICLE: Does this attitude
start in school?
NICOL: I don't know where it
starts. Luckily in Vancouver most
people still go to the theatre for an
evening's entertainment in the best
sense of the word. They expect to
enjoy the thing, without having a
sort of superior intellectual attitude.
But how long they can maintain
that, I don't know.
CHRONICLE: Perhaps these people could do with a good dose of
Absurdist plays?
NICOL: No, I don't think so, but
the Absurdist plays and the type of
completely cryptic plays are a defense against this intellectual superiority. If the meaning of a play is
not apparent, and if it does become
almost an absurdity, it's very hard to
criticize it, because there's nothing
to criticize. In one of the more
absurd plays, the character comes on
and just stands staring out at the
audience for the first 20 minutes and
does nothing. It's very hard to criticize that, you either admire it, as
representing something or other, or
you hate it. But at least the author
has achieved his purpose, which is
to have a man stand out there and
do nothing for 20 minutes. And
that's the only way the playwright
can fight back, because as soon as he
tries to involve the audience, it's
liable to resist him.
CHRONICLE: Wasn't it Shaw who
was violently opposed to people
teaching his plays in schools? Would
you agree that drama should not be
taught in schools?
NICOL: I think it should be played
in the schools, I think it's great if a
drama could be played in the
schools. I don't think teaching it is
much good. Shakespeare was never
a happy experience for me because
it didn't come off the page. I think
what Holiday Theatre is doing here
is very good. They're taking Shakespeare into the schools in excerpt
form and they're at least playing
whole scenes. I think that's excellent. Then the children see it as it is
intended to be.
CHRONICLE: What do you think
about student unrest?
NICOL: I have a monolithic theory
about student unrest. It's very simple, obviously too simple, but still,
it's mine, and I cherish it. I just
think nearly all the trouble with the
university stems from its being too
damned big. I believe in the small
college system which creates loyalties, which eliminates the feelings of
'them' and 'us,' which you're bound
to have among students in a large
amorphous faceless administrative
body. If I were president of U.B.C,
which is, of course, a death wish, I
would establish a college system at
U.B.C. Obviously they couldn't be
religious colleges, they couldn't be
based on theology, they could be
colleges based on their disciplines, a
medical college, and an engineering
college, but I would try to get the
students polarized around a smaller
sort of unit.
CHRONICLE: What about the field
of politics in Canada? Does it offer a
gold mine for humour?
NICOL: It always has and I presume it always will. The trouble with
Canadian politics is that it's so funny
it doesn't need any treatment by a
humorist.
CHRONICLE: Who are the great
sources of fun in our politics . . .
Trudeau, Bennett?
NICOL: Try to name one who isn't.
The've all given us lots of delicious
laughs from time to time. Trudeau is
perhaps the first one who has been
consciously funny.
CHRONICLE: Is the Canada
Council performing much of a role
to your mind?
NICOL: Every once in a while the
Canada Council makes a "boo boo"
but in the main 1 think it's doing a
very good and useful job. It's sustaining a lot of the organizations
that we all enjoy, particularly the
playhouses. Without the Canada
Council, the playhouses would fold
up, there's no doubt about that.
CHRONICLE: What's one of the
"boo boos" they have made—not
giving you a grant?
NICOL: Ha, Ha, I've never applied
for one. I'm holding that for my old
age. I hope to get a nice little grant,
if I have an old age, to do a study in
depth of the Tahitian hula, which I
think is a subject which is really
begging for a really thorough
analysis. Q
MIUM      |l|f
MB. ^EjBT
ENChANTJNq
Us^ji
JudyColliNS
1 ^^^HH
gh
an evening of song poetry with the most accomplished and
exciting young folk singer of our time
R i
and the
Vancouver SyiviphoNy Orchestra
k         Judy Collins possesses an artistry of such rare parity, she creates "the flash
^BBe^^^^H
Bl       of truth . . . the quality of illumination ... to hold still, at moments, both
^UbbS^^^^M
HBs    time and the heart."                                            —The Daily Telegraph critic
1 Don't Miss Judy! On ApRil >o
HI                           at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre
^^^^^^BatnV
*=^         Tickets $3, $4 and $5 at the Vancouver Ticket Centre
or charge them at any Eaton's store.
SPONSORED BY IMPERIAL TOBACCO COMPANY OF CANADA
17 if   Alumni News
Annual Meeting
Set For May 7
hold the night of May 7 open on
your calendar, grads—that's the
date of the Annual Meeting. This
year the locale will be the UBC
Faculty Club and there will be an
important speaker to highlight the
event—so come on out.
The affair will get underway at
6 o'clock with a reception, followed
by dinner. Tickets and reservations
through the Alumni Association,
Cecil Green Park, 228-3313.
And don't forget to get your nominations in for the positions on the
board of management. Remember,
any two members of the UBC Alumni Association may nominate persons for the elective positions on the
board. Nominations must be accompanied by written consent of the
nominees and be in the hands of
alumni association director at least
seven days before the Annual Meeting. See You May 7!
Award To Honor
Pioneer Professor
THE united nations association
of Vancouver is working to establish
a $100 annual esssay prize in honor
of the late Dr. S. Mack Eastman,
who died last autumn.
A pioneer UBC professor, Dr.
Eastman was instrumental in laying
the foundations of the University's
history department. A man vitally
interested in international affairs, he
played a major part in establishing a
League of Nations Society in Vancouver (later to become the United
Nations Association) and in introducing the study of World History
into B.C. schools. Dr. Eastman was
the honorary president of the class
of 1924. From 1925 to 1940, he
served as Chief of Section, Research
and Information, with the International Labor Organization in
Geneva.
The proposed essay prize, to be
called the Mack Eastman United
Nations Award, would be awarded
18
annually to the senior UBC student
presenting the most outstanding essay on "a topic current to the United
Nations or any affiliated agency." It
will require $2,000 to endow the
award in perpetuity. The UBC
Alumni Fund has agreed to
handle all details, so cheques should
be made payable to the UBC Alumni Fund and sent to Cecil Green
Park, 6251 N.W. Marine Drive,
Vancouver 8, B.C. Donations will
be recognized in lieu of the Annual
Appeal and receipts for income tax
purposes will be promptly forwarded.
Names Sought
For Top Award
last year the Alumni Award of
Merit was conferred on John J. Carson, BA'43, chairman of Canada's
Civil Service Commission. Who will
it be this year? Do you have a favorite alum who you feel is doing outstanding work and not receiving
recognition? Now is your chance to
change that—nominate that alum
for the Award of Merit. The UBC
Alumni Association's awards and
scholarship committee is eager to receive nominations for this, the association's highest award.
Under terms of the award, the recipient must, be a UBC graduate
who has distinguished himself or
herself in his/her field since gradua-
OFFICIAL    ELECTION   NOTICE
gister is open to inspection at all
reasonable hours by all members
entitled to vote.
The Chancellor and members of
Senate elected by Convocation will
take office on September 1, the first
day of the Academic Year, 1969-70.
Notice is hereby given that in accordance with the resolution passed
by the Senate at its meeting on
Wednesday, February 26, 1969, the
election of the Chancellor and of
the fifteen members of the Senate
to be elected by the members of
Convocation of the University of
British Columbia will be held on
Wednesday, June 25, 1969.
Nominations for these offices
must be in the hands of the Registrar
not later than Wednesday, April 2,
1969.
Candidates eligible to stand for
election to the Senate are members
of Convocation who are not members of the Faculties of the University.
The attention of those concerned
is directed to section 28 of the Universities Act: "(1) All nominations
of candidates for the office of Chancellor shall be signed by not less
than seven persons entitled to vote
in the election of the Chancellor.
(2) All nominations for candidates
for membership in the Senate shall
be signed by not less than three persons entitled to vote in the election
of the Senate."
In accordance with the Universities Act an election register has
been prepared of the names and
known addresses of all members of
the Convocation who are entitled
to vote at an election and the re-
JOHN E.A. PARNALL,
Registrar.
A list of those holding office for
the three year term, 1966-69,
follows:
CHANCELLOR:
John M. Buchanan, B.A.
MEMBERS OF SENATE ELECTED BY CONVOCATION: Richard
M. Bibbs, BASc, West Vancouver;
D.M. Brousson, BASc, West Vancouver; F.J. Cairnie, BA, North
Vancouver; CM. Campbell, Jr.,
BA, BASc, Vancouver; J. Guthrie,
BA, MA, Prince George; J. Stuart
Keate, BA, Vancouver; Hugh L.
Keenleyside, MA, PhD, LLD, Vancouver; S. Lefeaux, BASc, Vancouver; D.F. Manders, BA, Lytton;
D.F. Miller, BCom, SM, Vancouver; The Hon. Mr. Justice J.A.
Macdonald, BA, Graduate of Osgoode Hall, Vancouver; Mrs. HJ.
MacKay, BA, Revelstoke; J.V.
Rogers, BASc, Trail; Mrs. B.E.
Wales, BA, Vancouver; D.R. Wil-
liams, BA, LLB, Duncan.	 4**
* M,
JJm.' ''Wfi^'W Reports
of the
Chairmen
Gerald A. McGavin,
Chairman, Alumni Fund 68
The results of the 1968 Campaign of the UBC Alumni Fund indicate that this has been the best year in
its history. Our permanent staff,
volunteer organizers and canvassers
did an outstanding job, and your response should make all Alumni and
friends of the University feel very
proud.
On behalf of the students and
other beneficiaries of the Fund, I
sincerely thank the donors, volunteers and staff.
M. Murray McKenzie,
Chairman, Alumni Fund 69
Participation is the key to success in
achieving our Alumni Fund goal in
1969. The goal has been set at
$250,000, which we feel is ambitious enough, particularly since part
of the program, the Three Universities Capital Fund, is winding up its
activities. As always we will need
the co-operation and hard work of
countless volunteers. And we will
need ".he continued support of those
who have faithfully donated in the
past. But, most important, we will
need a 25 per cent increase in new
donors and an increase in the average gift. I know I can depend on
your help in attaining the 1969 goal.
Participation is the key to success.
Alumni Fund 68
Dollars
UBC Alumni Fund Direct $109,993.60
Friends of UBC Inc. (USA)        14,905.40
Total Direct   124,899.00
Three Universities Capital Fund   67,473.29
Other Alumni Gifts   47,916.73
1968 Graduating Class Gift  10,000.00
$250,289.02
Donors
4,522
520
5,042
753
312
3,691
9,798 Report of the Director
Ian C. Malcolm,
Director, Alumni Fund
$250,289.02! For the second year in
a row we have again exceeded our
goal ($225,000). Hard working and
co-operative volunteers under the
able leadership of Gerry McGavin,
augmented by a loyal and dilligent
staff helped spell success.
Continued progress for the UBC
Alumni Fund is predicted.
Our goal of $250,000 for Campaign '69 is a tremendous challenge
and a realistic target.
In addition $59,055 was received
through the Friends of UBC Inc.
(USA) from Dr. and Mrs. Cecil
Greer representing the 3rd and final
instalment of their original pledge of
$200,000 for the purchase of Cecil
Greer Park.
In recognition of their support of
UBC, the 1968 graduating class gift
is again included. Seven thousand
dollars was spent to establish a senior st jdents lounge in the new Student Union Building and three thousand dollars was given to the Education Clinic for training pre-school
mentally retarded children.
Fund Executive
Gerald A. McGavin, '60, Chairman
M. Murray McKenzie, '58,
Deputy Chairman
Donald F. Gunning, '58,
Class Agent—Faculty Chairman
David M. Howard, '61,
Telethon Chairman
Rhys T. Eyton, '58, Regional Chairman
William A. Inglis, '67,
Chairman Information Services
Paul B. Coombs,
Chairman Parents' Program
John C. Williams, '58
Jack K. Stathers, '58
Ian C. Malcolm
Alfred T. Adams
Allocations
Committee
Frank E. Walden,  '38 Chairman
George Cumming,  '51
Ian C. Malcolm
Gerald A. McGavin, '60
Jack  K.  Stathers,  '58
John C. Williams, '58
Trend Report
Regional Chairmen
J. Leslie Ashbaugh, '62 Vernon
Ross Collver, '60 Penticton
Robert B. Hunter, '62 Kamloops
S. PhillipTingley, '60 Victoria
A. William Verchere, '58 Nanaimo
John A. Banfield, '56 Edmonton
Brooke Campbell, '66 Montreal
John Madden, '61 Ottawa
Friends of UBC
Inc. (USA)
Stanley T. Arkley, '25 President
William A. Rosene, '49 Vice-President
Robert J. Boroughs, '39 Treasurer
Directors
Frederick L. Brewis, '49
Frank M. Johnston, '53
Cliff Mathers, '23
Dr. Richard A. Montgomery, '40
Number % of Total
1. New Donors   1079 22
2. Gave More   1544 31
3. Gave  Less       766 14
4. Gave Same   1653 33
Total  5042 100%
Class-agent--
Faculty Program
Chairman, Donald F. Gunning, '58
Agricultural Sciences
Dean Michael Shaw
Ted Cohen, '42
Architecture
Henry Elder
R. L. Toby, '50
Arts
Dean J. H. Young
George F. Davidson, '28
Applied Science
Dean W. M. Armstrong
Charles W.Nash, '42
Commerce
Dean Philip H. White
J.N. Hyland,'34
Education
Dean N. V. Scarfe
Jim Killeen, '62
Forestry
Dean J. A. F. Gardner
H. J. Hodgins, '28
Home Economics
Melvir Lee
Mrs. Madeleine Basford, '61
Law
Dean G. F. Curtis
Gordon B. Shrum, '58
Medicine
Dean John F. McCreary
Dr. A. R. M. Cairns, '56
Nursing
Elizabeth McCann, '40
Mrs. I. M. Harkness, '67
Pharmacy
Dean B. E. Riedel
Bruce W. Macdonald, '58
Science
DeanV. J. Okulitch, '31
Donald F. Gunning, '58
Social Work
Dr. G. M. Hougham
Edward J. Sopp,'52 j0!iw4*4L
I
k.&    ■*
% X
.*fttk**
J*t
*»*>>
-nc
77ie 7965 telephone blitz hit a new record of $11,000 in gifts.
/Vancouver Sun
The Telethon
Greater Vancouver
George Anderson, '64
Richard Archambault, '55
Sarge Berner, '66
Bryan Bird, '62
George Brazier, '62
Martin Chess, '57
Jack Cunningham, '48
Robert Drury*
Robin Elliott, '65
Mrs. J. Peggy English, '62
Stan Evans, '44
Don W. Ferry, '57
Mrs. Frederick Field, '62
Ron Foster, '61
Frank Fredrickson, '53
Don Garnett, '58
Ralph Gram, '37
Neil Gray, '46
Russ Greirson*
William Harvey, '32
Peter Hebb, '63
Art Hughes, '62
William A. Inglis, '67
Barry Klett*
T. Barrie Lindsay, '66
Jack McConville, '55
William MacDonald, '66
Brian McGavin, '63
Gerald A. McGavin, '60
Mrs. G. A. McGavin
M. Murray McKenzie, '58
Ian C. Malcolm
Dereck Melville, '68
Peter Miller, '60
J. Reid Mitchell, '49
Denis Moorehead, '65
Jack Neil,'68
Kim Nichols, '64
Graham Nixon, '68
Robert O'Shaughnessy, '56
Richard Penn, '49
John Purdy, '58
Otto Reive*
Harry R. Robertson, '64
Norman Rudden, '64
Frank Rush, '35
William Sparling, '52
Dr. Richard Stace-Smith, '50
Dr. Dave Stanger
Jack K. Stathers, '58
The Donors
Mrs. Margaret M. Thompson, '59
Frank Turner, '39
Dr. Mike Tye, '63
Frank C. Walden, '49
John C.Williams,'58
Will Woodman, '60
Shane Yada, '65
"'Student
Calgary
Jerome H. Angel, '57
John Black
Raymond J. Brydon, '64
David R. Burge, '59
John W. Gayton, '57
A. Hopkins
Philip T. Kueber, '58
Edmonton
John A. Banfield, '56
Lee H. Bradshaw, '57
Gary Caster, '57
John P. Meekison, '61
Allan G. Searle, '65
Every effort has been made to list every
donor. Mistakes do happen. The Alumni
Fund will be pleased to hear from you if
your name does not appear.
A
Harley D. Abbott. '38
Dr. Ursula H. Abbott, '49
Sally P. Abbott, '65
Ilva I. J. Abel, '23
William T. Abercrombie, '17
Mrs. Doreen Abernethy, '36
Mrs. Hildegard Abermeth, '64
Gordon M. Abernethy, '26
Mrs. H. G. Ablowitz, '21
Mrs. Morton Abramson, '66
Dr. Paul J. Aceman, '66
Jessie I. Acorn, '31
J. Adam, '42
Laszlo Adamovich, '62
A. T. Adams, '66
Mrs. Constance E. Adams, '19
C L. Adams, '49
Dr. William Armstrong, '66
Mrs. Margaret J. Adams, '53
Mrs. James W. R. Adams, '23
John L. Adams. '62
Mrs. Kathleen I. Adams, '27
Robert W. Adams, '48
William S. Adams, '48
Robert S. Adamson, '57
Hugh P. F. Addison. '48
Nurddeen Adedipe, '66
L. Adie, '47
Peter S. Aduit, '45
Edward L. Affleck, '48
Robert Affleck, '55
William B. Affleck, '46
Dr. Aaro E. Aho, '49
Roman H. Ahrens, '55
Dr. Donald H. Aikenhead, '55
Charles A, Aird, '59
Kenneth M. Aitchison, '51
Michael O. Akerly, '67
Dr. G. P. V. Akrigg. '40
Mrs. Philip Akrigg, '64
Ronald P. Alair, '53
Arie Alblas, '65
Mrs. Margaret M. Albrecht, '43
Daniel B. Alexander, '45
David W. Alexander, '50
E. A. Alexander, '48
Ronald L. Alexander, '54
Ronald S. Alexander, '65
Robert D, Algar, '65
Dr. Mohamed A. Ali, '58
Catherine A. Allan, '65
Helen M. Allan, '57
Leonard Allan, '39
Mrs. Margaret Allan, '41
Mrs. Effie C. Allard, '64
Adrienne M. Allen, '65
Mrs. Anna I. Allen, '50
Alfred R. Allen, '41
D. C. Allen, '50
Earl M. G. Allen, '64
Dr. George W. Allen, '60
Mrs. Jessie S. Allen, '34
L. A. Allen, '37
Mary E. Allen, '58
Mrs. Michael Allen, '47
Nelson A. Allen, '31
William G. Allen, '66
W. V. Allester, '47
Anthony Allingham, '57
George W. Allison, '46
Dr. Jessie W. Alston, '34
Dr. M. F. Altizer, '48
Mrs. J. W. Amaro-Velazquez, '35
Sharon B. Amer, '63
A. M. Ames, '37
Leopold Amighetti, '60
Rev. John C. Amy, '49
S. B. J. Andersen, '57
Albert E. Anderson, '51
Arnold B. Anderson, '38
A. H. Anderson, '51
Carl A. Anderson, '57
Mrs. Carl S. Anderson, '31 Donald Anderson, '48
Donald O. Anderson, '54
Frederick R. Anderson, '53
Gary R. Anderson, '60
George R. Anderson, '64
Gordon M. Anderson, '34
Mrs. Harold Anderson, '60
Harvey M. Anderson, '51
John D. Anderson, '45
Keith E. Anderson, '65
Kathleen N. Anderson, '65
Dr. N. H. Anderson, '55
Dr. O. E. Anderson, '29
Mrs. Albert Anderson, '46
Richard M. Anderson, '66
-Reg S. Anderson, '48
Roderick V. Anderson, '31
Ronald Anderson, '64
Mrs. S. J. Anderson, '63
Vera A. Anderson, '57
William I. Anderson, '48
William T. Anderson, '65
Caroline P. Andrew, '64
Dr. Geoffrey C. Andrew; '65
William J. Andrew, '35
Frank A. Anfield, '62
Jerome H. Angel, '57
Mrs. Mildred Angel, '21
Mrs. Henry F. Angus, '23
George M. Annable, '50
William A. Annis, '57
Mrs. Pauline M. A. Antenbring, '47
J. C. Apps, '51
Dr. R. P. Aproberts, '40
Lillian Arbanas, '60
Mrs. John W. Arbuckle, '44
Richard Archambault, '55
Mrs. Norman Archeck, '50
Alan R. Archer, '57
Elmer R. Archer, '48
Mrs. Constance C. Archibald, '29
D. J. Archibald, '58
Dr. Reginald M. Archibald, '30
Roy W. Archibald, '48
Alexander W. Argue, '64
Mrs. Alexander W. Argue, '66
Heileman O. Arkley, '25
Stanley T. Arkley, '25
David M. Armit, '54
Jack D. Armour, '49
George A. Armstrong, '50
J. H. Armstrong, '37
John C. Armstrong, '64
Dr. John E. Armstrong, '34
William S. Armstrong, '59
Dr. WiUiam Armstrong, '66
Stefan B. Arnason, '48
Klaus W. Arndt, '63
Dr. Jean D. Arnold, '27
D. J. Arnold, '62
Dr. Sara J. Arnold. '66
Edgar L. Arnott, '63
Marilyn A. Arnott, '66
Mrs. Marjorie Arpin, '63
Dr. Ralph C. Arrowsmith, '54
J. Leslie Ashbaugh, '62
John Ashby, '33
Mrs. William H. Ashdown, '49
Dr. Walter R. Ashford, '39
Iris Ashwell, '19
John F. Ashworth, '59
N. Mary Ashworth, '67
T. E. Aspinall, '29
Tom C. Assaly, '45
Glen R. Aston, '64
Geoffrey M. Atkinson, '64
Mrs. Harold Atkinson, '30
Lyle A. Atkinson, '25
Lewis S. Attwell, '49
Roland G. Aubrey, '51
G. F. Auchinleck, '44
Michael J. Audain, '63
Mrs. Harold C. August, '43
John H. Auld, '61
Robert G. Auld, '59
WUUam Auld, '41
Jacob Austin, '55
K. Autor, '59
Gary J. Averbach, '65
M. L. Avison, '53
J. D. Ayers, '47
Maurice J. Ayers, '51
Arthur W. Aylard, '25
Clara M. Aylard, "23
Dr. Kenneth W. Aylard, '58
B
Denis F. Bacon, '53
William F. Baehr, '49
T. R. Bagot, '57
Dr. Charles B. Bailey, '54
Mrs. C. F. Bailey, '27
Douglas J. Bailey, '50
Mrs. Evelyn P. Bailey, '60
Betty L. Baillie, '60
Archie C. Bain, '41
William A. Bain, '48
Donald A. Baird, '50
Harold R. Baird, '64
Dr. Robert M. Baird, '57
Denes Bajzak, '58
Barnaby J. Baker, '62
Colin M. Baker, '58
Isabel A. Baker, '66
Margaret C. Baker, '60
Richard E. Baker, '62
Ronald W. Baker, '65
Joseph Z. B?ko, '59
Edward G. J. Bakony, '44
Dr. Michael Balanko, '49
Renato L. Balbi, '65
Graeme S. Balcom, '57
Mrs. Mary A. Balden, '54
Mrs. John B. Baldwin, '38
Dr. Ruhard W. W. Baldwin, '56
Susan A. Baldwin, '63
David J. Ballantyne, '54
Mrs. Elizabeth F. Ballard, '45
John A. Banfield, '56
W. Orson Banfield, '22
F. L. Banham, '51
James A. Banham, '51
Hugh J. Bankes, '59
John R. Banks, '51
W. J. Banks, '44
John Banmen, '64
John C. Bannister, '65
Dr. Edward C. Banno, '31
Joseph A. Baranyay, '62
Mrs. Enid Barbaree, '30
Philip W. Barchard, '40
Francis W. Barclay, '55
Guy Barclay, '30
Nancy F. Barclay, '66
Mrs. Barbara M. Barer, '62
Ralph D. Barer, '45
C. David Barker, '63
Mrs. J. David Barker, '45
James F. Barker, '54
Mrs. Joanne Barker, '51
Reginald A. Barker, '51
Thomas W. Barker, '50
Mrs. William F. Barker, '51
James T. Barkley, '64
C. Vernon Barlow, '46
Edith C. Barlow, '21
Mrs. Enid Barnes, '29
Thomas D. Barnes, '54
Frank R. Barnsley, '27
Mrs. Neoma N. Barnsley, '62
Bruce A. Barr. '28
Dr. Matthew R. Barr, '68
Norman K. Barr, '51
Rev. H. Bernard Barrett, '51
William A. Barron, '48
Dr. F. W. Barry, '45
Dr. S. Clifford Barry, '60
Roy M. Bartholomew, '52
Alexander W. BarUet. '48
Michael W. Bartlett. '65
Bernice E. Barton, '26
George M. Barton. '46
Vern H. Barton, '51
William H. Barton, '40
Frances A. Bartram, '53
Mrs. Madeleine Basford, '61
Joyce M. Basham, '50
Peter W. Basham, '64
Thomas Bates. '66
Adin M. Bauman, '63
Rosemary J. Bawden, '39
Allen Baxter, '56
Mrs. Barrie K. L. Bayliff, '59
Dorothy E. Baylis, '64
Robert H. Baylis, '26
Lemuel L. Bayly, '46
Duncan C. Baynes, '59
Dr. Albert M. Beach, '40
Robert E. Beairsto, '56
Dr. Desmond Beall, '32
Dr. Katherine L Beamish, '49
Dr. Ludlow W. Beamish, '37
Mrs. John M. Bean, '49
Dr. John L. Beard, '52
Margery Beardmore, '66
Mary Beaton, '41
Mary E. Beaton, '61
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Beaton, '29
Dr. Stephen P. Beaton, '66
William H. Beaton, '50
Dr. Beverley L. Beattie, '65
Jessie A. M. Beattie, '38
Mrs. M. G. Beattie, '34
John D. Beaty, '41
Margaret L. Beck, '54
Stanley M. Beck, '58
Mrs. WaUace Beck, '53
Mrs. Arthur W. D. Beckett, '54
E. Eleanor Beckett, '61
John M. Beddome, '52
Louis B. Beduz, '58
Jack E. Beech, '59
Thomas A. G. Beeching, '39
Sterling G. Beek, '50
George A. Beer, '57
Dr. J. F. Bernard Beesley, '48
James R. Begg, '64
Andre C. Beguin, '48
Allen W. Beharrell, '64
Mrs. Kathleen E. Belanger, '38
Gordon L. Bell. '49
H. M. Bell, '59
Harry R. Bell, '42
Inglis F. Bell, '51
John G. Bell, '24
Kenneth E. Bell, '49
R. C. Bell, '38
Major R. D. Bell, '55
W. A. Graham Bell, '53
John D. Bell-Irving, '51
Arthur D. Belyea, '47
Dr. Eve M. Bene, '48
Frances E. Benedict, '23
Mrs. Evelyn Bennett, '25
R. D. Bennett, '52
Mrs. Walter Bennett, '25
John R. Bennion, '67
Edward Benson, '43
David J. Bensted, '65
Dr. Charles H. Bentall, '34
Brian C. Bentz, '65
Dr. James H. Bentz, '61
Abtar Berar, '60
Caterina M. Beretta. '66
Richard D. Berg, '64
William E. Bergen, '60
E. A. Bergquist, '53
Duane A. Berkey, '63
Mrs. Gerald L. Bernard, '47
Sarge Berner, '66
A. T. Bernholtz, '63
M. E. Bernon, '50
Dr. Julio A. Berrettoni, '37
Donald A. Berringer, '57
Mrs. Donald K. Berry, '45
Dr. F. Kyle Berry, '39
G. G. Berry, '51
John P. Berry, '36
Thomas V. Berto, '30
Pierre F. Berton, '41
Mrs. Ann J. Berwick, '55
Betty J. Best, '57
Shirley L. Beswick, '66
D. E. Betchley, '37
Mrs. T. J. Bettendorf, '64
Marie C. Betts, '65
Mrs. R. W. Beveridge, '56
David E. Beynon, '62
Paul R. Bianco, '50
Bertie M. Bibace, '52
J. Browne-Clayton Bieler, '37
George Biely, '32
Dr. Gordon Biely, '58
Prof. J. Biely, '26
Robert B. Biely, '65
Dr. M. B. Bigelow, '52	
Noel E. J. Boston, '59
Mrs. Marjorie Boston, '60
Mrs. G. D. Bothe, '57
Dr. J. E. Boulding, '49
John D. Boulding, '56
Mrs. Susan Boulton, '20
J. M. Bourdon, '50
John A. Bourne, '34
Charles D. Bourns, '56
Stewart A. Bourns, '48
Phyllis L. Bouchard, '54
Helen R. Boutilier, '32
Dr. David M. Bawden, '52
A. J. Bowering, '34
Judith-Anne Bowersox, '60
G. W. Bowes, '6J
Arthur J. Bowker, '56
Dr. H. A. Bowker, '63
Mrs. Dolores L. Bowser, '44
Kenneth G. Boyd, '53
Ottilie G. Boyd, '39
Russell J. Boyd, '67
John C. P. Boyes, '44
Frederick A. Boyle, '50
Marion Boyle, '50
Sadie M. Boyles. '36
Walter J. W. Boytinck, '64
Lome G. Brace, '62
Mrs. A. Bradford, '56
Eleanor J. Bradley, '44
Eustace O. Bradley, '66
W. B. Bradley, '61
Dr. Norman L. Bradner, '59
Graham Bradshaw, '55
Lee H. Bradshaw, '57
D. T. Braidwood. '40
Sidney L. Brail, '62
George M. Brake, '59
R/A H. E. Bramston-Cook, '24
A. Gordon Brand, '36
Frederick J. Brand, '24
G. A. Brand, '30
Carl R. Brandes, '61
Mrs. Grace Brankley, '60	
This year 55 N.A.M. MacKenzie Alumni
scholarships totalling $19,800 will be awarded.
Fred L. Billings, '40
H. G. Billingsley, '48
Dr. Billung-Meyer, '62
Joseph Billyeald, '47
Allan S. Binns, '51
Sophie Birch, '53
Bryan Bird, '62
J. Mcintosh Bird, '46
Richard B. Bird, '55
Dr. David L. Birsall, '62
Helen E. Birdsall, '66
E. Roy Birkett, '51
Gene G. Bisaro, '53
Brig. J. W. Bishop, '29
Dr. G. W. Bissonnette, '54
Dr. David F. Bjarnason, '66
Mrs. Mavis Bjornson, '66
Catherine L. Black, '33
Mrs. D. L. Black, '25
Dorothy L. Black, '52
Dr. Douglas P. Black, '61
Mrs. E. C. Black, '52
John D. Black, '60
Dr. Lindsay M. Black, '29
Mary L. Black, '27
Victor J. Black, '49
Dr. William G. Black. '22
Dr. Ewart W. A. Blackmore, '67
David J. Blair, '46
Douglas G. Blair, '64
Gilbert J. Blair, '49
Ruth M. Blair, '48
Robert M. Blake, '61
William G. Blake, '57
John P. Blaney, '65
W. W. Blankenbach, '29
Clarence E. Bleackley, '52
Margaret Y. Bledsoe, '60
J. C. Blewett, '48
Arthur J. Block, '52
George H. Blumenauer, '45
Henry K. Boas, '59
Mrs. Bertha M. Boch, '65
Mrs. H. Bodner, '56
Mrs. Mary S. Bogardus, '38
Frederick-W. Bogardus, '33
Dr. Alexander Boggie, '54
T. R. Boggs, '29
H. O. Bolstad, '53
Lome R. Bolton, '63
Dr. Bart Bolwyn, '62
William L. Bonar, '63
John N. Bond, '52
John A. Bond, '64
Malcolm T. Bond, '65
Kenneth R. Bonner, '68
R. W. Bonner, '48
Mrs. James U. Booth, '51
Dr. Kenneth G. Booth, '40
Granville F. Boothby, '38
Lindo G. Bortolin, '47
Mrs. Lydia Boss, '48
Dr. John D. Bossons, '56
Cecil O. D. Branson, '62
Dr. F. W. Brason, '40
Elizabeth Braund, '52
Mrs. Ellen D. Ilraverman, '64
John R. Bray, '50
Robert H. Bray, '66
C. W. Brazier, '30
George Brazier, '62
Robert E. Breadon, '50
Katherine W. T. Brearley, '35
D. E. Breckenridge, '39
Allan W. Breen. '35
F. J. Brevner, '65
Bertram N. Brewer, '57
J. P. Briba, '50
Harry J. Bridgman, '66
Evelyn F. Brindac, '52
R. H. Brine, '46
R. Murray Brink, '24
Russell M. Brink. '61
Dr. Vernon C. Brink, '34
Catherine M. Briscall, '59
P. R. Brissenden. '31
D. E. Brister, '52
G. Britton, '62
G. W. Broadley, '59
Dr. Patrick W. Brock. '57
Mrs. P. H. G. Brock, '55
M. N. Brodie, '48
Kenneth L. Broe, '46
Commander A. H. Brookbank, '50
Edward C. Brooke, '63
Dr. R. C. Brooke, '66
Gordon H. Brcoker, '50
Mrs. B. T. Brookman, '38
R. R. Brookman, '58
F. C. Brooks, '34
Garv C. Brooks, '59
W. R. T. Brooks, '55
William K. Broughton, '53
D. M. Brousson, '49
Albert A. Brown, '49
Brenton S. Brown, '33
Charles N. Brown, '63
Mrs. Charlotte Brown, '43
Chester S. Brown, '50
Mrs. C. G. Brown. '68
David H. Brown, '53
Donald A. Brown, '63
Florence V. Brown, '26
H. Leslie Brown, '28
Irene R. Brown, '58
Joanne V. Brown, '60
John J. Brown, '55
Lachlan H. Brown, '63
Mrs. Lome A. Brown, '61
Malcolm L. Brown, '39
Margaret E. Brown, '59
Michael J. Brown, '60
Murray P. Brown, '60
Norman Brown, '27
Peter T. Brown, '64 Ralph R. Brown, '59
Richard M. Brown, '50
Rev. Rit M. Brown, '50
W. C. Brown, '28
William L. Brown, '49
W. Thomas Brown, '32
David A. Browne, '63
Kenneth L. Browner, '58
O. B. Browning, '50
Charles A. Bruce. '47
Mrs. Charles T. Bruce, '26
John R. G. Bruce, '64
Mrs. Lawrence S. Bruce, '42
Ronald P. Bruce, '49
Dr. Gustav Bruehler, '59
Dr. William M. Brummitt, '48
Charles A. Brumwell, '58
Mrs. D. B. Brumwell, '43
Eric R. Brunner, '63
Dr. Arthur G. Brunn, '24
John M. Bryan, '49
James L. Bryant, '45
Mrs. Jessie V. Bryant, '66
Dr. Lawrence P. Bryant, '52
R. F. Bryant, '51
Mrs. J. R. Brydon, '55
Raymond J. Brydon, '64
B. O. Brynelsen, '35
Stephen G. Brynjolfson, '44
Mrs. Virginia M. Brynjolfson, '67
Dr. B. F. Bryson, '32
Mrs. Claud N. Buchanan, '54
Donald L. Buchanan, '59
John B. Buchanan, '50
Dr. J. B. Buchanan, '44
John M. Buchanan, '17
Joyce H. Buchanan, '66
Dr. F. A. Buck, '43
William F. Buckham, '63
Charles C. Buckland, '63
Mrs. Clare M. Buckland, '35
Mrs. Kirstine A. Buckland, '45
Donald J. Buckland, '63
Hugh W. Buckley, '51
Stephen J. Buckley, '50
Irving A. Buchwold, '59
Angela F. Budnick, '65
A. George Bulhak, '47
Arthur E. Buller, '33
Hubert W. Bunce, '60
John A. Bunn, '51
F. Bunnell, '65
Rosamund G. Bunting, '43
John B. Burch, '56
Francis Burchak, '66
John E. Burchill, '51
John J. Burdikin. '64
David R. Burge, '59
Margaret A. Burgess, '41
T. E. Burgess, '31
Thomas L. Burgess, '66
William N. Burgess, '40
Alfred A. Burgoyne, '62
Dr. B. E. Burke, '45
Dr. H. C. Burke, '39
Stanley Burke, '48
Mrs. Ronald S. Burley, '53
Daniel A. Burnett, '39
Mrs. Arnold V. Burns, '39
Mrs. Douglas S. Burnyeat, '47
Dr. Lawrence H. Burr, '64
Donald S. Burris, '43
William T. Burrows, '49
Erling W. Burton, '25
John A. Burton, '47
C. H. G. Bushell, '42
Dr. Alfred J. Butler, '48
Mrs. F. J. Butler, '64
Chak Y. Butt, '58
Shannon E. Butt, '66
Knute Buttedahl, '63
Rita Y. Butterfield, '62
Peter I. Buttuls, '64
Robert M. Buzza, '60
Dr. Arnold W. By, '63
J. H. Byers, '41
Mrs. Desmond Byng-Hall, '33
c
Mrs. P. M. Cade, '58
Dr. John J. Caesar, '55
R. L. Caesar, '50
Rollo N. Caesar, '50
John R. Cain, '66
Francis J. Cairnie, '50
Dr. A. R. M. Cairns, '56
Frank V. Cairns, '49
George A. Caisley, '63
J. R.Caldwell, '49
Mrs. W. Caldwell, '31
Joyce N. Colhoun, '39
Mrs. R. Callender, '63
Peter C. Calverley, '66
Archie M. R. Cambrin, '49
Alan H. Cameron, '32
Alexa G. Cameron, '51
Dr. Donald A. Cameron, '60
Donald I. Cameron, '55
Donald S. Cameron, '51
Mrs. Dorothy Cameron, '65
Gordon H. Cameron, '52
Hugh D. Cameron, '38
Ian T. Cameron, '40
William Q. Cameron, '33
Rev. W. M. Cameron, '27
Dr. William M. Cameron, '37
William S. Cameron, '59
Alan T. R. Campbell, '31
A. C. Campbell, '63
Brooke Campbell, '66
Charles M. Campbell, '38
Douglas K. Campbell, '53
Douglas S. G. Campbell, '54
Mrs. Elizabeth Campbell, '57
Glen S. Campbell, '65
Heather D. Campbell, '65
Ian J. Campbell, '49
Ian J. Campbell, 65
Jack J. Campbell, '39
James M. Campbell, '42
Jean A. K. Campbell, '45
Jessie M. Campbell, '34
J. K.Campbell, '60
Lorna M. Campbell, '64
Margaret A. Campbell, '47
Margaret A. Campbell, '57
Dr. N. J. Campbell, '55
N. Larry Campbell, '61
Odis L. Campbell, '51
Royden Campbell, '38
William D.Campbell,'51
W. E. Campbell, '48
Dr. W.J. Campbell, v38
Alan F. Campney, '54
Mrs. Harry B. Cannon, '33
E. T. Cantell, '48
Pauline M. Capelle, '38
Katherine H. Capes, '49
K. P. Caple, '25
Herb P. Capozzi, '48
Robert Capstick, '60
James Carabetta, '50
William H. Carey, '60
James D. Carfrae, '56
Dr. G. Clifford Carl, '30
Mrs. Ralph C. Carle, '58
Jack C. Carlile, '46
Dr. Alfred E. Carlsen, '46
Dr. Glen C. Carlson, '60
Laurence J. Carlson, '58
Dr. Margaret A. Carlson, '64
Neil A. Carlson, '52
Allan M. Carlyle, '48
David G. Carlyle, '43
Robert H. Carlyle, '49
William M. Carlyle, '49
Donn Carmichael, '52
John R. Carmichael, '57
Charles A. Carncross, '46
M. C. Carr, '57
Mrs. Mortimer F. Carr, '24
Kenneth C. Carriere, '65
Patrick M. Carroll, '65
A. B. B. Carrothers, '49
A. W. Carrothers, '47
P. J. Carrothers, '44
Harvey Carruthers, '40
Ronald J. Carswell, '60
Mrs. Etfzabeth S. Carter, '56
Hugh M. Carter, '49
John H. Carter, '61
Richard J. Carter, '54
Clara E. Cartmell, '39
Thomas A. Cartwright, '66
Alan R. Case, '51
V. W. Case, '58
Dr. Allan T. Casey, '53
Mrs. Alan D. Cashmore, '50
Edmund V. Caspell, '38
G. P. Cassady, '55
Mrs. Beatrice P. Cassidy, '24
Gary H. Caster, '48
Robert G. Castle, '49
Mrs. Robert K. Castle, '52
Edith M. Caswell, '60
Robert J. Cathro, '59
Richard B. Cavaye, '59
Dr. George D. Cave, '55
D. J. Cavin, '59
Sheila F. Cawley, '42
Mrs. John P. Cependa, '54
Mrs. M. J. Chacko, '60
Dr. George B. Chadwick, '53
R. Peter Challoner, '67
Dr. H. L. Chambers, '67
George S. Champion, '68
Dr. Ping Wah Chan, '66
Harold W. R. Chancey, '50
Peter B. Chandler, '50
Bomshik Chang, '59
Chee Chang '50
Morley Chang, '60
Dick W. Chao, '59
Geoffrey L. Chapman, '66
J. S. Chapman, '58
Dr. John D. Chapman, '66
Orval K. Chapman, '62
Randall E. Chapman, '50
Mrs. Robert J. Chapman, '32
Walter D. Charles, '37
Dr. David B. Charlton, '25
W. Charlton, '63
Gordon S. Charnell, '52
Dr. Alex N. Charles, '39
G. D. Chaster, '56
James B. Chaster, '55
Dr. P. Lum Chen, '63
Jennie S. L. Cheng, '63
Adrian S. Cheong, '66
Dr. A. N. Cherkezoff, '57
Dr. A. J. Chernov, '64
Martin R. Chess, '57
Herbert Chester, '25
Mrs. Ian R. Chester, '49
B. Harold Chetkow, '51 Rev. Paul F. Chidwick, '55
Mrs. J. Bernard Chilvers, '60
W. Q. H. Chin, '52
Stephen G. Chitty, '66
Mrs. Margaret Chivas, '61
Peter Chong, '44
Ronald W. Chorlton, '49
Dr. R. H. Chow, '47
Dr. Bill Chow, '66
Edward H. Chown, '57
Robert S. D. Chown, '57
Clarence O. Christensen, '61
Margaret J. Christian, '67
Dr. M. S. Christian, '57
Mrs. Marvin Christianson, '65
Herbert R. Christie, '64
Mrs. Kathleen Christie, '34
Robert D. Christie, '62
Dr. Robert L. Christie, '49
Gordon A. Christopher, '54
Dr. Fred Chu, '33
Sturley D. C. Chutter, '44
Jean M. Ciceri, '47
L. Claassen, '63
John E. Clague, '36
Michael J. Clague, '63
Dr. Donald R. Clandinin, '36
Joseph Clare, '59
Dr. Sanford T. Clare, '66
Brian J. Clark, '65
Mrs. Gwendolyn A. Clark, '34
Douglas H. Clark, '48
Ellen W. Clark, '64
George R. S. Clark, '64
James F. Clark, '57
Mrs. Norman A. Clark, '27
Ronald N. Clark, '64
Mrs. Dennis C. Clarke, '61
James A. Clarke, '54
Dr. Mills F. Clarke, '35
Dr. M. G. Clay, '56
John E. Clayton, '58
John N. Clayton, '62
Mrs. M. W. Clayton, '16
Dr. J. B. Clearihue, '58
Dr. J. G. Clearihue, '47
Mrs. J. B. Clearihue, '47
Dr. Douglas B. Clement, '59
Dr. Maurice J. Y. Clement, '61
Dr. Reginald M. Clements, '63
Robert E. Clements, '64
Esther Claire K. Clemo, '64
Mrs. Margaret E. demons, '64
Jan Clemson, '58
A. D. Clerihue, '62
Dr. Courtney E. Cleveland, '34
Arnold B. Cliff, '34
R. L. Cliff, '49
William A. Climie, '63
Margaret M. Clow, '63
W.E. Clow,'53
E. M. Clowes, '51
The Hon. J. V. Clyne, '23
Norval S. Clyne, '46
Mrs. Viona V. Z. Coates, '63
Dr. W. H. Coates, '20
Mrs. Marjorie A. Cobourne, '51
Mrs. Lome Coburn, '51
Mrs. Wayne E. Cochrane, '65
James A. Cochrane. '45
John G. Cochrane, '59
John T. Cochrane, '66
Cecil J. Cock. '23
Elizabeth J. Cock, '53
George H. Cockburn, '33
John Cockerill, '59
D. Clive Cocking, '62
Dr. Robert S. Codrington, '46
Frederick W. Coffin, '24
Gordon W. Coghlin, '52
T. Cohen, '42
Howard D. Colby, '61
Mrs. Gordon H. Colclough, '67
Donna M. Cole, '48
Dr. Kathleen M. Cole, '47
Gregory A. Colebrook, '63
Reginald Coleman, '65
Richard S. Coleman, '53
Robert S. Coleman, '46
E. L. Colledge, '63
Dr. George H. Collin, '55
James A. Collins, '67
Mark Collins, '34
Mrs. Mark Collins, '35
Jack A. Collum, '49
Ross D. Collver, '60
William J. Colvin, '64
Philip A. Condon, '60
Agnes J. Conroy, '60
Geoffrey R. Conway, '56
David G. Cook, '55
Mrs. Douglas H. Cook, '51
Mrs. Mary T. Cook, '62
Mrs. Margaret Cool, '60
Margaret Coope, '30
Mrs. Bruce Cooper, '48
Burt M. Cooper, '49
Mrs. Donald S. Cooper, '59
Lt. Henry A. M. Cooper, '59
A. R. Coote, '64
Donald A. Copan, '55
E. Ann M. Copeman, '59
George N. Copeland, '59
Dr. G. F. Copithorne, '51
Maurice D. Copithorne, '55
Dr. D. Harold Copp, '66
Stanley S. Copp, '43
Burke C. Corbet, '57
G. E. Corbett, '58
D. A. Corbishley, '59
Peter G. Cordoni, '62
Dr. L. R. Cornelius, '60
Geoffrey S. J. Cornish, '35
Jennifer A. Cornish, '66
Mrs. James E. Cornwall, '56
Samuel W. Corrigan, '64
Winifred Cosens, '59
Dr. T. J. Cosgrove, '57
Rev. John H. F. Costerton, '60
Cecil S. Cosulich, '40
Philip L. Cottell. '66
Moilie E. Cottingham, '27
Dr. W. H. Cottle, '49
Edgar A. Couch, '39
Sidney R. L. Couling, '49
Douglas E. Coulter, '59
Samuel V. Coulter, '65
Warren J. Coulthard, '65
William V. Coventry, '47
Dr. C. C. Covernton, '35
Mrs. Carlton C. Covernton, '38
A. Gordon Cowan, '50
Dr. Ian McTaggart Cowan, '32
Dr. Thomas A. Cowan, '41
John E. Coward, '66
Mrs. S. P. Cowdell, '23
John E. Cowin, '55
Roy D. Cowley, '50
Allan L. Cox, '50
Dr. Albert R. Cox, '54
Mrs. Nettie Cox, '58
Dr. Lionel A. Cox, '41
Cyril Craig, '53
Mrs. Elsie M. Craig, '64
John R. Craig, '48
K. D. Craig, T60
Ruth D. Craig, '21
Ross K. Craigie, '60
Dr. W. T. Cram, '50
Lavinia M. Crane, '51
Bradley E. Crawford, '61
Mary-Ellen J. Crawford, '55
Michael A. Crawford, '59
W. Crawford, '46
Lyle M. Creelman, '36
Elliott A. Creelman, '45
Helen Creelman, '24
Albert L. Creemer, '56
Terrence Creemer, '56
Thomas N. Creighton, '56
Mrs. Reginald S. Cribb, '51
Dr. G. W. Crickmay, '27
James L. Crickmay, '29
Albert W. Crittenden, '54
Mrs. Flora Croker, '28
Mrs. Reuben H. Croil, '62
David R. Crombie, '61
Peter E. Crombie, '46
Arthur M. Crooker, '65
L. O. Crosby, '51
Marjorie E. L. Crosby, '43
Mrs. Alex Cross, '30
G. H. Cross. '48
Michael C. Crowe, '65
Dr. J. N. Crowley, '66
Donald B. Crowson, '58
Mary E. Cruchley, '66
C. Milne Cruickshank, '61
Dorothy M. Cruickshank, '29
Margaret C- Crute, '41
Alexander H. Csepe, '55
Dr. I. M. Csizmadia, '62
Ralph E. Cudmore, '37
Robert Culbert, '64
Peter R. Culos, '49
George S. Cumming, '50
Mrs. C. Cummins, '65
Muriel Cunliffe, '48
Raymond S. Cunliffe, '49
John R. Cunningham, '48
W. Lewis Cunningham, '36
Dr. Warren J. Cunningham, '58
Dr. James F. B. Cupples, '47
Donald Currie, '64
Lyall A. Currie, '30
Ralph G. Currie, '65
Robert G. S. Currie, '49
Mrs. Sylvia A. Currie, '45
Alexander J. Curror, '59
T. N. Curteis, '57
J. M. Curtis, '63
L. B. Curtis, '64
Greta E. Curwen, '66
The President's Fund, which supports various
student needs, received $10,000. In special appeals,
the Beily scholarship was most popular—$6,579
was donated for it.
D
Gordon A. Dafoe, '60
Thomas R. Daily, '66
Mrs. Diane S. Dake, '65
John K. Dakin, '48
Mrs. Barbara Dalby, '57
Dr. Michael Dales, '59
N. S. Dalgleish, '56
Dr. Dorothy F. Dallas, '25
John B. Dalrymple, '63
Christopher J. A. Dalton, '34
Catherine J. Daly, '67
Flora M. Daly, '45
Dr. James S. Daly, '24
Dr. Roy Daniells, '30
Dr. Gordon C. Danielson, '33
Mrs. Fred Dann, '33
Mrs. G. Ryall D'Arcy, *29
David A. Darling, '47
Donald P. DarviU, '64
Dr. Hugh A. Daubeny, '53
Dr. James A. Dauphinee, '22
John R. Davenport, '60
Rev. Richard Davenport, '51
Dr. Anthony Davidson, '67
Dr. D. C. Davidson, '33
Donna-Marie Davidson. '64
George E. Davidson, '28
Mrs. J. Davidson, '61
Dr. John R. Davidson, '24
R. M. Davidson, '63
W. A. Davidson, '64
J. E. Davies, '60
John F. Davies, '63
R. E. Davies, '54
William A. Davies, '55
Mrs. William H. Davies, '61
Arthur M. Davis, '58
Charles A. Davis, '33
George B. Davis, '64
John C. Davis, '62
Judith F. Davis, '51
Dr. Keith G. Davis, '61
Mrs. Mervin Davis, '49
Murdoch R. Davis, '58
Donald M. Davison, '58
John G. Davy, '54
Ernest T. Dawson, '49
Frederick R. Dawson, '54
I. Dawson, '59
John C. Dawson, '57
Mrs. John W. Dawson, '50
Robin H. Dawson, '66
Clifford A. Day, '61
Fanny A. Day, '59
Howard W. Day, '50
Victor A. Daykin, '42
Mrs. Victor A. Daykin, '43
Florence E. Deacon, '60
Mrs. William Deacon, '61
Thomas A. Deakin, '54
Malcolm F. H. Dean, '64
Enid M. Dearing, '52
Arthur L. De Briske, '65
Dr. J. deBruyn, '49
Michel L. De Cleene, '61
Louis P. Dedinsky, '58
Henry De Fehr, '65
Taffara Deguefe, '50
Michael D. Deildal, '64
Everett D. Deines, '50
Dr. Joseph Deitcher, '62
Elizabeth De Kuiper, '52
Michall C. Deland, '65
Dr. Paul De Manier, '53
H. Dembicki, '51
Karoly Deminger, '59
A. C. Demmery, '53
John Demanva, '62
William S. Dempsey, '49
James L. Denholme, '56
Charles E. Denne, '56
T. T. Dennett, '63
Donald D. Dennis, '52
Dr. John D. Dennison, '59
Alan G. Dent, '58
Mrs. Ethel B. Derrick, '56
Albert G. Desbrisay, '54
Eileen Des Brisay, '33
G. R. Desbrisay, '50
Ian G. Desbrisay, '53
Walter F. Despot, '61
Lloyd F. Detwiller, '39
Cornelia De Valois, '52
William J. B. Devitt, '57
Dr. Kenneth A. Devlin, '46
Dr. Ruth Devlin, '21
Peter J. DeVooght, '51
Dr. Alcon G. Devries, '55
Mrs. Robert H. Dewar, '53
Mark M. De Weerdt, '55
N. S. Dial, '58
Randolph W. Diamond, '50
Ralph W. Diamond, '50
Dr. K. A. Dick, '60
Robin B. Dickens, '52
Mrs. Helen E. Dickinson, '62
Pamela I. Dickinson, '65
Eric Dickson, '59
F. A. Dickson, '42
Graham S. Dickson, '67
Carl Diehl, '68
Mrs. Jocelyn M. Diehl, '43
Carole A. Dier, '67
Eugene N. Diespecker, '58
Charlotte E. Dill, '35
Herbert J. Dill, '58
Jane G. Dingle, '64
Walter B. Dingle, '34
Laurie A. Dinsmore, '65
Gavin A. Dirom, '32
Gavin E. Dirom, '65
H. Disbrow, '57
Geraldine Dobbin, '51
Lillian C. Dobbin, '49
J. Dobie, '59
Mrs. Dorothy M. Dobson, '30
Philip O. Dobson, '62
William K. A. Dobson, '31
Dr. Morton Dodek, '54
Mrs. Shirley M  Dodman, '57
Earl D. Dodson,    '54
Mrs. Edna Dodson, '52
Patrick D. Dohm, '61
Robert G. Doll, '60
James A. Don, '52
D. R. Donaldson, '39
John S. Donaldson, '48
J. W. Donaldson, '33
WilUam R. Donaldson, '57
Norman L. Donatt, '50
Mrs. D. Donovan, '47
D. A. Donovan, '63
Leon L. Dorais, '49
B. V. Dore, '48
Mrs. Ronald Dore, '47
Dr. John G. Dorman, '61
Dr. Harry W. Dosso, '57
D. C. Doubleday, '48
Mrs. Fred Douglas, '51
J. Boyd Dougla.s, '44
Jack Douglas, '52
Mrs. Pierre Down, '50
George F. Dowling, '52
Jean C. Downing '59
Michael E. Downing, '58
H. Doyle, '22
Lindsay A. Drache, '65
Mrs. Mildred G. Draeseke, '38
Mrs. A. M. Drake, '55
Hester E. Draper, '20
James A. Draper, '57
Alexander J. Drdul, '59
Albert A. Drennan, '23
Graham A. Drew, '55
Neil T. Drewry, '48
Hein W. Driehuyzen, '59
Mrs. Herbert Eirought, '33
Elizabeth R. Drummond, '51
Edward J. Dubberley, '62
Dr. W. J. Dube, '63
Allan J. Dubeau, '51
Charles E. Duckering, '29
Gerard G. Duclos, '54
John J. Duerden, '65
Dr. Patrick J. B. Duffy, '55
David R. Duguid, '66
Susan F. Du Moulin, '64
William L. Dun, '60
John D. Duncan, '28
Malcolm Duncan, '59
William N. Duncan, '66
Dr. Basil A. Dunell, '45
Donald R. Dunfee, '49
Charles B. Dunham, '31
Charles B. Dunham, '59
Peter A. Dunik, '64
Stephen L. Dunik, '63
Robert D. Dunlop, '49
M. M. Dunton, '16
Donald F. Duprey, '58
Dr. Felix A. Durity, '63
Mrs. B. G. Durland, '60
Mrs. Frances C. Duus, '31
Emile E. Duyvewaardt, '55
Rudolph A. Dyck, '61
Mrs. H. A. Dyde, '30
L. N. Dyer, '48
Mrs. Margaret A. Dymond, '62
Margaret E. Dyson, '37
E
James E. Eades, '25
Robert E. Eades, '63
Malcolm Eagle, '48
Dr. Blythe A. Eagles, '22
Mrs. Blythe A. Eagles, '21
Mrs. E. G. Eakins, '47
William G. Earl, '62
William D. Earle, '65
Bernard F. Earthy, '62
Calvin B. Easter, '58
Helen M. Eastham, '39 Donations By Faculty
Number Amount
Arts   1,671 $ 38,839.00
Applied Science   791 18,898.00
Commerce     446 7,993.00
Law   143 4,629.00
Architecture   29 918.00
Education   403 6,799.00
Home Economics    72 1,656.00
Physical Education   37 676.00
Library Sciences  16 259.00
Music     6 165.00
Agriculture   241 6,737.00
Science     202 5,242.00
Forestry     126 2,647.00
Nursing   140 2,872.00
Pharmacy   58 1,445.00
Social Work   79 1,491.00
Medicine   147 5,080.00
Other*      435 18,553.00
Total 5042 $124,899.00
Corporate   Gifts,   Community   Members,
Alumni, Graduate Studies, Anonymous.
Honorary   Alumni,   Non-Graduate
Donald S. Eastman, '62
Charles H. Easton, '56
John C. Easton, '59
Lillian F. Easton, '61
George H. Eaton, '50
Mrs. Rex Eaton, '58
Howard W. Eckman, '51
Freda B. Edgett, '26
George A. Edgson, '62
James A. Edmunds, '53
Glyn M. Edwards, '49
Howard I. Edwards, '30
Joan E. Edwards, '31
John S. Edwards, '49
Robin W. Edwards, '49
Mrs. Stella J. Edwards, '66
Dr. Thomas B. Edwards, '30
Victor J. Edwards, '51
W. V. Edwards, '57
Leon R. Eeman, '49
Gudbjorg K. Eggertson, '60
Dr. Cora P. Etchman, '57
Mrs. F. O. Ekman, '46
Thomas E. Elden, '65
George R. Eldridge, '66
Jose Elduayen, '62
Roy H. Elfstrom, '39
John H. Eliot, '61
A. S. Ellett, '33
Dr. Alfred J. Elliot, '32
Charles W. Elliott, '49
Major S. R. Elliot, '48
Ottowell B. Elliot, '46
Dr. Frederick W. Elliott, '62
Mrs. George Elliot, '36
Gordon A. Elliott, '55
G. R. Elliott, '54
H. A. Elliott, '38
Peter W. Elliott, '58
Robin A. Elliott, '65
Robert W. Elliott, '68
Mrs. David C. Ellis '36
David D. Ellis. '32
H. M. EUis, '48
Rev. H. T. Ellis, '57
Michael B. M. Ellis, '67
Mrs. Vivian M. Ellis, '49
William E. Ellis, '53
Keith S. Elmer, '50
Mrs. Cecil Elphicke, '25
Norman P. Elphinstone, '51
Karl H. Eisner. '65
Kathleen M. Elton. '51
David H. Emanuele, '66
Dr. Hugo Emanuele, '32
Mrs. Shirley M. Embra, '64
Mrs. Walter Emerson, '55
William R. Emerton, '55
Donald J. Emery, '29
John R. Emery, '62
Ernest F. Emmett, '49
Dr. Lillian M. Emmons, '54
Dr. William F. Emmons, '20
Douglas A. England, '65
Dr. J. M. English, '38
J. Thomas English, '63
Mrs. J. Thomas English, '62
S. R. English, '39
Dr. William N. English, '37
Dr. Ernest G. Enns, '65
Dr. Tom Enta, '58
N. E. Erbacher, '62
William J. Eremko, '65
Mrs. Harold O. Erickson, '25
Johann Erickson, '58
Philip T. Erickson, '56
8
Anne P. Erickson, '60
Robert T. Errico, '55
Mrs. Elizabeth A. Errico, '60
Charles P. Erridge, '55
Mrs. Gordon Errington, '54
Anthony J. Erskine, '60
Margaret R. Erskine, '32
Mrs. Ellen I. Esau, '56
John A. Esler, '49
Mrs. Lorna M. Esling, '46
Joseph Eso, '52
Robert W. Esplen, '50
John J. Espie, '53
Dr. Ralph N. Estensen, '62
Mrs. Valerie M. Ethier, '54
Georgina M. Etter, '65
Arthur M. Evans, '48
Charles W. Evans, '52
David S. Evans, '66
George S. Evans, '60
Mrs. H. Evans, '35
Harry Macdonald Evans, '42
Hilda M. Evans, '57
Marjorie G. Evans, '59
Martha L. Evans, '57
Maureen E. Evans, '53
P. B. H. Evans, '49
R. B. Evans, '64
Stan Evans, '44
Mrs. Tegwin J. Evans, '61
Tegwin J. Evans, '53
Wilfred M. Evans, '55
Jack P: Evanuk, '64
Volker H. Evers, '62
William D. Ewing, '53
Gudmundur A. Eyjolfson, '57
M. A. D. Eyles, '61
Alan M. Eyre, '45
F
Mrs. Mildred Fahrni, '23
Dr. Robert H. Fairbairn, '59
Mrs. Hilda Fairbanks, '64
Dr. Francis T. Fairey, '35
Michael J. Fairweather, '65
Keith F. Falconer, '60
Mrs. Stanley R. Falconer, '51
Mrs. A. Fallis, '32
Mary M. Fallis, '32
R. M. Fallin, '61
Alfred G. Farenholta, '59
William E Farenholtz, '34
Dr. D. G. Faris, '54
Dorothy G. Farley, '48
Mrs. Patricia M. Farley, '56
Geoffry H. Farmer, '53
Harold V. Farmer, '56
Terrance W. Farmer, '62
Wayne G. Farmer, '64
Dr. David M. Farr, '44
Herbert C. Farr, '58
Maurice H. Farrant, '33
David M. Farrell, '66
John L. Farris, '31
Francis A. Farrow, '42
Laurence Farstad, '47
Arthur C. Fast, '53
Donald A. Faulkner, '53
James R. Faulkner, '50
C. V. Faulknor, '49
T. E. Fawsitt, '58
George R. Fay, '59
Ferenc Fazokas, '59
Thomas P. Fee, '53
Anthony V. Feimann, '63
Mrs. Evelyn L. Fells, '63
R. C. Fell, '56
Freda M. Fennell, '59
Dr. Lawrence G. Fenton, '59
Vasey C. Fenton, '54
Agnes D. Ferguson, '59
Alexander N. Ferguson, '64
Mrs. Eileen V. Ferguson, '42
J. Allen Ferguson, '62
Royden H. Ferguson, '25
David M. Feme, '54
W. Michael Ferrie, '53
Louis V. Ferrill, '52
J. M. Ferris, '35
Don W. Ferry, '57
Arthur E. J. Field, '60
David M. Field, '62
Mrs. Frederick Field, '42
H. John Field, '66
Norman G. Field, '66
Norma G. Fieldhouse, '49
Alan E. Filmer, '63
Mrs. Harold Fink, '47
Mrs. William Finlay, '54
Dr. Brian I. Finnemore, '57
J. Douglas Finnie, '45
Mrs. Alexander W. Fisher, '32
Alexander W. Fisher, '32
David S. Fisher, '50
Donald V. Fisher, '33
Eleanor J. Fisher, '50
J. I. Fisher, '53
Mrs. Marion R. Fisher, '63
Ronald J. Fisher, '66
T. K. Fisher, '48
Dr. H. F. Fitch, '46
Margaret E. Fitch, '65
Ross Fitzpatrick, '58
Rory T. Flanagan, '50
Mrs. Hope Flaten, '21
William G. Fleet, '63
Lettie C. Fleet, '59
Donald I. Fleetham, '50
N. M. Fleishman, '48
Mrs. Frances L. Fleming, '65
Dr. K. O. Fleming, '42
Walter R. Flesher, '52
Arthur R. Fletcher, '54
H. F. Fletcher, '49
Shirley L. Fletcher, '53
Joyce Flood, '50
Mrs. Alan Flowerdew, '47
Mrs. Brenda M. Focht, '64
Fred S. Foerster, '36
Dr. Russell E. Foerster, '21
Walter B. Fogg, '62
Joachim Foikis, '66
F. R. Foley, '44
E. Foley, '36
H. S. Foley, '57
Robert J. Folk, '6 \
W. E. Follett, '50
Mrs. L. S. Foorman, '51
Dr. Albert R. Forbes, '52
Donald R. Forbes, '64
George H. Forbes, '56
Mrs. Anne Ford, '49
Very Rev. Douglas A. Ford, '39
Margaret J. Ford, '47
Mrs. Peter Ford, '35
Sherwood D. Ford, '39
Reid G. Fordyce, '35
Barbara D. Foreman, '65
Oswaldo E. Fornasier, '57
John V. Fornataro, '64
Douglas E. Forrest, '57
S. R. Forrest, '48
Dr. Evan G. Forseng, '58
Robert P. Forshaw, '36
Mrs. Donald A. Forsyth, '47
Dr. John A. Forsyth, '53
Dr. Frank A. Forward, '65
David A. Foster, '51
John K. Foster, '61
Mrs. John K. Foster, '61
Lynn F. Foster, '65
Raymond E. Foster, '42
Ronald F. Foster, '61
Alfred E. Foubister, '33
Mrs. Thord Fougberg, '38
Arthur Fouks, '49
Mrs. Jeanette G. Fouks, '65
Sarah A. Fountain, '17
Veronica M. Fountain, '66
Mrs. William Fountain, '60
Frank L. Fournier, '29
John R. Fournier, '22
J. S. L. Fournier, '61
Mrs. Leslie Fournier, '21
L. J. Fournier, '62
Mrs. L. J. Fournier, '63
Alvin G. Fowler, '58
H. S. Fowler, '33
Gordon A. Fox, '65
Selwyn P. Fox, '52
Ronald G. Foxall, '52
R. J. Francis, '61
Dr. Barry Frank, '65
Mrs. Mary J. V. Frank, '29
Douglas B. Franklin, '52
Mrs. Douglas B. Franklin, '50
Gillian F. Franklin, '65
Herbert A. Franklin, '62
Norman E. Franks, '63
L. H. Fransen, '52
Bruce E. Fraser, '65
Derek R. Fraser, '63
Douglas H. Fraser, '53
Douglas V. Fraser, '56
Edward B. Fraser, '25
Gertrude M. Fraser, '60
K. W. Fraser, '51
Mrs. Richard Fraser, '53
Russell G. Fraser, '58
Edward J. Frazer, '58
Clarence J. Frederickson, '33
Frank Fredrickson, '53
Dr. John M. Fredrickson, '57
W. E. Fredeman, '63
T. R. Fredriksen, '56
David A. Freeman, '32
Edward B. Freeman, '56
Dr. Jack A. Freeman, '49
Dr. George A. Freeze, '48
John N. Fremont, '59
Dr. Stansilaw Freyman, '67
Earl W. Fridell, '51
Mrs. Gerhart B. Friedmann, '58
Dr. Gerhart B. Friedmann, '58
Joyce K. Friedrich, '66
Donald K. Friesen, '63
Dr. J. K. Friesen '66
Jacob H. Friesen, '57
Oskar Friesen, '50
Sandra J. Frisby, '62
Hubert D. F. Frith, '50
William B. Fromson, '60
Peggy M. Frome, '64
Donald G. Frood, '63
John S. Frost, '50
Mrs. Maxwell Frost, '37
Paul J. Frost, '44
Mrs. Paul J. Frost, '44
John J. Fuchs, '58
Marion A. Fuller, '65
Mrs. Richard Fuller, '59
Mrs. W. Evan Fullerton, '30
Alexander Fulton, '50
Margaret A. Fulton, '62
Elsie A. Funk, '59
Henry J. Funk, '48
John R. Fuoco, '47
Karoly Fur, '59
Dr. Gordon J. Fyffe, '49
Dr. James T. Fyles, '47
G
Dr. Hubert Gabrielse, '48
E. G. Gaff, '53
Dean W. H. Gage, '25
Mrs. Nancy B. Gaglardi, '35
James H. Gagnon, '58
Dr. B. D. Gain, '56
Robert M. Galbraith, '64
Samuel S. Galbraith, '63
Anne M. Gale, '39
Robert M. Gale '55
Stephen F. Galovics, '66
Judge Leo S. Gansner, '35
Dr. John H. Gardiner, '48
Archie P. Gardner, '37
Dean J. A. F. Gardner, '40 Mrs. Robert R. Gardner, '50
Mrs. Reginald N. Gardom, '24
Anthony J. Gargrave, '61
Mrs. Maureen R. Garland, '64
Dennis H. Garlick, '66
Donald A. C. Garner, '43
Dr. F. Roswell Garner, '29
Susanna L. Garner, '66
Donald G. Garnett, '58
Mrs. Lorna Garrett, '49
Florence T. Garrison, '44
Lawrence F. Garstin, '40
William M. Gartside '56
W. L. Garvie, '39
Herbert C. Gaspardone, '46
James G. Gates, '52
Mrs. Paul C. Gates, '24
John L. Gattenmeyer, '49
Raymond W. Gattinger, '63
Judith A. Gaudin, '66
R. F. Gaul, '41
Jocelyn Gauthier, '58
Harvey G. Gay, '51
W. B. Gayle, '50
Mrs. Adrienne E. Gayton, '40
John W. Gayton, '57
Edna Gear, '60
Mrs. Helen J. Geard, '64
John E. Geeling, '60
Graham Geldart, '63
Dr. Gordon W. Gell, '55
John A. Gemmill, '63
Gordon M. Genge, '47
Mrs. Dorothy Z. Genge, '34
James D. Genis, '56
Dorothy R. Geoghegan, '17
Stephen A. George, '64
Mrs. Marie K. Gerhardt-OHy, '32
Mrs. Jean M. Gerrath, '66
Joseph F. Gerrath, '63
J. E. Gibbard, '46
Kenneth C. Gibbard, '58
Marion E. Gibbon, '23
D. Barry Gibbs, '64
William H. R. Gibney, '50
Colleen C. Gibson, '66
Dr. J. A. Gibson, '31
John W. Gibson, '51
Mrs. T. Ian Gibson, '19
Terence R Gibson, '62
Mrs. W. C. Gibson, '35
Dr. William C. Gibson, '33
Henry C. Giegerich, '24
Joseph R. Giegerich, '23
Michael E. Giegerich, '61
William Giesbrecht, '61
A. J. Gigliotti, '53
Rosea M. L. Giguere, '66
Helen C. Gilbert, '67
W. H. Gilbert, '50
Mrs. Marion E. Giles, '35
Michael W. Gilgan, '62
Keith E. Gill, '50
Norman Gill, '66
Dr. Earl B. Gillanders, '25
Celia A. Gillespie, '66
George H. Gillespie, '48
John Gillespie, '51
Helen F. Gilley, '30
Mrs. Ruth Gillies, '43
David W. Gilliland. '64
Robert C. Gilliland, '66
Mrs. James Gillison, '30
Alexander R. Gillon, '50
Mrs. W. Gilmour, '64
A. M. Gilmour, '49
Douglas H. Gilmour, '47
Gordon Gilmour, '49
Mrs. Gordon Gilmour, '48
Mrs. Helen M. Gilmour, '59
William A. Gilmour, '52
William J. Gilpin, '65
Dr. Denis F. R. Gilson, '62
Elnora M. Gines, '65
Charlotte S. M. Girard, '58
James A. Girvin, '48
Roar Gjessing, '61
George E. Glass, '48
Mrs. William L. Gleason, '46
Edward Gleave, '31
Don Gleig, '64
Constantine Gletsos, '65
M. H. A. Glover, '44
Robert S. A. Glover, '50
Harold D. Goard, '56
Dr. Hugh P. Godard, '36
Gerald F. Godfrey, '44
Dr. George Goertzen, '57
Myer A. Goldberg, '51
Dr. W. J. V. Goldburg, '48
David M. Goldie, '46
Mrs. W. Lorie Goldstick, '43
Bruce M. Gonzales, '54
Mrs. Robert G. Goodell, '60
Mrs. Reginald A. H. Goodfellow, '63
Dr. H. J. A. Goodman, '44
James E. Goodman, .'44
Ralph M. Goodmurphy, '48
Clive R. Goodwin, '44
John H. Goodwin, '61
Dr. M. B. Goodwin, '43
Dr. Edwin A. Goranson, '28
Arthur D. Gordon, '43
Rev. Donald M. Gordon, '50
Dr. Robert B. Gordon, '59
Dierdre C/Gorsuch, '65
Ruth J. Gorwill, '54
Ellen K. Goss, '66
Mrs. Paul I. Gottschau, '64
Carol E. E. Goudie, '58
Frederick G. Goudy, '51
John W. Gouge, '50
A. G. Gould, '64
Justice John G. Gould, '37
Cary F. Goulson, '51
Colin C. Gourlay, '47
J. L. Gourlay, '48
Margaret T. Gourlay, '29
Robert A. Gourlay, '48
Mrs. Margaret I. Gourley, '30
Bruce D. Grady, '52
Colin L. Graham, '56
Donald A. Graham, '61
Donald M. Graham, '55
Donna L. Graham, '62
Jen A. C. Graham, '26
John Graham, '50
Dr. Kenneth Graham, '33
R. C. S. Graham, '60
Mrs. R. C. S. Graham, '57
Tom A. Graham, '53
William J. Graham, '49
Richard W. Grahame, '42
Ralph Gram, '37
Mrs. Elsa E. Grandi, '66
Hilda M. Granger, '64
George Grant, 31
John B. Grant, '63
Dr. Lorna J. Grant, '65
Dr. Rowland F. Grant, '60
Mrs. Mary S. Grantham, '57
Ronald D. Grantham, '48
Frederick W. Grauer, '30
Ronald D. Graves, '60
Gilbert C. Gray, '50
L. T. Gray, '48
Neil T. Gray, '46
Robert E. Gray, '62
Stanley G. Gray, '63
William H. Grayson, '47
Irene K. Grayston, '47
Edward D. Greathed, '58
Alex J. Green, '50
Gordon A. Green, '48
Hon. Howard C. Green, '60
Mrs Jane Green, '64
James L. Green, '31
John W. Green, '39
Mrs Monica F. Green ,'40
Mrs. Phillip Green, '43
Ellen M. Greenaway, '56
Ronald A. Greene, '61
Dr. Thomas E. Green, '42
Dr. Thomas B. Greenfield, '51
J. P. Greenhouse, '63
Arnold W. Greenius, '49
C. Gordon Greenwood, '44
Dr. Hugh J. Greenwood, '56
Ian F. Greenwood, '49
Elwyn E. Gregg, '23
Alfred J. Gregory, '41
Mrs. Allan Gregory, '38
Andro Gregory, '48
Brian Gregory, '63
B. Robert Gregory, '65
Edward S. Gregory, '45
George R. Gregory, '63
George K. Gregson, '48
James W. Greig, '48
John L. Greig, '56
Norman W. Greig, '63
R. W. Greig, '53
Ernest Gremell, '51
Ronald H. Gretton, '27
Robert L. Greyell, '66
Brian P. Grier, '58
Peter A. Griffin, '60
Dr. George M. Griffiths, '53
Kenneth G. Griffiths, '61
Myfanwy Griffiths, '49
Peter D. Griffiths, '66
Peter G. Griffiths, '50
Robert R. Griffiths, '55
Dr. R. S. Griffiths, '54
Mrs. V. Griffiths, '27
Harvey M. Grigg, '61
Naomi I. Grigg, '48
W. H. Grigg, '43
W. G. Grimble, '44
Newton L. Grimmett, '56
D. G. Grimston, '60
M. Evelyn Grimston, '59
Leonard N. Grodzki, '46
Max D. Gronlund, '45
Ronald W. Groome, '61
Mrs. Ronald W. Groome, '63
Dr. Walter Gropius, '68
George C. Gross, '23
R. P. Gross, '23
Robert W. Gross, '36
Mrs. S. D. Grossman, '66
Joan Groves, '49
Harry Gruenberg, '44
George Grundig, '60
Mrs. Carrie E. Grundy, '64
Leslie R. Gue, '60
F. W. Guernsey, '26
Gowan T. Guest, '54
John A. Guggenheimer, '67
Bernard G. Guichon, '50
C. J. Gulguet, '50
Harry J. Gulpers,' 61
Spencer K. Gung, '66
John D. Gunn, '58
Dr. J. S. Gunn, '42
Donald F. Gunning, '58
Dr. Henry C. Gunning, '23
Patricia Gunning, '63
John B. Gush, '44
Carl E. Gustafson, '28
Andrew Guthrie, '34
John Guthrie, '39
Jordan R. D. Guy '31
H
D. O. Haaheim, '61
Sharon L. Habkirk, '62
Cecil Hacker, '33
Alan F. Hackett, '54
Thomas L. Hackett, '47
J. Hadfiel, '55
James Hadgkiss, '30
Mrs. Leonard A. Haffenden, '62
Leonard A. Haffenden, '63
Mary A. Hagen, '37
R. S. Hager, '61
Alva S. Haggerty, '34
Joachim E. Hahn, '59
A. S. Haldeman, '58
Kenneth J. G. Hales, '62
Albert D. Hall, '51
A. J. Hall, '48
B. M. Hall, '64
Mrs. Carol J. Hall, '64
Ernest W. Hall, '38
Mrs Joan E. M. Hall, '60
Dr. John V. G. Hall, '56
John W. Hall, 66
Kenneth W. Hall, '50
O. J. Hall. '42
Wilfred N. Hall, '29
William B. Hall, '62
Dr. Joyce Hallamore, '26
Halet F. Hallatt, '58
John K. Halley, '32
Mrs Agnes HaUiday, '66
Robert A. HaUiday, '64
F. W. Hallonquist, '31
Pirkko M. Halonen, '61
Harold N. Halton, '51
Mrs. Gordon T. Hambleton, '29
Frank M. Hamilton, '63
Dr. James A. Hamilton, '44
John R. Hamilton, '65
Peter W. T. Hamilton, '64
Phoebe M. Hamilton, '66
Robert M. Hamilton, '64
William C. Hamilton, '54
D. W. Hammersley, '46
Major Eric Hampson, '65
Dr. Ronald J. Hancock, '53
Freda M. Handford, '22
G. M. Handford, '62
E. S. Haniuk, '54
Bessie Hankinson, '25
Mrs. John Hanma, '45
Brock B. Hansen, '51
Carlo A. M. Hansen, '64
Mrs. Elizabeth Hansen, '58
Norman W. Hansen, '58
J. Henry Hanson, '51
Stephen L. Hanson, '64
Samuel A. Haqq, '62
Joseph L. Harbell, '48
Heather A. Harbord, '66
William E. Hardacre, '64
Use M. Harder '56
Dudley B. Hardie, '24
J. B. Hardie, '53
Arvid H. Harding, '63
Mrs. Bernice A. Harding, '51
Mrs. Enid V. H. Hardman, '62
Dr. David F. Hardwick, '57
Francis C. Hardwick, '31
Dr. Walter G. Hardwick, '54
Walter H. Hardwick, '36
John E. Hardy, '51
Stafford L. Haidy, '48
W. K. Hardy, '60
Mrs. W. Hardy, '60
William L. Hardy, '61
Allan C. Hare, '51
Chaplain H. I. Hare, '49
Ian M. Harford, '47
Mrs. Katherine A. Hargrave, '58
Mrs. Irene Harkness, '67
Frank E. Harley, '65
Robert H. Harrnan, '59
Archie A. Harms, '63
Harry P. Harmsworth, '52
E. H. Harper, '64
John A. Harpet, '38
Mrs. A. B. Harris, '24
Mrs. Barbara H. Harris, '57
D. Harris, '66
Dr. George H. Harris, '22
Dr. Gordon S. Harris, '48
Mrs. Jean I. Harris, '48
Malcolm A. A. Harris, '31
Dr. Peter Harris, '55
Mrs. Peter Harris, '56
Robert Harris, '59
Dr. Robert E. Harris, '53
Roger P. Harris, '48
Mrs Sarah J. Harris, '23
Thomas M. Harris, '56
David R. Harrison, '59
Douglas K. Harrison, '67
E. L. Harrison, '66
J. R. Harrison, 36
Mrs. Randolph Harrison, '64
Randolph S. Harrison, '66
William F. Harrison, '52
William F. Harrison, '49
Betsy Ann Harritt, '58
Kenneth F. Harry, '42
B. L. Hart, '65
Mrs. Freda M. Hart, '57
George P. Hartford, '57
Fred L. Hartley, '39
Mrs. Fred L. Hartley, '40
Stuart A. Hartman, '65
Doreen E. Harvey, '64
William Harvey, '32
G. A. Harwood Barnes, '63
Annie C. Haselhan, '64
Mary K. Hashimoto, '66
William F. Hastings, '50
Noll J. Hatch. "43
William G. Hatch, '22
Rev. Donald A. Hatfield, '50
John P. Hatfield, '59
Walter L. Hatton, '50
Andrew J. Hattrick, '65
S. D. Hawke, '66
Mrs. E. D. Hawkins, '33
9 Skis
I
%$ Douglas R. Hay, '64
Edward C. Hay, '30
Mrs. Joanna M. Hay, '58
George W. Hay, '59
Kenneth A. Hay, '25
Letitia A. Hay, '32
Marion N. Hay, '61
John D. Hayhurst, '62
G. S. Hayne, '58
Mrs. L. Van Allen Hayne, '58
Michael P. Hayne, '61
Mrs. Jane Haynes, '54
Roy D. Haselton, '64
J. D. Hazlette, '49
Stanley J. Heal, '60
Agnes M. Healey, '31
F. P. Healey, '64
Robert F. Hearfield, '62
Hugh B. Heath, '49
Peter H. Hebb, '63
G. Sholto Hebenton, '57
Melvin R. Hegge, '66
Hans R. Hein, ^66
Dr. Erwin Heinrichs, '59
Dr. Peter D. Heinrichs, '59
Theodore Heinrichs, '50
David L. Helliwell, '57
John Helliwell '59
Dorothy E. Helmer, '29
Peter Hemmes, '66
Mrs Diane Hemsworth, '66
Mrs. Ada Henderson, '54
Clarence R. Henderson, '46
D. G. Henderson, '63
Mrs. Edward Henderson, '61
Gibb G. Henderson, '33
Mary E. Henderson, '29
Melvin L. Henderson, '50
Peter S. Henderson, '50
Robert E. Henderson, '60
Ronolee Henderson, '54
Alex Hendry, '31
Mrs. Edith M. Henly-Lewis, '66
Ezra C. Henniger, '49
Mrs. Violet E. Henniger, '32
R. M. Henningson, '65
Arthur W. Henschel, '49
John D. Hepburn, '65
F. H. Herbert, '53
Dr. Edward D. Herberts, '43
Dr. Lewis T. Herberts, '44
Mrs. Thomas Hercus, '59
B. C. Herd, '41
OUve W. Heritage, '60
Frederick D. G. Herman, '62
George Hermanson, '64
Walter A. Herring, '62
John D. Hetherington, '45
Richard T. Hethey, '66
Mrs. Roberta J. W. Hewat, '62
Edgar E. Hewer, '63
Dr. Frank N. Hewetson, '33
Mrs. Jeremy Hewett, '54
Dr. Denton E. Hewgill, '66
Gordon B. Hewitt, '50
Ruth L. Hewitt, '45
Dr. Gordon K. Heydon, '50
Jane E. Heyman, '66
Robert H. Heywood, '60
Mrs. M. C. Hibberson, '51
Walter H. Hickman, '38
Dr. Albert R. Hicks, '40
John B. Hicks, '45
Mrs. Winifred D. Hicock, '58
Mrs. R. W. Hidy, '27
Peter S. Higashi, '38
Mrs. J. L. Higginbotham, '61
Elmer R. Higgins, '64
David C. Higgs, '59
Desmond G. Higgs, '66
Mrs. L. J. Warner Higgs, '64
William Hik, '57
Aubrey G. Hill, '48
Mrs. C. J. Hill, '52
Hazel A. E. Hill, '50
Mark R. Hill, '26
Mrs. L. Hillier, '58
Mabel A. Hind, '60
Earle W. Hindley, '57
Mrs. Taimi E. Hindmarch, '68
D. B. Hinds, '49
Peter Hipp, '59
Tomoe Hironaka, '65
Carole F. Hislop, '63
Mrs. Frances L. Hobart, '27
Dr. Lloyd Hobden, '37
Mrs. A. M. D. Hobson, '62
Mrs. Marie M. Hobson, '53
George W. Hobson, '48
Mrs. Henry Hobson, '37
Mrs. R. Hochstrasser, '60
Dr. Katherine B. Hockin, '31
Neil W. Hockin, '38
H. J. Hodgins, '28
Mrs. Anne Hodgson, '65
Alexander G. Hodgson, '48
Joan Hodgson, '42
J. G. F. Hoefl, '62
Nils M. Hoeg, '65
Paul J. Hoenmans, '54
Calvin D. Hoffman, '63
E. H. Hoffman, '37
Mrs. A. B. Hoffmeister, '27
Mrs. J. S. Hoffner, '54
Gertrude E. Hogan, '58
Marjorie J. G. Hogg, '65
William Hohmann, '65
Douglas R. Holbrook, '52
Clinton E. Holder, '47
John S. Hole, '43
Wilfred G. Holland, '52
T. Hollick-Kenyon, '53
Frank P. Holm, '51
Mrs. Henry B. Holman, '31
Alan D. Holmes, '59
Sydney A. W. Holmes, '67
Leslie W. Holmwood, '54
Michael A. Holmwood, '66
William N. Holsworth, '58
Walter Holyk, '49
Luke J. Hondema, '63
Takeo Honkawa, '57
Orland H. Hooge, '62
Rev. John E. Hooper, '60
John B. Hopkins, '50
Dr. W. Stephen Hopkins Jr., '62
Norman J. Hopland, '65
Gretchen F. Horie, '61
WilUam B. Horie, '66
Dr. A. Horii, '55
Robert E. Horita, '60
Mrs. Betty A. Home, '52
Edgar B. Home, '50
J. W. Home, '30
Patricia A. Home, '61
Geoffrey Horner, '59
Leslie K. Horner, '63
Herbert Hornstein, '54
Mrs. Anne M. H. Horsfield, '48
Dr. L. Hosein, '61
Syad M. Hosein, '59
Herbert C. Hoskins, '40
Dr. Donald E. Hospes, '62
Charles A. Hou, '65
Harry C. K. Housser, '37
T. Denis How, '64
John M. Howard, '50
John L. Howard, '56
Robert C. Howard, '50
Alan F. Howarth, '54
Margaret A. Howarth, '55
J. D. W. Howat, '48
George R. A. Howey, '51
Stephen B. Howlett, '46
Mrs. Marjorie Hoy, '20
Dr A. Hrennikoff, '33
Josephine S. F. Huang, '68
William R. Hubbard,^
Jack J. Huberman, '63
Dr. John Huberman, '61
Samuel Huberman, '53
Nicholas E. Hudak, '51
Mrs. Adelma Hudson, '53
Ian R. Hudson, '51
James W. Hudson, '38
Jessie Hudson, '47
Mary E. Huff, '59
Art Hughes, '62
Eric C. Hughes, '49
Mrs. Helen M. Hughes, '25
Gordon E. Hughes, '63
Mrs. Katherine L. Hughes, '40
Dr. Norah L. Hughes, '34
Dr. Richard D. Hughes, '46
Roger C. Hughes ,'47
W. Grant Hughes, '60
Donald A. Hull, '66
John T. Hulley, '66
Alexander Hume, '52
Alister C. Hume, '66
Lome Hume, '43
Rev. Max C. Humphrey, '33
Alfred N. Humphreys, '41
Dorothy J. Humphreys, '64
Mrs. E. J. Humphreys, '30
Dr. M. S. Humphreys, '32
David J. Hunden, '39
Mrs. Evelyn B. Hunka, '53
Dr. Walter G. Hunsaker, '49
Dr. Brian M. Hunt, '64
Alan D. Hunter, '60
Alan D. Hunter, '23
Capt. Alan F. Hunter, '64
B. A. S. Hunter, '62
David G. Hunter, '61
D. L. Hunter, '48.
Douglas R. Hunter, '66
Ellen Hunter ,'19
Janet L. Hunter, '66
John A. Hunter, '63
John B. Hunter, '65
Perry J. A. Hunter, '59
Mrs. Robert B. Hunter ,'60
Robert B. Hunter ,'62
Thomas M. Hunter, '35
T. Hunter ,'44
W. R. Hunter, '35
William R. Hunter, '64
Arthur R. Huntington, '46
Jeanne M. Hurford, '66
George T. Hurley, '59
Dr. P. Mason Hurley, '34
Horace S. Hum, '37
Everett F. Hurt, '31
Mrs. Stella M. Husband, '63
William H. Husband ,'49
John R. T. Husdon, '60
B. M. Huston, '66
Charles K. Huszar, '59
G. R. Hutcheson, '50
Dr. Ellis K. Hutchins, '55
Dr. John D. Hutchins, '56
John F. Hutchinson, '63
R. B. Hutchison, '56
Gordon A. Hutton, '64
Mrs. Gordon Hutton, '29
R. J. Norman Hyland, '34
I
Frank lacobucci, '62
Jack L. Ianson, '48
Mrs. Elizabeth Idiens, '34
W. F. Isardi, '48
Rev. Katsumi Imayoshi, '50
Albert H. Imlah, '22
Bonnie R. Impett, '64
H. W. Ingledew, '34
Kenneth W. Ingledew, '34
Marion N. Ingledew, '59
William E. Ingledew, '27
Dr. T. Ingledow, '56
William A. Inglis, '67
Geoffry L. Inkin, '50
Colin C. Inkster, '39
Florence A. Innes, '26
Beverley K. Inouye '56
Johannes H. J. Ippen, '65
Dr. Lionel C. Ireland, '61
Mrs. Norah E. Ireland, '65
W. E. Ireland ,'33
Donald G. Irvine, '52
H. Irvine, '48
Robert D. Irving, '63
Dr. Arthur B. Irwin, '47
Mrs. Clare Irwin, '58
Abraham C. Isaac, '64
Ronald J. Isaac, '55
Gordon A. Isbister, '59
R. S. Isbister, '50
Dickey E. Isenor, '62
Thomas F. Isherwood, '51
C. H. G. Iverson, '59
Dr. Donald G. Ivey, '44
Cedric E. Iwasaki, '63
Margaret H. Iwasaki, '64
J
Anthony D. Jablonsky, '61
Donald E. Jabour, '58
Dr. A. Y. Jackson, '66
A.H. Jackson,'48
Geoffrey M. Jackson, '60
Henry W. Jackson, '50
James E. Jackson, '52
Mrs. James E. Jackson, '64
Mrs. Margaret M. Jackson, '42
W. Stanley Jackson, '49
Gilbert F. Jacobs, '53
Mary A. Jacobsen, '54
U. B. Jacobson, '59
Rosemary A. Jacquest, '64
Paul A. Jaffary, '51
Mrs. R. W. Jaffee, '43
Albert E. Jagger, '28
Louis Jahutka, '65
Dr. C. Robert James, '64
Mrs. E. S. James, '30
Dr. Howard T. James, '21
Mrs. Kathleen P. James, '60
Michael James, '48
Douglas F. Jamieson, '53
Gerald C. Jamieson, '62
Gordon T. Jamieson, '33
Susan V. Jamieson, '65
Frank J. Jankulak, '59
Dr. Leslie B. Janz, '58
Wesley H. Janzen, '50
Esther A. Janzow, '58
Judith Jardine, '46
Mrs. Joseph Jarvis, '55
Igor Jascolt, '58
Mrs. Wilbert G. Jay, '55
R. R. Jeffels, '66
Rhoda M. Jeffers, '57
Harold C. Jellicoe, '51
Robert A. Jemson, '50
Mrs. A. Farrell Jenkins, '45
Anne M. Jenkins, '61
John H. Jenkins, '23
Robert W. Jenkins, '60
Colin H. Jenson, '53
Mrs. Olga B. Jensen, '63
J. A. Jenson, '60
Michael J. Jervis, '62
John L. J. Jessiman, '62
Brian M. Jessop, '66
D. G. Jessup, '43
Thomas R. Jewell, '58
Dale Joe, '65
Arthur C. Johnson, '44
Arthur F. Johnson, '35
C. A. Douglas Johnson, '53
C. A. Johnson, '50
Eric W. Johnson, '34
Eugene M. Johnson, '49
Eunice G. Johnson, '60
Dr. F. Henry Johnson, '32
Joseph R. Johnson, '62
Kenneth M. Johnson, '57
Dr. Michael D. Johnson, '60
Olive Johnson, '37
Ronald D. Johnson, '52
Mrs. Stephen S. Johnson, '48
Mrs. V. M. Geraldine Johnson, '53
Walter G. Johnson, '60
Dr. Albert C. Johnston, '49
Charlotte I. Johnston, '23
David M. Johnston, '58
Mrs. Gwendolyn Johnston, '22
Katherine M. Johnston, '65
Dr. Patricia K. Johnston, '60
Susan M. Johnston, '63
Thomas R. Johnston, '59
Viola M. Johnston, '3l
William E. Johnston, '62
William R. Johnston, '50
Mrs. Kathleen Johnstone, '35
Robert Johnstone, '48
Wayne D. Johnstone, '66
Dr. William M. Joiner, '42
Carl R. Jokisch, '51
Mrs. Carol A. Jones, '61
David C. Jones, '68
David J. Jones, '62
Dinnis A. R. Jones, '60
Frank R. Jones, '46
Gordon A. Jones, '52
Gwyneth Jones, '54
Howard F. Jones, '34
Mrs. J. Allan Jones, '29
John D. Jones, '24
Kenneth F. Jones, '55
Mrs. Maurice S. Jones, '61
Dr. Neville C. Jones, '48
Owen D. Jones, '53
Raymond B. Jones, '51
R. H. B. Jones, '23
S. C. Jones, '48
Trevor N. Jones, '65
Frederick J. E. Jordan, '63
Walter D. Joigenson, '63
Mrs. C. E. Jory, '64
Dr. Lisle T. Jory, '50
Audrey E. Jost, '38
Harold R. Joseph, '60
Mrs. Margaret E. Journeaux, '44
Gordon N. Joyner, '56
Philip H. Judd, '52
Dr. Nicholas Judyski, '55
K
Joyce Y. Kadonaga, '62
William J Kabfleisch, '64
Mrs. Joseph S. Kalhok, '57
N. Martin Kaldestad, '65
Bruce V. Kallio, '61
Richard Kalmback, '66
Nick H. Kalyk, '59
Dr. Joseph E. Kania, '26
Stan A. Kanik, '54
Ladislav L. Kansky, '54
J. Z. Kapitany, '61
Karl-Alfred Kappes, '61
George N. Karas, '58
Edward H. Karras, '58
Carol M. Karvonen, '65
Rudolph G. Kaser, '55
Mrs. Rudolph G. Kaser, '60
John W. Katarius, '57
Jane S. Katsumoto, '66
Mrs. Mary L. Katz, '65
Mrs. Theresa Kaufmann, '62
Mrs. Doris E. Kavanagh, '50
Lome J. Kavic, '59
D. Hugh J. Kay, '50
J. Stuart Keate, '35
Frank Kebe, '52
Dr. Hugh L. Keenleyside, '45
Mrs. H. L. Keenleyside, '20
W. M. Keenlyside, '34
Mary H. Keith, '65
Mrs. Heather R. Kellerhals, '60
Alan D. Kelley, '55
John D. Kellman, '49
Colleen C. Kelly, '56
Hollis L. Kelly, '59
Father Neil Kelly, '53
Anthony L. Kemp, '61
R. W. Kendrick, '56
Alan E. Kennedy, '64
Dr. David M. Kennedy, '62
Fanny A. Kennedy, '54
Janet S. M. Kennedy, '40
W. J. Kennedy, '53
Mrs. Margaret H. Kent, '60
Thomas A. Keogh, '66
John E. Kepper, '63
D. N. Ker, '50
Dorothy J. Kergin, '52
Donna M. Kerley, '68
Owen A. Kerley, '53
Edward J. Kermode, '42
Harry D. Kermode, '48
Audrey M. Kerr, '63
Donald P. Kerr, '41
Mrs. Gladys I. Kerr, '23
Dr. J. S. Kerr, 48
Margaret E. Kerr, '26
Samuel A. Kerr, '40
Mrs. Keith R. Kerry, '54
William G. Kersey, '46
Dennis Kershaw, '47
Ernest M. Kershaw, '49
Peter M. Ketchen, '52
11 Robert W. Keyserlingk, '29
George P. Kidd, '39
Mrs. George S. Kidd, '19
Zina F. Kidd, '63
Hew K. Kidston, '64
James B. Kidston, '61
Myrtle L. Kievell, '24
Shiro Kihara, '59
Mrs. Paul L. Kilbum, '58
A. J. Kilgour, '48
Walter L. Kilik, '60
Frank W. Killam, '64
Ralph J. Killam, '37
James W. Killeen, '62
Stanley R. Killick, '43
John M. Killough, '63
Edmund T. Kimura, '55
D. G. Kincaid, '59
James G. King, '39
Mrs. Margaret M. King, '22
Albert T. Kinne, '51
Margaret A. Kinne, '65
Gene Kinoshita, '59
Diane E. Kirby, '65
Mrs. Jill C. Kirby, '65
Dr. David K. Kirk, '38
Eleanor M. Kirkham, '62
Dr. D. E. Kirkpatrick, '47
John A. H. Kirkpatrick, '47
Imre Kiss, '66
Mrs. Gyula K. Kiss, '66
H. Harry Kitamura, '64
Alfred J. Kitchen, '39
Charlotte E. Kitson, '49
M. R. Kitson, '56
Cornelius Klassen, '62
Margaret Klassen, '54
Mrs. Mart P. Klavins, '61
Norman Klenman, '47
Mrs. L. Abernathy Klinck, '20
Mrs. Renata H. Klym, '60
F. Malcolm Knapp, '67
Alan H. Knappett, '49
Mrs. Clara B. Knappett, '19
Ernest J. Knapton, '25
Helmuth Kneteman, '51
C. W. Knezevid-Hanelt, '62
Edward H. Knight, '56
Harold Knight, '50
R. I. Knight, '35
Rowland A. Knight, '63
Gerald R. Knodel, '62
Heinz Knoedler, '55
Barbara Knowles, '66
Mrs. Marion Knowles, '32
Mrs. Albert M. Knudsen, '53
Mrs. Simone P. Knutson, '55
William G. Knutsen, '60
Sadao S. Kodama, '57
Timothy E. Koepke, '67
Dr. Leon J. Koerner, '57
Walter C. Koerner, '60
Morley Koffman, '52
David Kogawa, '62
Eyolfur N. Kolbeins, '50
Franciscus Koning, '65
Dr. Abram G. Konrad, '58
Agnes Konrad, '64
Uona J. Konya, '65
Robert S. Koo, '66
George J. Korenaga, '29
Dr. George J. Korinek, '56
Dr. L. D. Kornder, '56
Mrs. John N. Korner, '41
Michael M. Kosich, '63
I. L. Kosin, '34
A. V. Kouritzin, '61
Dr. J. Herman Kovits, '55
Antel Kozak, '59
Mrs. James V. Koziak, '63
Mrs. Barbara E. Kozier, '55
Dr. C. J. Krebs, '59
Dr. R. J. Krejsa, '65
Dr. R. Krell, '65
Robert A. Krieger, '61
Gerald L. Kristianson, '62
Donald L. Krogseth, '62
Roger A. Kronquist, '57
Philip T. Kueber, '58
G. J. Kuhn, '49
Richard T. Kuramoto, '65
Roy Y. Kurita, '65
John Kurta, '61
Ernie Kuyt, '57
George B. Kyle, '49
Martin A. Kyllo, '58
Dennis Kynaston, '67
L
E. P. Labelle, '45
Dennis S. Lacey, '56
Dr. Leon J. Ladner, '67
T. E. Ladner, '37
Mrs. Michael Laine, '62
Mrs. Mabel H. Laine, '58
Arthur Laing, '25
L. H. Laing, '29
L. Muriel Laing, '30
Allan D. Laird, '58
Donald W. Laishley, '60
Robert A. Lake, '64
Robin Lake. '64
Dr. Kwok C. Lam, '61
M. Lam, '45
John Lamb, '39
Mrs. Mary C. Lambert, '60
Brig. N.D. Lambert, '20
Virginia M. Lambert, '66
Conrad H. Lamberton, '50
Robert H. Lamount, '61
Father John Lancaster, '60
Gordon L. Landon, '23
Mrs. Joseph Landrey, '49
Mrs. Elva I. Lane, '52
Laura M. Lane, '16
Dr. Robert F. Lane, '49
W. G. Lane, '48
W. T. Lane, 48
Loma Lang, '48
Signe E. Lang, '61
William H. Lang, '64
Warren B. Lange, '61
Gertrude A. Langridge, '26
Mabel M. Lanning, '17
R. L. Lanoville, '64
Robert L. Larmour, '57
Mrs. Edith Larsen, '58
Holger H. Larsen, '66
Maurice P. Larsen, '39
Mrs. Carl E. Larson, '37
Dr. Gary J. Lastman, '61
George Dip Laszlo, '66
William S. B. Latta, '31
William A. Laudrum, '48
Jurgen P. Laue, '57
Robert H. Laurence, '48
Thomas W. Lauriente, '56
Emile E. J. Lautard, '62
John E. Laverock, '65
Jean G. Laverock, '58
Cecil E. Law, '50
J. Ella Law, '59
H. Brooks Lawrence, '48
James E. Lawrence, '49
Marion E. Lawrence, '21
Mrs. Stephanie E. V. Lawrey, '66
Benjamin M. Lawson, '49
D. S. Layzell, '54
Dr. R. M. Lazo, '50
James G. T. Lea, '34
Frances W. Leach, '26
Marjorie I. Lean, '39
David B. Leaney, '49
Mary E. Leask, '64
Donald Leavitt, '63
Claude P. Leckie, '21
J. Michael Leckie, '61
Robert G. Leckie, '52
Robert G. Leckey, '33
John M. Lecky, '41
Mrs. John M. Lecky, '38
Linda M. Leslie, '66
Joseph I. Lessard, '48
Iva M. Lester, '50
Richard Lester, '52
Dr. William H. Letham, '42
Leo R. Letourneau, '50
Mrs. Alder-Ann Letson, '52
Gordon M. Letson, '24
Maj. Gen. H. F. G. Letson. '45
Mrs. Sherwood Lett, '17
Dr. Jock Leung, '53
Dean S. Wah Leung, '38
Larry E. Levchuk, '63
B. H. Levelton, '47
Colin D. Levings, '65
Franklin P. Levirs, '26
Dr. Lyall A. Levy, '61
C. Lew, '43
Dr. Hin Lew, '40
Cecil J. Lewis, '48
Mrs. Celia A.. Lewis, '66
Mrs. E. E. Lewis, '17
Jean R. Lewis, '56
Kathleen G. Lewis, '21
Lewis A. Lewis, '46
Timothy A. Lewis, '62
Mrs. Bruce K. Leyland, '56
Mrs. Margaret P. Libbert, '50
Echo L. R. Lidster, '42
John E. Lierch, '27
Mrs. Samuel Liggett, '55
Alexander Lightbody, '48
Walley P. Lightbody, '56
Edward R. Lightfoot, '54
Herbert D. Lightfoot, '52
Mrs. Vida Lighthall, '41
Arthur W. Lilly, '53
Jack G. Linburg, '54
Mrs. Lillian W. Lind, '65
Philip B. Lind, '66
Dr. Peter Lindenfeld, '46
Ellis G. Lindsay, '55
J. R. A. Lindsay, '48
Mrs. Margaret A. Lindsay, '65
Thomas B. Lindsay, '58
Casimir C. Lindsey, '50
Mrs. Thelma E. Lindstrom, '59
Mrs. C. J. Lingas, '62
Frederick R. Linge, '60
Heather A. Linklater, '66
Audrey G. Linnes, '54
Mrs. Leslie Lintelman, '20
W. E. B. Linzey, '36
Samuel L. Lipson, '36
Joan A. List, '48
Judge Herman H. Litsky, '65
Philip Litsky, '62
E. B. Little, 56
J. Douglas Little, '53
Graduates living in the U.S. (Friends of UBC Inc.)
contributed $14,905.40, part of which will provide
10 N.A.M. MacKenzie American Alumni
scholarships of $500 each.
John M. S. Lecky, '61
Richard M. Ledrew, '65
Antonio C. H. Lee, '58
Dr. Arthur Hing-Hon Lee, '56
D. Lee, '38
Dr. Donald G. Lee, '63
Donald T. Lee, '60
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Lee, '62
Mrs. F. A. Lee, '29
Harry Lee, '50
Howe Yet Lee, '55
Joe Kit Lee, '66
Mrs. Marion E. E. Lee, '33
H. B. Leech, '33
Robert E. Leech, '63
Lloyd B. Leeming, '50
John Leesing, '60
Mrs. John D. Leeson, '59
Mrs. Judith Leeson, '62
Mrs. Lavell H. Leeson, '23
Stuart S. Lefeaux, '45
Donald A. Lefroy, '58
Ronald J. Legeer, '44
William S. Leggat, '39
Stuart M. Leggatt, '54
John R. LeHuquet, '55
Gordon J. Leidal, '62
Allan G. Leinweber, '55
Dr. Mary P. Leith, '47
Murray V. Leith, '63
Dr. W. C. Leith, '48
Charles E. Leitkie, '51
R. M. Lendrum, '31
Alexander H. Lenec, '54
Mrs. George Leng, '34
James Duck Leong, '60
Sim Y Leong, '64
Wilbur N. Lepp, '65
Gunnar Lepsoe, '41
T. M. Lerner, '31
Ian T. Leslie, '48
Mrs. Margaret Little, '42
Mrs. Margaret Little, '26
D. A. Livingston, '44
Dr. Donn A. Livingstone, '65
Frederick A. Lloyd, '53
George A. Lloyd, '45
G. V. Lloyd, '51
Hilda I. Lobb, '40
Margaret S. Loch, '30
Mrs. Walter Loch, '29
Ian M. Lochhead, '58
Arthur E. Lock, '39
Stanley M. Lockard, '52
Ernest J. Lockwood, '50
Charles Barnard Loewen, '54
Katie Loewen, '66
Frances M. Loftus, '39
Daryl L. Logan, '54
D. Logan, '58
Dr. Harry T. Logan, '65
Jack D. Logan, '42
James Logan, '62
James D. Logan, '51
K. T. Logan, '49
Kenneth C. Logan, '33
C. F. Long, '48
Edwin E. Long, '50
Dr. James D. Longley, '48
Dr. A. G. Longmuir, '64
David G. Longmuir, '65
Elizabeth M. Longridge, '55
Donald T. Longstaff /62
George E. Longstaff, '54
John R. Longstaff, '58
Justice A. E. Lord, '21
Terence M. Lord, '42
Robert J. Loree, '49
Mrs. Benita M. Lorenz, '60
S. B. Louie, '59
Willis Louie, '53
R. Lou-Poy, '6(1
C. P. Love, '38
Mrs. Laura L. Love, '61
Osborne R. Love, '61
Gilbert T. Loveridge, '23
David J. Low, '66
William A. Low, '62
Margaret Lowe, '41
M. Emilie Lowenberg, '68
Joseph A. Lower, '35
John D. Lowood, '59
Don B. Loyd, '48
Dr. Colin C. Lucas, '26
J. Neil Lucas, '57
Harold D. Lumsden, '41
John C. Lund, '62
Dr. Fred W. Lundell, '47
Mrs. Joan F. Lundell, '58
Jakob Lunder, '57
Mrs. Mary R. Lundgren, '60
Dietrick Luth, '63
Elizabeth N. Lydiard, '49
Dr. Robert G. Lye, '50
Robert James Lyle, '66
Hollis R. Lynch, '60
James C. Lynch, '46
Shirley Lynn, '39
Godfrey H. Lynum, '54
J. N. Lyon, '60
Rosemary T. Lyons, '66
Mrs. Ernest Lythgoe, '28
Mc
Keith A. McAdam, '52
Irene McAfee, '21
Mrs. D. McAlister, '33
Louise M. McAllister, '50
Dr. Donald E. McAllister, '65
J. B. McAllister, '48
Richard W McAmmond, '53
Dr. D. M. MacArthur, '21
James A. McArthur, '41
A. R. MacAulay, '47
A. M. MacAulay, '39
James M. MacAulay, '48
Dr. John D. McAulay, '47
R. L. McBean, '61
John F. MacBride, '49
J. R. McBride, '52
Mrs. Melville A. McBride, '63
Ian A. McCallum, '59
William L. McCamey, '55
Henry E. McCandless, '59
Elizabeth McCann, '40
Donal C. McCarter, '44
Dr. Hubert R. MacCarthy, '50
James A. MacCarthy, '46
Jessie G. MacCarthy, '50
Parker P. MacCarthy, '51
Mrs. Milton McClaren, '62
James L. McClennan, '64
Mrs. John S. McClintock, '57
Richard N. McClure, '59
Mrs. Daisy McColl, '53
John Scott McComb, '64
Mrs. Mary T. McCombe, '66
C. Eric B. McConachie, '49
Michael G. McConnell, '65
John M. McConville, '55
W. Kenneth McCourt, '58
Mrs. Helen McCrae, '49
Mrs. Margery O. M. McCuaig, '36
Robert J. McCubbin, '57
Hugh J. McCulloch, '57
J. Parkhill MacCoulloch, '52
Mrs. John McCulloch, '25
Mrs. Edith A. McCulIough, '30
J. C. McDermid, '57
Dr. Donald R. McDiarmid, '60
Mrs. Howard L. McDiarmid, '19
Rev. Howard C. McDiarmid, '63
Ian H. McDiarmid, '38
Dr. Alexander E. MacDonald, '57
Allan G. MacDonald, '50
Bonnie J. MacDonald, '63
Bruce W. MacDonald, '58
Colin H. MacDonald. '39
Donald G. MacDonald, '59
Donald M. MacDonald, '62
Douglas MacDonald, '30
Douglas McDonald, '50
Douglas J. McDonald, '62
Dr. Earl J. McDonald, '66
George R. McDonald, '64
Glenn S. MacDonald, '66
Gordon L. W. MacDonald, '65
Harry W. MacDonald, '48
Ian Johnson McDonald, '43
Ian Weir McDonald. '47
Mrs. J. A. MacDonald, '56
Justice J. MacDonald, '38
J. A. MacDonald, '50
Dr. John A. MacDonald, '40
John A. MacDonald, '54
John A. MacDonald, '51
Dr. John C. F. MacDonald, '41
John R. C. MacDonald, '61
L. M. McDonald, '48
Marianne S. MacDonald, '59
Mrs. Marjorie D. MacDonald, '64
Dr. Mary L. McDonald, '61
Mrs. Phyllis H. MacDonald, '59
P. F. MacDonald, '64
12 Dr. P. R. McDonald, '56
Robert L. MacDonald, '55
Robert B. MacDonald, '62
Robert G. MacDonald, '49
Roderic K. McDonald, '63
Roderick W. MacDonald, '50
Thomas MacDonald, '51
William MacDonald, '66
Alan A. MacDonell, '52
Lt. Col. A. L. D. MacDonell. '48
Mrs. Alan A. MacDonell. '54
C. Edward McDonnell, '47
Gary K. McDonnell, '65
Leslie G. McDorman, '54
Angus J. McDougall, '50
Edward Barry McDougall, '50
H. J. Brice MacDougall, '50
H. M. MacDougall, '67
Heather J. MacDougall, '66
John I. MacDougall, '34
Wilfred R. McDougall, '21
Gordon E. McDowell, '39
Ronald G. McEachern, '41
Mrs. Robert McEwen, '40
J. H. MacFadden, '49
Alan B. MacFarlane, '49
Christina A. MacFarlane, '65
Gordon F. MacFarlane, '50
Jean H. McFarlane, '64
Mrs. Shirley F. McFeat, '60
Alan M. McGavin, '65
Brian N. McGavin, '63
Gerald A. McGavin, '60
John McGechaen, '38
B. Allan McGillivray, '66
Kenneth O. MacGowan, '46
Richard D. McGraw, '66
Dr. Arthur J. MacGregor, '58
Dr. Malcolm F. McGregor, '30
R. J. McGregor, '51
Mrs. Susan L. MacGregor, '63
John F. McGuinness, '65
Dr. J. Carson McGuire, '39
Mrs. Barbara A. McHugh, '62
J. N. Mclllree. '48
Robert H. Mcllwaine, '65
Alexander S. Maclnnes, '36
WilUam E. Maclnnes, '28
W. H. Maclnnes, '65
Dr. David L. Mcintosh, '48
Douglas A. Macintosh, '55
G. B. Mcintosh, '48
Mrs. Ian Macintosh, '50
Mrs. Isabel Mcintosh, '16
James A. Mcintosh, '50
Mrs. Mary Mcintosh, '67
Charles M. Mclntyre, '55
Ian M. Mclntyre, '63
J. A. Mclntyre, '36
Ida A. Mclsaac, '49
Harold S. S. Maclvor, '49
Colin B. MacKay, '49
D. C. MacKay, '25
D. A. MacKay, '55
Evelyn C. McKay, '19
H. R. MacKay, '41
Dr. Hugh J. MacKay, '37
James W. MacKay, '47
Mrs. Stuart MacKay, '45
Mrs. R. A. MacKay, '58
Robert S. MacKay, '50
Dr. Ronald D. MacKay, '29
Donald C. McKechnie. '20
Mrs. Margaret F. MacKedie, '35
Dr. George H. McKee, '36
John H. McKee, '56
Andrew I. MacKenzie, '50
Barbara J. MacKenzie, '59
C. Duncan MacKenzie, '29
Dr. G. J. McKenzie, '42
John S. MacKenzie, '42
Keith S. McKenzie, '66
Lloyd G. McKenzie, '48
M. H. MacKenzie,'37
M. Murray McKenzie, '58
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, '62
Edward I. MacKie, '60
James A. MacKie, '64
Patrick F. MacKie, '51
T. Douglas McKie, '62
Mrs. Lex L. McKillop, '28
Mrs. Flora M. McKinlay, '57
A. Grant MacKinnon, '51
Dr. Charles E. MacKinnon, '58
Dr. G. L. C. MacKinnon. '44
Murray F. MacKintosh, '58
Charles G. McLachlan, '25
Muriel G. McLagan, '42
Mrs. Alexander McLaren, '23
Dr. J. A. McLaren, '39
Mrs. Woodward G. MacLaren, '62
Stanley D. McLarty, '50
William F. McLay, '61
Alastair McLean, '44
Mrs. Christine MacLean, '47
Fraser A. MacLean, '47
Gordon B. McLean. '50
Harold MacLean, '47
James C. T. McLean, '49
J. C. MacLean, '40
John F. McLean, '31
Dr. R. Bruce MacLean, '56
Richard V. MacLean, '36
Robert D. McLean, '64
Rev. Walter F. McLean, *57
Charles A. McLeish, '49
Charles A. McLeish, '37
Donald E. McLellan, '42
H. D. McLellan, '47
Leonard R. McLellan, '43
Dr. Jessie L. McLenaghen. '56
Mrs. John MacLennan, '23
L. McLennan, '22
Mary MacLennan, '55
Arthur K. MacLeod, '34
Mrs. B. J. MacLeod, '67
Charles A. McLeod, '50
Mrs. Joan McLeod, '41
Donald C. McLeod, '46
Donald F. McLeod, '48
Donald M. MacLeod, '49
Douglas L. McLeod, '65
Douglas M. McLeod, '50
Mrs. Earl L. MacLeod, '28
George W. McLeod, '46
Dr. Hector J. MacLeod, '56
I. N. MacLeod, '58
J. Douglas McLeod, '39
James W. McLeod, '64
Mrs. Martha S. MacLeod, '22
Mrs. Marilyn R. McLeod, '61
Melville C. McLeod. '45
Murdoch I. MacLeod, '50
Robert L. MacLeod, '25
Mrs. Robert L. McLeod, '28
R. R. McLeod, '51
Brian W. F. McLoughlin, '50
Roy I. McLoughlin, '58
Anne McLuckie, '65
Dr. H. O. McMahon, '35
Beatrice K. McMeans, '27
Frederick V. McMechan, '63
Melville Y. McMechan, '48 ■
John McMillan, '38
Mrs. Myrtle M. MacMillan, '67
N. R. McMillan, '67
William J. McMillan, '62
Richard L. McMorran, '54
Daniel L. McMullan, '34
James D. McMynn, '34
James A. McNab, '49
Dr. Francis E. McNair, '39
James N. MacNeil, '64
Thomas B. McNeil, '56
Allan R. MacNeill, '23
Allan R. MacNeill. '49
William J. McNicol, '50
Donald C. McNulty, '59
William B. McNulty, '68
Murchie K. McPhail, '29
E. D. McPhee, '61
K. F. McPherson, '47
Mrs. W. McQueen, '37
Darrell H. McQuillan, '50
Leland S. McQuillan, '66
Joyce A. McRae, '57
Ronald D. MacRae, '55
Terrence G. McSpadden, '65
Iain C. MacSwan, '42
Donald E. McTaggart, '39
Harry D. McTaggart, '48
Dr. P. D. McTaggart-Cowan, '33
Isabel G. McTavish, '27
Bruce S. McVean, '50
Mrs. E. MacVicar, '58
Marilyn J. MacVey, '58
Harold G. McWilliams, '29
Donations By Gift Range
Range Number
$      1. - 4.99  235
5. - 9.99    981
10. - 24.99 2279
25. - 49.99  989
50. - 99.99  368
100. - 249.00 161
250. - 499.00 17
500. - and Up  12
Total 5042
M
Mrs. Agnes M. Mabee, '49
lohn C. W. Madden, '59
Samuel T. Madeley, '38
Stanley H. Mader, '61
Alan C. Madill, '66
Gladys F. Magar, '66
George A. Maggs, '61
lames A. Magnall, '51
lohn S. Maguire, '37
E. J. Mah, '56
Mrs. Jean Mah, '60
Kenneth W. Mahon, '58
Mrs. Lily V. Mahoney, '64
William A. Mahoney, '51
Geoffrey E. Main, '50
Mrs. James R. Mail, '23
Robert J. Mair, '60
William W. Mair, '49
Sadie Makinen, '38
Ian C. Malcolm, '67
Peter M. Malcolm, '60
Robert B. Malcolm, '66
Clover L. Maiden, '62
Mrs. J. Anne Mating, '54
Mrs. Albert S. Mallon, '44
Mrs. Lila F. Maltby, '21
Lt. Col. Richard G. Maltby, '48
Nick Malychuk, '57
David G. Manders, '66
Clarence W. J. Mann, '44
Derek S. Mann, '57
W. T. Mann, '43
Cyril M. Manning, '33
Donald M. Manning, '51
Mrs. Dean S. Mansell, '33
Robert B. Mansfield, '62
Nicol B. Manson, '45
William G. Manson, '51
Douglas G. Manzer, '50
L. Maranda, '55
Mrs. Beryl E. March, '42
I. A. Margach, '48
Mrs. Karen A. Markel, '65 Kudos to Toronto grads! They were the most
generous individually. Average gift: $26.69. Most
generous in B.C. were Prince George grads who
averaged $25.90.
Paul B. Marley, '63
Mrs. Emily Marmo, '58
Earl Marriott, '46
Mrs. Howard Marsh, '32
Mrs. Elsie M. Marsh, '27
Elmo M. Marshall, '49
Frederick L. Marshall, '49
James E. Marshall, '55
Dr. R. E. Marshall, '48
Thomas C. Marshall, '48
G. P. Marston, '65
Audrey M. Martin, '51
Catherine V. Martin, '33
Mrs. C. F. Martin, '21
Mrs. Helen E. Martin, '58
John E. Martin, '58
Patrick H. Martin, '52
Patrick W. Martin, '50
R. Lloyd Martin, '63
Stewart W. Martin, '57
Lawrence S. Martinson, '61
Donald Martinusen, '61
James R. Martyn, '38
Alan J. Marzocco, '44
M. H. Mason, '33
Mrs. Will E. Mason, '38
Harold M. Mather, '50
C. S. Mathers, '23
Dr. Alastair T. Matheson, '53
Dr. Donald C. Matheson, '57
Mrs. Gordon M. Matheson, '50
Peter S. Mathewson, '42
Dr. A. K. Mathisen. '37
Leslie E. Mattews, '50
Edward R. Mattice, '63
F.lizabeth Maude-Moore, '60
Evelyn G. Maurice, '63
Vera B. Mawby. '31
Barry M. Mawhinney, '60
Eleanor S. Maxwell, '51
Mrs. A. C. Mavhe'v. '58
Anne L. Mayhew, '61
Garth Mavhew, '68
Thomas W. Mavne, '47
W. R. Mead. '48
Andrew G. Meekison. '22
lames D. Meekison. '61
John P. Meekison. '61
Dr. W. G. Meekison, '62
Joel L. Mc'er. '50
J. Stewart B. Meldrum, '68
Dereck Melville, '68
J. F. Melvin, '36
Lorraine G. Melvin, '6t
R  McKnight Melvin, '49
Robert G. Menchions. '42
Thomas A. Mendez, '68
Dr. John H. Mennie. '23
Dr. E. L. Menzie, '52
Mrs. A. Vermilyea Menzies, '16
Dr. J. D. Menzies, '35
MoTris M. Menzies, '51
Dr. M. Albert Menziers. '42
Michael S. Mepham. '62
Norma J. Mercer. '59
George M. Meredith. '31
Robert F. Merriam, '65
Mrs. F.lizabeth Merrick, '38
Jack W. Merryfield, '43
Marcia A. Mervyn. '65
Mrs. A. Meston, '17
Marcia J. Meszaros. '65
James E. Michael, '64
L. Michas, '54
Mrs. Roland Michener, '22
Bruce E. Mickleburgh, '68
John W. Middelveen. '54
Frederick T. Middleton, '50
James R. Midwinter, '51
J. E. Milburn, '35
Kathleen F. Miles. '61
Gregory Millar, '45
James M. Millar, '34
J. Millar. '65
P. S. Millar. '48
Dr. Robert D. Millar, '31
Dr. Hugh S. Miller, '47
John P. Miller, '35
Joseph S. Miller, '50
Peter Miller. '60
George B. Milligan, '48
Mrs. Lovisa A. Milligan, '62
I ois A. Millinston, '55
Mrs. Alan V. Mills, '52
Eleanor R. Mills, '63
Dr. John A. Mills, '53
Mrs. Mary Mills, '43
Mrs. T. A. Millward, '60
Dr. Glenn D. Milne, '59
Gregory A. Milne, '44
Allan R. Milner, '50
Roderick J. Milroy, '50
Elva M. Milsap, '65
14
Dr. James Miltimore. '48
Oswald K. Miniato. '46
Peter Minichiello, '66
James W. Minnis, '50
Margaret E. Minniss, '63
Mrs. Isabel F. Montv, '48
Gary D. Mitchell. '64
Harriet I. Mitchell. '28
J. Re;d Mitchell, '45
Jean Mitchell, '59
Kenneth J. Mitchell. '61
Kyle R. Mitchell, '66
Dr. Leonard Mitchell. '40
Mrs. John Mitchell, '58
R. R. Mitchell, '57
Dr. Hyman Mitchner, '53
Douglas S. Mitten, '49
Toshiko P. Miyagawa, '63
Dr. M. Miyazaki, '25
N. W. Mogensen, '65
D. Moilliet. '52
Philip E. Moir, '61
Nandor Molnar, '57
David H. Molson, '47
William E. Molyneux. '55
Caroline Monahan, '62
Louis B. Monasch, '57
Peter L. Money, '59
Fred C. J. Monk, '46
Donald L. Montgomery, '60
Mrs. E. C. Montgomery, '45
Harold F. Montgomery, '51
Mrs. J. M. Montgomery, '57
Janet E. Montgomery, '57
John S. Montgomery, '63
Dr. R. A. Montgomery, '40
Ronald R. Monty, '66
Stuart D. Mooney, '52
Mrs. F. B. Moore, '39
Frank H. Moore, '58
Margaret J. Moore, '67
Mary C. Moore, '61
Ralph S. D. Moore, '32
Denis Moorehead, '65
Harold P. Moorhead, '33
John R. Moran, '46
John W. Moran, '45
V. L. Morandi, '63
Rev. Daniel W. More, '41
Mrs. Francis J. Morey, '58
George Morfitt, '58
Hubert E. Morgan, '63
John H. Morgan, '61
Dr. Joseph F. Morgan, '41
D. P. Morison, '49
Joan D. Morison, '46
Mrs. Anthony Morris, '61
Mrs. Phyllis M. Morris, '61
William R. Morris, '65
Archibald O. Morrison, '38
Mrs. Betty H. Morrison, '42
Duncan J. Morrison, '65
Dr. George E. Morrison, '56
John G. Morrison, '39
Roy B. Morrison, '38
Ruth Morrison. '66
Catherine A. Morrissey, '59
Blake E. Morrow, '54
Dr. K. A. Morrow, '59
Norah K. Morrow, '60
Trelle A. Morrow, '53
William Morrow, '66
Dr. Hugh F. Morse, '49
Peter F. Morse, '64
Mrs. Marion D. Mortimer, '53
Dr. K. S. Morton, '46
R. L. Morton, '48
Mrs. J. A. Moscovich, '30
William Moscovitz, '50
F. C. Mosher, '53
Cyril Moss, '21
Geoffrey H. Mott, '63
Olivia Mouat, '29
Stuart B. Mould, '63
A. Donald Mowatt, '62
Alfred H. Moxon, '36
Dr. B. J. Moyls, '40
Francis D. Moyls, '46
Norman Moysa, '53
James D. Muir, '67
Robert Allan Muir, '58
Robert A. Muir, '58
Albert C. Mullen, '50
Terrence M. Mullen, '64
M. W. Mulligan, '50
Jorgen S. Munck, '58
Mrs. Mary L. Muncy, '63
Richard F. Mundell, '57
Dr. R. E. D. Munn, '53
Constance E. Munro, '39
Mrs. Dorothy A. Munro, '22
Edmond J. Munro, '66
Gordon R. Munro, '56
Dr. John H. A. Munro, '61
John M. Munro, '61
Murray Munsell, '50
Dr. Ernest K. Murakami, '58
Theodore W. Muraro, '57
Mrs. John E. Murdoch, '47
Eldred A. Murphy, '19
Mrs. C. A. P. Murison, '17
James B. Murphy, '60
Janet A. Murphy, '66
Dr. J. V. Murray, '29
John L. Murray, '51
Mrs. Norman W. Murray, '19
Ralph E. Murray, '66
Mrs. L. R. Murray, '63
William S. Murray, '50
Flora M. Musgrave, '26
Jean I. Musgrave. '27
Fergus S. D. Mutrie, '26
Dr. John G. Myers, '54
Mrs. T. A. Myers. '51
Judith L. Myrtle, '59
o
N
Cecil O. Nattel, '47
Mrs. George Naftel, '25
Harry Naganobu, '33
S. Nagygyor, '59
Ronald S. Nairne, '51
Joseph Naito, '57
Mrs. J. Nakamura, '53
Rev. Timothy Nakayama, '53
Dr. Ervin J. Nalos, '47
Alvin J. Narod, '44
Milton Narod, '40
Charles W. Nash, '42
Mileva Nastich, '50
Julianne Navey, '65
George M. Neal, '34
Norman G. Needham, '53
W. A. Neen, '53
Reno C. Negrin, '55
B. E. Neighbor, '50
Jack Neil, '68
Ronald W. Neil, '62
Peter J. Neild, '58
Mrs. Carlo Neilson, '32
Barb H. Nelson, '57
Dr. Joseph S. Nelson, '65
Richard I. Nelson, '53
Robert W. Nelson, '67
Thomas J. Nelson, '65
Walter I. Nelson, '53
Arnold Nemetz, '53
Justice Nathan T. Nemetz, '34
Mrs. Nathan T. Nemetz, '35
Peter N. Nemetz, '66
Mrs. Eileen Nesbitt, '51
Reuben W. Nesbitt, '60
Peter Neudorf, '65
Leo Neufeld. '63
Dr. Jack D. Newby, '49
Mrs. M. Newcomb, '50
Mrs. H. Newitt, '30
Dr. Murray A. Newman, '60
Oliver H. Newmarch, '38
Dr. Robert M. Newnham, '64
J. A. Newson, '33
George F. Newton, '49
C. S. Ney, '40
Dr. P. G. F. Ney, '60
Agnes Mung Chan Ng, '65
Chu Ng, '66
Henry Kon-choi Ng, '66
Margaret J. Nichol, '37
Mrs. Gordon Nicholls, '56
Kenneth E. Nicholls, '66
Kim Nichols. '64
Henry D. Nicholson, '48
Howard G. Nicholson, '29
Robert J. Nicholson, '53
W. J. Nickel, '52
E. P. Nicol, '41
R. E. Nicoll. '38
G. C. Nielsen, '63
Agatha D. Nikkei, '64
Peter K. Nimi, '56
Ronald Y. Nishi, '60
K. K. Nishiguchi, '57
Graham E. Nixon, '65
Robert C. Nixon, '64
E. R. Noble, '65
James H. Noble, '49
Roy C. Nodwell, '54
G. A. Noel, '50
J. Gordon Noel, '49
H. C. Nordan, '48
Dr. Vidar J. Nordin, '47
Mrs. Eric Nordstrom, '53
Elizabeth S. Norie, '40
George W. H. Norman, '26
Mrs. Charles M. Norris, '55
Jean M. Norris, '63
William E. Norrish, '63
Rudolph E. North, '63
P. L. Northcott, '35
Dr. Thomas G. Northcote, '50
Harold Northrop, '29
Mrs. Ann Notehelfer, '63
Mrs. D. E. Nunn, '35
Stuart H. Nunn. '27
William G. Nutt, '52
Ernie O. Nyhaug, '56
Sylvia C. Oates, '64
Nola V. Obee, '65
Stanley M. Oberg, '49
George W. D'Brien. '52
Richard W. Oddy, '62
D. Odling, '52
R. M. Odium, '29
Allen Offenberger, '63
H. R. Offord, '25
Carlton S. Ogawa. '62
Patrick T. Ogawa, '61
Hiroshi Okuda, '35
Dean V. J. Okulich,'31
Matthew S. Okuno, '42
Mrs. Horace Olecko, '60
J. E. Oles, '44
Marcia J. Oliphant, '65
John Craig Oliver, '27
W. D. Oliver, '61
Stephen A. Olliver, '66
John L. Olsen, '50
Mrs. Lavina E. Olsen, '65
Mark T. Olsen. '51
Dr. Arne P. Olson. '64
Arthur R. Olson, '65
George C. Olson. '41
Nicholas Omelusik. '66
Mrs. Patrick O'Neill, '59
Mrs. Robert E. Orchard, '43
W. J. Orchard, '53
Alexander H. Ord, '57
C. E. Orme, '55
John E. Orme, '57
Peter T. Orme, '61
Dr. Douglas P. Ormrod, '56
Eleanor O. Ormrod, '24
Anne-Marie Ormo. '61
Mildred C. Orr, '27
Mrs. Reginald Orr, '22
Anthony C. Orton, '47
Clendon D. L. Osborn, '33
Edward T. Osborn, '63
D. Hillis Osborne, '21
lames W. Osborne, '65
Dr. R. F. Osborne, '48
Mrs. Sheila Osborne, '66
Wayne M. Osborne, '63
Robert O'Shaughnessy, '56
Dr. Ronald G. Ostic. '63
Dr. Bernard Ostle, '45
Mrs. K. Sheanne O'Sullivan, '66
Mrs. O. N. J. Ottenberg, '48
Evald Ounpuu, '59
A. Oussoren, '65
John Oussoren, '63
Charles D. Ovans, '40
Paul J. Overgaard, '60
P
Mrs. J. K. Paddor, '60
Frances A. Padgett, '49
Bryce P. Page, '50
Mrs. Victor Page, '41
Michael A. Paget, '65
Mrs. Edward R. Pain, '61
Michael F. Painter, '50
Laszlo C. Palka, '61
Freda Mary Paling, '58
E. R. Palleson, '67
Bruce R. Pallot, '64
Francis E. O. Palmer, '58
Gerard M. Palmer, '53
Dr. John A. Palmer, '66
Dr. Russell A. Palmer, '26
A. O. Palsson, '58
Wattan Panesar, '35
Harry E. Pankratz, '55
Basil L. Pantages, '50
David J. Panton, '62
Bernard Papke, '61
David E. Park, '61
Albert M. L. Parker, '47
Mrs. Albert T. Parker, '64
Eric G. Parker, '49
Francis D. Parker, '63
J. T. Parker, '50
Dr. S. T. Parker, '31
Marguerite H. Parkinson, '51
William D. Parkinson, '56
Mrs. Milton D. Parks, '31
J. H. Parliament, '45
Alfred V. Parminter, '64
J. E. Parnall, '48
Mrs. J. Pasacreta, '34
Anne A. Pask, '52
Philip A. Paslawski, '61
Victor T. Pashnik, '53
James M. Paterson, '55
Robert G. Paterson, '60
William P. Paterson, '53
William E. Patey, '53
Roger W. Patillo, '65
Dr. W. Stanley Paterson, '62
Benno J. G. Patsch, '58 Donald N. Patten, '63
Alan N. Patterson, '63
Dr. Brian M. Patterson, '66
F. James Patterson. '50
Glyn Pattison-Harris, '59
L. Patzer, '51
Allan Paul, '60
Arthur B. Paul, '40
Frank Paul, '47
Rachel M. Paul, '63
V. Clifford Paul, '50
Y. L. Paul. '47
I. L. Paulus, '62
Dr. Frank A. Payne, '54
Mrs. Finlay Payne, '47
Mrs. Henry Paynter, '42
James R. Peacock, '49
L. Dennison Peaker, '64
George E. Pearce, '61
Ion Pearkins, '48
Robert D. Pearmain, '63
Dr. Gerald J. Pearl, '60
Hubert A. Pearse, '23
Dr. Arthur M. Pearson, '58
Jack M. Pearson, '32
Mrs. John Pearson. '57
John E. Pearson, '52
John W. Pearson, '40
Norman Pearson, '61
John H. Peatfield, '46
Edward R. Peck, '49
Edmund Pedersen, '55
Mrs. Edythe Pedersen, -'66
Mrs. J. Pedersen, '53
Marie E. Pedley, '48
K. D. Pedlow, '46
Alexander L. Peel, '59
Mrs. Georgina G. Peever, '67
Mrs. May L. Pegg, '62
Wilred Pegusch, '52
Arabell Peirson, '35
Daniel Pekovich, '58
Raymond B. Pelland, '65
John A. Pelter, '49
Norman R. Pelton, '55
Frank H. Pendleton, '41
Wilfred Pendray, '38
Richard Penn,'49
Harry L. Pennv, '56
Dr. Gertrude D. Pentland, '56
Wilbert S. Pentland, '51
Donald A. Pepper, '62
Dr. James M. Pepper, '39
C. W. Perkins, '67
Mrs. Venie L. Perkins, '39
Dr. Donald A. Perley, '34
Edwin B. Perry, '51
F. S. Perry. '48
Percy A. Perry, '67
William B. Perry, '66
Adolf Petancic, '64
B. E. Petersen, '64
Mrs. Evelyn Peterson, '30
Hon. Leslie R. Peterson. '49
Mrs. Sigridur G. Petersen, '60
Sigurd B. Peterson, '48
B. J. Pettenuzzo, '51
James A. Petty, '52
Mrs. A. C. Pettypiece, '25
A. M. Phillips, '53
Arthur Phillips, '53
Arthur H. Phillips, '33
Frank A. Phillips, '47
Graham J. Phillips, '66
James B. Phillips, '50
John C. Phillips. '52
Dr. Gerald J. Philippson. '56
Johann Phillipson, '50
Dale C. Philpott, '54
Roy J. Pick, '64
Dr. Andrew L. Pickard, '64
Mrs. L. W. Pickler, '22
Thomas H. Pidcock, '57
Alan F. Pierce, '49
Mrs. Cicely Pierrot, '62
Edward R. Pierrot, '64
Eleanora Piggott, '27
James A. Pike, '30
Victor L. Pinchin, '44
Mrs. K. Pinckney, '67
Clifford E. Pincott, '58
Geoffrey H. Pincott, '62
Mrs. Jose Pinto, '60
Everett L. Pirak, '63
Thomas F. Pirie, '61
J. A. Petre, '58
Mrs. Cyril Pitt, '30
Paul Planidin, '58
Paul S. Plant, '49
Joseph F. Plaskett, '39
Frances A. Plaunt, '63
Dr. Myles Plecash. '66
Mrs. Frances L. E. Pletcher, '60
Ferdinand T. Pletcher. '63
Mrs. Grace Pletcher, '23
R. D. Plommer, '48
John W. Ployart, '52
Mrs. A. M. Plummer, '43
H. A. Plyym, '48
Mrs. Elen Podwin, '65
David T. Pollard, '62
James M. Pollock, '60
Susan L. Pond, '63
Dr. John Poole, '49
Mrs. Henry Poole, '32
Louise E. Poole, '31
Dorothy E. Poore, '46
Dr. Stanley W. Porritt, '49
Mrs. Alice Porter, '34
R. K. Porter, '42
Ian L. Potter, '66
J. A. Potter, '50
J. E. Potter, '53
William S. Potter, '47
Ronald D. Pousette, '57
John R. P. Powell, '45
Maurice Power, '50
Doreen M. Powles, '52
Murray R. Pratt, '63
Richard L. Pratt, '63
Dr. Roy F. Pratt, '63
Marjorie A. Premischook, '66
Mrs. Alice V. Prendergast, '61
Mrs. George Preston, '48
Dr. John G. Preston, '56
Edward S. Pretious, '29
Vittorio A. Preto. '62
Mike Prewarski. '56
Gerald Prevost, '49
Frederick S. R. Price, '66
John D. Price, '59
Charles R. Prince, '62
Louis Prince, '50
Mrs. Doris Pringle, '28
Rodney Pringle, '48
Mrs. Ernest Pritchard. '56
John R. Pritchard, '57
Pamela M. Proctor, '66
Dr. Lester J. Pronger, '40
Mrs. B. J. Prosser, '52
Mrs. Doreen E. Protheroe, '52
Colin J. Pryce, '61
Mrs. Harold M. Pryke, '35
Peter H. Pudney, '46
Michael S. Puhach, '58
Edith M. Pullan, '48
Mary E. Pullen. '41
Arthur G. Pullman, '59
Katherine A. Pumphrey, '27
Philip L. Punt, '61
James W. Purdey, '41
Cynthia L. Purdy, '66
Dwight W. Purdy, '35
John Purdy, '58
Mrs. John W. Purdy, '62
Mrs. Norah Purslow, '22
Donald F. Purves, '34
R
Q
Stella Quarry, '67
Dr. Daniel B. Quayle, '37
Earl A. Quesnel, '52
B. A. Quinlan, '50
I. B. Quinn, '48
William J. Quinn, '52
Edwin T. Quirk. '47
George W. Quistwater, '53
Mrs. R. Radcliff, '63
Italo A. Rader, '35
Dr. Louis Rader. '33
Dougal S. Rae, '53
Ewing W. Rae, '54
Rev. Hugh M. Rae, '25
Mrs. James A. B. Rae. '63
Robert R. Rae, '55
Lt. Col. William Rae, '40
Dr. P. Raghuathan, '66
Dr. Charles R. Rally, '48
Mrs. J. S. Ramage, '19
Mrs. Florence Rampton, '63
Mrs. Agnes A. Ramsay, '35
E. A. Ramsay, '49
Mrs. Henry Ransden, '41
Dr. Robert O. Ramsden. '59
Gunnar J. Ramslie, '58
John E. Rands, '66
E. J. Rankin, '52
Mrs. William Rankin, '36
Mrs. Lawrence Ranta, '39
Mrs. Heather L. Raszewsk, '64
Vernon H. Ratzlaff, '61
Mrs. Inga Rauen, '60
Donald J. Raven, '51
John V. Rawlings, '66
C. Julian Ray, '59
David T. Rea, '47
D.C. Read,  58
Dr. Peter B. Read, '60
William R. Reader, '62
John A. Reasbeck, '64
Sybil Reay, '55
Dorothy J. Redditt, '52
Dr. K. V. Reddy, '63
Robert E. Redhead, '64
Robert J. Redhead. '66
Aline B. Redlich, '48
Edward C. Redmond, '60
Angus C. Ree, '53
Rimhak Ree, '55
George A. Reed, '52
Julia L. Reekie, '61
Lida Rees, '66
David D. Reeve, '33
Douglas W. Reeve, '66
Edna Reeves, '66
Henry Regehr, '61
Mrs. A. A. Reid, '52 Donald J. W. Reid, '62
Edgar C. Reid, '31
E. S. Reid, '51
Gertruce K. Reid, '19
James G. Reid, '48
Mary R. Reid, '49
Mrs. Iris E. Reim, '64
Richard B. Reimer, '65
Waldemar J. Rempel. 55
Clarence T. Rendle, '35
Mrs. Clarence T. Rendle, '31
Dr. Arthur J. Renney, '36
George A. Rhoades, '53
A. V. Rhodes, '30
D. F. Rhodes, '62
Ernest S. Rhodes, '46
Trevor J. Rhydderch, '53
Inderjeet S. Riar, '61
Margaretta G. Rice, '38
Dr. Albert E. Richards, '49
G. C. Richards. '48
Mrs. George Richards, '57
George R. Richards, '59
Mrs. Mary L. Richards, '28
A. S. C. Richardson, '41
John H. Richardson, '47
Nancy S. Richardson, '57
Paul W. Richardson, '50
Ruth D. Richardson, '53
Herga E. Riches, '52
Alexander M. Richmond, '27
Anthony E. Richmond, '58
W. O. Richmond, '29
Norman H. Richter, '61
Victor E. Rickard, '63
Karl E. Ricker, '59
Donald B. Ricketts. '43
Dr. G. B. Riddehough, '24
Dr. Chester F. Rideout, '48
Eldon F. Rideout, '47
Herbert Riehl, '48
Mrs. Gwen Rimmer, '54
Frank J. Rita, '40
Arthur G. Ritchie, '50
Mrs. E. Retter, '62
Dr. Alfred Rive, '53
William Robbins, '30
Aubrey F. Roberts, '23
Brian C. Roberts, '53
Dennis W. Roberts, '62
Eleanor J. Roberts, '61
John L. Roberts, '52
Mrs. Lillian F. Roberts, '21
Nigel J. Roberts, '65
Stanley C. Roberts, '43
William J. Roberts, '66
Dr. A. M. Robertshaw, '47
Mrs. A. Robertson, '47
Dr. Alexander L. Robertson, '49
Dr. Charles E. Robertson, '38
Mrs. Dorothy Robertson, '54
Gordon T. Robertson, '57
Harry Robertson, '64
John K. Robertson, '58
Michael G. Robertson '66
Philip W. Robertson, '48
Thomas R. Robertson, '60
Walter J. Robertson, '40
Anthony B. Robinson, '52
Evelyn A. Robinson, '43
Frederick W. Robinson, '47
Keith E. Robinson. '62
C. George Robson. '38
Peter B. Robson, '64
Stuart T. Robson, '62
William M. Robson, '24
Archibald I. Roche, '49
Mrs. Lawrence Roche, '50
R. G. Roche, '44
Lilita Rodman, '62
Norman R. Rodseth, '60
Dr. John A. Roe, '43
Elmer W. Roeder, '51
Dr. Robert S. Roger, '58
Mrs. Catherine Rogers, '65
Cecil G. Rogers, '43
C. B. W. Rogers, '41
Donald G. Rogers, '65
F. Rogers, '35
Glyn D. Rogers, '60
John S. Rogers, '43
J. V. Rogers, '33
Robert G. Rogers, '57
Roland C. Roggeveen, '58
Mrs. Elfriede Rohloff, '64
Basil J. L. Rolfe, '52
Marten H. Rolfe, '57
Peter R. Romanchuck, '56
William Romanchuk, '51
John A. Rome, '51
Dr. Paul L. Rondeau, '67
Judith M. Roos, '65
E. C. Roper, '60
Frank S. Rosborough, '58
D. J. Rose, '47
Isobel G. Rose, '58
M. A. Rose, '47
Dr. G. F. Roseborough, '49
K. J. Rosenberg, '54
H. M. Rosenthal, '66
Florence M. Ross, '67
George F. Ross, '59
John B. Ross, '53
K. C. Ross, '39
L. W. Ross, '52
Dr. Phyllis G. Ross, '25
Dr. Larry A. Rotenberg, '63
Norman L. Rothstein, '39
Dr. Samuel Rothstein, '39
16
Dr. Gordon S. Rothwell, '32
David M. Roussel, '44
Willa J. Routledge, '54
Florence V. Rowell, '58
W. Ian Roxburgh, '64
Patricia E. Roy, '60
Jean W. Roxburgh, '55
Gordon H. Ruckle, '61
Helen A. Ruckle, '61
Norman Rudden, '64
Mrs. Paul Rudolf, '50
Donald W. Ruhl, '60
Mrs. Alfred Rumpf, '62
John D. Runkle, '40
William A. Runzer, '63
Robert A. Rusch, '62
Frank F. Rush, '35
Ian C. M. Rush, '42
Jack T. Rush, '40
Robert W. Rush, '53
Dalton L. Russell, '52
Dr. John Russell, '17
John G. Russell, '56
Mrs. M. J. Russell, '64
Marilyn Russel], '54
Richard H. Russell, '64
Robert B. Russell, '66
Arthur C. Rutledge, '57
William J. Rutledge, '57
Hon. Justice J. G. Ruttan, '33
James E. Ryan, '47
Michael M. Ryan, '53
Terrence G. Ryan, '52
Dorothy E. Ryder, '50
Kenneth W. Rymer, '49
Among the facuities,medgrads were most generous.
Average gift: $34.55. Arts grads contributed the most
money in total, followed by applied science.
s
Jaan Saarma, '62
Dr. Y. N. Sadana, '63
Edward J. Safarik, '39
Arthur H. Sager, '38
Mrs. Louise Sagert, '60
Mrs. Joan St. Denis, '59
Roy Y. Sakamoto, '59
Charles Salama, '60
Mrs. John F. Salatzer, '65
Herbert F. Salisbury, '35
John W. Salmon, '60
Mrs. Leeming Saimond, '28
Calvin Sam, r68
Robert B. Samis, '57
Douglas L. Sampson, '66
Frederick Sampson, '50
John Sanders, '63
John L. Sanders, '46
Phyllis R. Sanderson, '56
Mrs. Lillian P. Sandwell, '33
Murray B. Sanford, '48
Norman M. Sanford, '55
Osbert M. Sanford, '23
Gurdial S. Sangra, '62
Norman Sangster, '23
Michael H. Sanguinetti, '65
Dr. Hartley T. E. Sargent. '29
Mrs. Robert A. Sargent, '61
C. Raymond Saunders, '57
L. A. W. Saunders, '64
Mrs. M. D. Saunders, '38
Peter P. Saunders, '48
R. G. Saunders, '49
Gertrude Savage, '30
Mrs. Ronald Savage, '56
Mrs. Kenneth W. Scace, '28
Robert F. Scagel, '47
James G. Scantland, '58
Joseph R. Scarabelli, '48
Brian L. Scarfe, '63
Dr. John R. Scarfo, '55
R. Scarisbrick, '44
Dr. Donald J. Sceats, '47
Louise H. Scheffer, '59
Joseph M. Schell, '21
Mrs. Ruth G. Schell, '66
Milton A. Schellenberger, '62
Mrs. Edith Schendel, '64
Kenneth J. Scherling, '61
Ian H. Schiedel, '43
H. C. Schjelderup, '49
Mrs. Margaret Schlichter, '63
Dr. Arthur C. Schmok, '54
Susan M. Schneider, '64
Dr. Alfred W. Schober, '64
Dr. Roy C. Schofer, '56
Capt. P. R. M. Scholefield, '63
Hazel P. Schroeder, '65
Erland M. Schulson, '64
C. D. Schultz, '31
Fredrika L. C. Schwarz, '66
Mrs. John Scobbie, '58
Patricia Scorer, '58
Annie E. Scott, '33
Carol A. Scott, '68
David G. Scott, '64
Rt. Rev. Edward W. Scott, '40
Harold M. Scott. '50
Mrs. Ivor Scott, '34
Peter G. Scott, '55
John T. Scott, '45
Robert W. Scott, '57
Ross-A. Scott, '53
Dr. S. Morley Scott, '21
Vern H. Scott, '54
William O. C. Scott, '23
Alfred J. Scow, '61
R. J. Scudamore, '50
William R. F. Seal, '60
Allan G. Searle, '65
Ralph C. Sebastian, '67
Mrs. Kirsteen Seddon, '23
Mrs. K. Sedgewick, '31
Sandra A. Seed, '62
William R. Selby, '30
Carol Sellars, '32
Edith J. Sellens, '39
S. B. Sellick, '52
Donald C. Selman, '60
Gordon R. Selman, '63
Gilbert C. Semail, '58
Jean E. Senple, '48
Charles Senay, '48
Dr. R. H. Seraphim, '47
Margaret B. Sereda, '65
Raymond H. Sewell, '64
V. N. R. Sewell, '47
Mrs. Franklin Sexsmith, '18
Dr. R. G. Sexsmith, '61
John S. Shakespeare, '27
Carl Shalansky, '57
George Shapiro, '62
Lionel Shapiro, '51
Mrs. Olive Sharfi, '67
George D. Sharon, '51
Dr. James H. Sharp, '60
Richard P. Sharp, '66
Dr. R. F. Sharp, '32
Mrs. Robert Sharp, '64
Mrs. W. D. Sharp, '65
William M. Sharp, '50
Dorothy F. M. Sharcock, '59
D. A. Shaw, '54
Mrs. J. Shaw, '53
J. K. Shaw, '55
Dr. K. N. F. Shaw, '40
Dr. Melville H. Shaw, '46
R. L. Shaw, '64
Dr. Ronald A. Shearer, '54
Tony Shebbeare, '61
Harold C. Sheldon, '60
Dr. Alfred H. Shephard, '39
Dr. C. J. Shepherd, '60
Charlaine L. Shepherd, '65
Dr. Darrell A. Sherrin, '58
Betty A. Sherwood, '64
William L. Sherwood, '56
Mrs. D. J. Shillington, '65
Dr. Sun S. Shim, Y65
Daniel K. Shimizu, '59
Mrs. S. A. Shipley, '64
John P. Shippobotham, '57
Mrs. W. J. Shirley, '48
Cyril H. Shoemaker, '53
Jeffrey Y. W. Shong, '60
Helen M. Shore, '61
Marvyn A. Shore, '51
Mrs. L. E. Short, '34
L. T. Shorter, '60
Dr. Donald M. Shorting, '60
Gordon B. Shrum, '58
A. Gordon Shugg, '50
Mrs. G. P. Shumlin, '52
Chrissie M. Shunter, '66
Dr. Hergert F. Shurvell, '62
W. Shuttleworth, '64
Corydon V. Sibbald, '60
Charles E. Siddall, '49
David D. Siebert, '60
John Sieburth, '49
Dr. Cecil Sigal, '59
Chris Siggers, '62
Myrtle A. E. SiUers, '18
Peter G. Silverman, '56
Mrs. Hinda R. Simkin, '60
Dr. W. V. Simpkinson, '57
Beatrice A. Simpson, '65
David N. Simpson, '63
Sharron J. Simpson, '61
Mrs. Collin Sims, '37
William D. Sims, '65
George W. Sinclair, '43
Hon. James Sinclair, '28
Robert N. Sinclair, '49
Robert S. Sinclair, '56
Mrs. W. G. Sinclair, '55
Herbert C. Sing, '25
Mrs. Paul Y. Sing, '65
Sister Mary Gonzaga, '66
William J. Sissons, '48
Roy L. Siver. '49
Linda J. Skeith, '64
Alfreda Skenfield, '60
Alfred J. Skiber, '62
Hon. Waldo Skillings, '62
William J. Skipper, '49
Gail I. Skyrme, '66
Gordon A. Sladen, '62
David Slader, '48
Dr. Bjom J. Slagsvold, '66
Alan W. Slater, '51
Morris B. Slater, '54
Mrs. W. Slaughter, '33
George C. Slavinski, '62
Dr. George E. Sleath, '42
Dr. George W. Sleath, '56
Frederick C. Slee, '50
Edward B. Sleigh, '44
G. P. Slight, '54
Dr. H. C. Slim, '51
Gordon Slobin, '59
M. C. Slutsky, '66
Andrew Smail, '52
Mrs. Mary A. Small, '60
Peter Small, '51
Dr. J. M. Smart, '57
Ian M. Smellie, '40
Mrs. Alfred Smith, '40
Anne M. Smith, '21
Betty L. Smith, '60
Bryan R. Smith, '58
Carman J. M. Smith, '60
Mrs. Carman Smith, '63
Clarence Smith, '50
Colin E. Smith, '65
Cyril Smith, '33
Daphne J. Smith, '49
David H. Smith, '60
David J. Smith, '59
Mrs. Janet Smith, '65
David W. Smith, '52
Dr. D. A. Smith, '48
Mrs. Donald Smith, '37
Elsie K. Smith, '36
Edith L. Smith, '65
Dr. Eric L. Smith, '45
F. E. Smith, '51
Frederick D. Smith, '40
Dr. D. Blakey Smith, '21
Mrs. G. Royal Smith, '61
George E. J. Smith, '62
Mrs. J. A. Smith, '50
John H. G. Smith, '49
John T. Smith, '56
Joseph C. Smith, '60
Kathryn M. Smith, '56
Kenneth J. Smith, '63
K. T. Smith, '54
Mrs. Margaret A. Smith, '64
Marion W. Smith, '33
Marjorie V. Smith, '52
Maurice A. Smith, '64
Dr. Peter L. Smith, '53
Ralph J. Smith, '64
Dr. Richard B. Smith, '57
Robert B. Smith, '55
Dr. R. K. Smith, '66
Robin M. Smith, '37
Dr. R. N. Smith, '31
Mrs. Sidney Smith, '57
Dr. Stuart D. Smith, '66       .
Mrs. W. Smith, '31
William V. Smitheringale, '24
M. M. Smyser, '54
Andrew W. Snaddon, '43
Mrs. A. Snell, '32
Mrs. Irving Snider, '43
Don M. Snow, '62
Richard G. Snowling, '49
Frank Snowsell, '59
James A. Snowsell, '57
J. L. Snyder, '51
Dr. Yan P So, '58
Mrs. Arthur Soanes, '38
Ruth L. Soderholm, '45
Andrew Sokol, '61
Jan J. Solecki, '61
Dr. James A. Soles, '52
Dr. Ronald Soligo, '58
Geoffrey M. Solly, '61
Mrs. Guenther Soltau, '60
Daniel B. Sommer, '60
G. A. Sommers, '54
Mrs. Mollie W. Sommer, '38
William A. Sones, '51
Edward J. Sopp, '52
Knute Soros, '49
Don L. South, '48
Dr. Harold D. Southam, '29
Burnett A. Southcott, '49
Dr. Jack G. Souther, '52
John J. Southworth, '53
Dean F. H. Soward, '64
Mrs. Frank Sparling, '23
George W. Sparling, '55
William Sparling, '52
Isabel M. Spears, '62
Betty D. Speed, '61
Richard H. Speed, '50
Rev. Thomas E. Speed, '52 WilUam F. Spence, '64
David Spencer, '38
Dr. Herbert W. Spencer, '48
John E. Spencer, 56
K. M. Spencer, '59
Mrs. Rosemary J. Spendlove, '64
Mrs. Leigh Spicer, '63
John V. Spooner, '65
James A. Spragge, '34
Harry C. Spring, '40
Mrs. N. Lidster Springate, '47
Douglas L. Sprung, '49
F. R. Spry, '48
Patricia G. Squire, '63
Dr. Surat P. Srivastava, '63
Dr. Richard Stace-Smith, '50
Richard A. Stafford, '62
John E. R. Stainer, '63
Gordon H. Staines, '59
Mary C. Stainton, '61
Leonard M. Staley, '51
Robert Stalker, '50
Prof. R. Y. Stanier, '36
Alan Staniforth, '38
Dr. John P. Staniland, '67
Earl K. Stanley, '65
Norman R. Stanway, '54
Annette J. Stark, '60
Marvin N.Stark, '57
Dr. R. W. Stark, '58
Charles E. Starling, '55
A. Harry Stastny, '49
Harold Stathers, '53
Jack K. Stathers, '58
Mrs. Raymond R. Staub, '17
Rev. Newton C. Steacy, '52
Michael H. H. Steede, '60
David G. Steele, '59
Isobel F. Steele, '45
Frank A. Steggles, '64
M. S. Stein, '66
George A. Steiner, '65
Charles Stemp, '67
Edward L. Stephany, '55
Mrs. F. M. Stephen, '25
Florence E. Stephens, '50
Mrs. John C. Stephenson, '54
Myles F. H. Steriing, '60
Robert P. Sterling, '61
Robert T. Sterling, '50
Kenneth M. Steuart, '48
Ernest G. B. Stevens, '26
Gary D. Stevens, '52
George C. Stevens, '59
Robert J. Stevens, '66
Dr. A. L. Stevenson, '22
Barbara J. Stevenson, '60
Benjamin R. Stevenson, '38
Mrs. C. Mackenzie Stevenson, 1:7
Gerald H. Stevenson, '48
J. H. Stevenson, '58
Jerry P. Stevenson, '62
Dr. John S. Stevenson, '29
R. L. Stevenson, '49
Roberta C. Stevenson, '57
Dr. Theodore K. Stevenson, '43
William A. Stevenson, '66
Mrs. Gerald Steward, '47
Dr. A. J. Stewart, '33
C. J. Stewart, '28
Colin J. R. Stewart, '56
Dale F. Stewart, '61
David D. Stewart, '57
David J. Stewart, '55
D. D. Stewart, '40
Dr. Donald W. Stewart, '57
Dorothy Stewart, '33
Mrs. Grace A. Stewart, '64
Dr. Irwin F. Stewart, '56
Jack Stewart, '47
Dr. J. A. Stewart, '50
Dr. James Stewart, '57
James W. Stewart, '61
John W. Stewart, '39
Neil J. Stewart, '51
Norah E. Stewart, '60
Raymond G. Stewart, '52
Ross Stewart, '46
WilUam Stewart, '23
William D. Stewart, '63
William R. Stewart, '55
Wilson B. Stewart, '45
Dr. M. A. Stewart-Burton, '58
Roy B. Stibbs, '37
Harold M. Stickland, '56
William G. Stickland, '65
John T. Still, '45
Frederick T. Stinson, '50
Jerald G. Stinson, '64
Louie Stirk, '20
Andrew G. SUrUng, '34
WilUam L. StirUng, '50
C. Lynne Stobbs, r68
George H. Stocks, '27
Jessie I. M. Stokes, '57
Adrian Stone, '66
CUfford Stone, '51
David R. Stone, '48
John H. Stone, '50
Gordon A. Storie, '62
Jean M. Story, '48
David H. Stowe, '58
Dr. Charles C. Strachan, '31
James B. Strang, '51
Dr. S. T. Stratton, '57
Peter J. Street, '61
Dr. R. Lyle Streight, '29
Mrs. Jack Streight, '32
Jon E. Strom, '68
George G. Strong, '34
Arthur J. Strother, '55
Charles D. Strutt, '61
D. G. Stuart, '61
G. Edward Stubbs, '57
Ronald A. Stuart, '53
Gordon T. Stubbs, '64
W. R. Stubbs, '48
David D. Stupich, '49
Douglas N. Sturrock, '63
Alexander T. Stusiak, '60
John Suderman, '65
Lawson G. Sugden, '50
Mrs. Allison E. Sullings, '64
Michael J. Sullivan, '62
Ralph Sullivan, '53
Lynn K. Sully, '42
Ralph G. Sultan, '56
Mrs. Peter F. Summers. '59
Suentin W. Sundberg, '51
estor J. Supeene, '49
Stanley J. Susinski, '59
Dr. Walter H. Sussel, '53
A. K. Sutherland, '48
B. Sutherland, '64
Gary B. Sutherland, '64
Gerald A. Sutherland, '37
J. Neil Sutherland, '55
John A. Sutherland, '66
Mrs. W. S. Sutherland, '49
Mrs. William H. Sutherland, '48
A. Sutherland-Brown, '50
Dr. Mary-Alice Sutter, '60
Beatrice M. Sutton, '33
Mrs. Eric E. Swadell, '17
Hazel M. Swadling, '64
Harry S. Swain, '64
Judith D. Swallow, '66
Mrs. G. W. Swan, '59
Lome F. Swannell, '30
Dr. Charles A. Swanson, '51
Evelyn E. M. Swanson, '68
Velma T. C. Swanson, '63
Dr. A. N. Swanzey, '59
Mrs. Fred Swartz, '58
Gertrude E. Sweatman, '53
David G. Sweet, '54
Judge A. H. J. Swencisky, '20
John H. Swerdfeger, '44
A. H. Swinton, '48
Dr. Gerald B. Switzer, '23
Mrs. Pearl Sw:itzer, '44
Delfa Syeklocka, '54
Paul J. Sykes, '48
Diana M. Symonds, '68
Douglas R. Symons, '61
Arluene  M. E. Syverson, '63
Andras Szalkai, '59
Dr. George Szasz, '55
Dr. A. F. Szcaawinski, '53
John R. Szogyen-Delmar, '51
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John D. Taggart, '49
David L. M. Tait, '61
John B. Tait, '64
Robert M. Tait, '54
Robert H. Tailing, '47
Dr. Beverley L. Tamboline, '60
Jim H. Tanaka, '66
Marianne I. Tang, '55
Dr. Aubrey C. Tanner, '48
John E. Tanton, '63
Mrs. George A. Tarling, '52
Mrs. Valerie A. Tarling, '66
Dr. Hugh L. Tarr, '26
David Tavemer, '66
Brace E. Taylor, '44
C. C. Taylor, '48
Edna M. Taylor, '16
Mrs. E. M. Taylor, '62
Elsie M. Taylor, '59
Harold Taylor, '50
Harold L. Taylor, '65
Dr. J. A. Taylor, '29
Joan P. Taylor, '53
John G. Taylor. '66
Mrs. Kathleen Taylor, '40
Laurence A. Taylor, '52
Michael T. Taylor, '64
Robert A. Taylor, '66
Mrs. Robert Taylor, '32
Stanley K. Taylor, '50
S. K. Taylor, !57
Thomas C. Taylor, '66
Mrs. Thomas Taylor, '67
Thomas M. Taylor, '26
William A. Taylor, '32
Mrs. L. F. Teetzel, '35
Gerhard Teichroeb, '51
Jean Telfer, '24
Douglas B. Telford, '63
Kenneth M. Telford, '34
Malcolm K. Telford, '65
Maurice D. Temoin, '56
D. J. Tempelman-Kluit, '62
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Gordon M. Tener, '49
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Betty E. Thacker, '63
Mrs. Faith C. Thesingh, '62
F/L Denis Thibaudeau, '55
Ronald B. Thicke, '49
Harry E. Thiessen, '53
Dr. Nicholas Thiessen, '59
Eleanor A. Third, '65
Wayne R. Thirsk, '64
Gordon A. Thorn, '56
Gary E. Thomas, '65
Harry F. Thomas, '55
Harry I. Thomas, '52
John B. Thomas, '66
J. A. Thomas, '42
Melvin A. Thomas, '31
Alexander K. Thompson, '49
Archibald J. Thompson, '36
Brian I. Thompson, '65
Dorothy G. Thompson, '64
Flora M. Thompson, '61
Frances M. Thompson, '64
Dr. Homer A. Thompson, '49
John D. Thompson, '58
Margaret A. Thompson, '66
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Margaret E. Thompson, '34
Mrs. Margaret T. M. Thompson, '59
Mavor S. Thompson, '48
Mrs. Richard H. Thompson, '59
R. C. Thompson, '54
T. Brent Thompson, '63
William A. Thompson, '65
W. J. Thompson, '48
Gordon H. Thomson, '64
John G. Thomson, '54
Mrs. W. Holmes Thomson, '39
William E. Thomson, '28
Mrs. Gordon C. Thordarson, '60
Dr. Theodore T. Thordarson, '56
Lawrence R. Thome, '62
F. C. Thorneloe, '36
Howie P. Thornton, '55
William R. Thorp, '50
Sigrid-Ann Thors, '63
Victor Thorson, '42
R. F. Thorstenson, '40
Mrs. E. R. Tice, '37
Charles A. Tiers, '51
Mrs. Karen A. Till, '62
Thomas Tillemans, '62
Mrs. F. Tillman, '39
Phillip A. Tindle, '49
S. Philip Tingley, '60
William G. Tippett, '57
Brian Tobin, '30
R. L. Toby, '50
Ivan R. Todd, '50
Marjorie L. Todd, '57
Mrs. Helen K. Todd, '53
Andrew Toews, '59
Betty E. Toll, '65
John N. Tomljenovich, '61
Mrs. G. H. Tomlinson, '29
Neville C Tompkins, '49
Douglas E. Toms, '66
Humphrey N. W. Toms, '48
Maria G. Tomsich, '61
King Lam Tong, '66
Norman V. Tonks, '48
J. Tonzetich, '50
Ralph B. Toombs, '40
Bachan S. Toor, '59
Pauline Topp, '61
Kenneth J. Torrance, '49
Geza G. Toth, '60
Jevington B. Tothill, '61
George C. Tough, '64
Ernest G. Touzeau, '28
David W. Touzeau, '34
Donald E. Towson, '61
Richard M. Toynbee, '50
Thomas A. Toynbee, '58
Leslie J. Trabert, '62
Phyllis H. Trafford, '38
Thomas J. Trapp, '36
Kenneth G. Travis, '51
Mrs. Beverley Treen, '66
Dr. A. C. Tregidga, '32
Donald G. Treilhard, '50
Dr. Ernest J. Treloar, '55
William J. Trembath, '54
Dr. Hans P. Trettin, '60
Dr. Edward S. Trevor-Smith, '61
Jonathan Tribe, '40
William A. Triggs, '52
Capt. Ove H. Trip, '51
William M. Trotter, '63
Douglas G. Trounce, '65
Jennifer A. Trousdale, '63
M. Feme Trout, '39
Clarence W. Truax, '47
Mrs. Werner True, '59
Cedrick S. Trueman, '63
John G. Trueman, '67
Dr. Mark R. Trueman, '66
Terry Trueman,'65
Dr. Donald A. Trumpler, '51
Maurice P. D. Trumpour, '37
C. Trunkfield, '54
Gerald E. Trussell, '59
Dr. Paul C. Trussell, '38
W. A. Trythall, '65
Nandor Molnar, '57
Dr. Ronald S. M. Tse, '66
Robert T. Tubman, '63
EUzabeth U. T. Tuckey, '58
William F. Tuff, '50
Elva L. G. Tufts, '60
Evelyn E. Tufts, '28
I. E. Tufts, '53
Mrs. F. M. Tulloch, '58
Anne L. Tully, '66
B. R. Tupper, '28
D. W. H. Tupper, '48
R. H. Tupper, '52
Alexander Turnbull, '31
Mrs. Beverley J. Treen, '66
Frank Turnbull, '23
Helen I. TurnbuU, '56
Dr. Ian M. TurnbuU, '57
John Turnbull, '55
Dr. Kenneth W. Turnbull, '60
A. Desmond Turner, '44
B. E. Turner, '59
D. B. Turner, '33
Frank Turner, '39
Gregor R. Turner, '62
Hon. John N. Turner, '49
Mrs. Mary C. Turner, '26
S. W. Turner, '43
Eric S. Turnill, '41
Mrs. John Tutte, '56
James W. F. Tutton, '65
Reginald E. Tweed, '46
Rev. John S. Twining, '52
Dr. Mike Tye, '63
Dr. G. Frank O. Tyers, '62
Dr. James S. Tyhurst, '67
Siedo A. Tzogoeff, '64
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Chitose Uchida, '16
Koji V. Ujimoto, '59
Mrs. Loo Ulland, '59
Arno L. Ulmer, '64
Charles D. Underhill, '49
W. Richard D. Underhill, '55
Mrs. Abraham Unrau, '49
Edna M. Upshall, '29
George M. Urquhart, '60
Mrs. Elizabeth J. Urquhart, '52
Donald G. Usher, '55
Sheila R. Utterstrom, '51
Richard S. Uyede, '65
John Uzelac, '66
Mrs. Peter Vajda, '47
Juanita B. Valentine, '61
Patricia E. Valentine, '62
Arthur F. Vallis, '60
A. M. Van De Bogart, '54
Garth S. Van Der Kamp, '66
Mrs. B. Van Der Esch, '46
John Vanderstoep, '66
H. B. Van Horne, '43
Mrs. Robert Van Nus, '54
Louis L. Van Roechoudt, '62
Roy J. Van Ryswyk, '64
Mrs. Gail L. Vansacker, '55
James M. Varah, '63
Paul Varga, '59
Capt. M. E. Vaughn, '47
Shirley Venables, '55
Martin E. Vennesland, '60
Hon. David R. Vercher, '26
A. William Verchere, '58
Louis R. B. Vermette, '64
James A. Verner, '35
Mrs. Florence Vey, '59
Mrs. L. Vezeau, '40
Mrs. Ralph E. Vick, '32
Donald N. Vickers, '63
Thomas V. Vickers, '53
Neil W. Vigar, '53
Mrs. S. R. Vilches, '59
Mrs. Janet E. M. Vining, '63
Dr. Jacques N. Vissac, '52
Richard K. Vivian, '51
Arthur E. Vogee, '53
Hunter B. Vogel, '58
G. M. Volkoff, '34
Bessie T. Vosburgh, '63
Freek Vrugtman, '63
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David B. Waddell, '39
Major Edwin M. Wade, '54
John W. Wainwright, '45
Mrs. S. A. Wainwright, '53
Mrs. Elena Wait, '34
Dr. George E. Wakefield, '68
Michael S. Wakely, '51
Frank C. Walden, '49
Franklin E. Walden, '38
Dr. Adam C. Waldie, '44
William F. Waldie, '52
Dr. Bertram E. Wales, '46
Mrs. Harry Walker, '27
Mrs. Heather L. Walker, '65
James A. Walker, '62
Dr. John F. Walker, '22
Dr. L. G. Walker, '57
Mrs. T. A. Walker, '26
Dr. Nancy E. Wall, '54
Mrs. Angela I. M. Wallace, '61
Brian W. Wallace, '66
Fraser M. Wallace, '23
James A. Wallace, '42
J. G. WaUace, '36
L. J. Wallace, '38
Robert B. Wallace, '44
Robert S. Wallace, '66
Dean R. T. Wallace, '32
Major William C. Wallace, '56
William D. Wallace, '32
Mrs. WiUiam Wallace, '42
William K. Wallace, '53
Arnold B. Waller, '46
Mrs. Kenneth Walley, '46
G. G. Wallis, '57
Hubert D. Wallis, '24
Ian D. Wallis, '59
John H. Wallis, '55
Mrs. Noelle J. Walmsley, '64
Richard A. Walpole, '51
Dr. George C. Walsh, '38
Dr. Gerard Walsh, '57
John H. Walsh, '55
Mrs. Max R. Walters, '64
Dr. John H. Walton, '63
E. A. Walton, '55
Mrs. T. Walwyn, '62
Ben Shih Wang, '60
Mrs. Timothy L. Wang, '62
Leonard G. Wannop, 45
Mrs. Audrey I. Ward, '64
Barry G. Ward, '66
George A. H. Ward, '47
Robert L. Ward, '59
Dr. S. Lyon Ward, '66
Richard D. Warda, '63
Stanley H. Wardill, '52
W. K. Wardroper, '47
Dennis W. Ware, '49
Donald R. Ware, '62
Mrs. John W. Warila, '49
Dr. John W. Warne, '40
James A. Warne, '54
Dr. Donald L. Warner, '54 Charlotte L. V. Warren, '58
Irene G. Warren, '66 '
Frederic M. P. Warren, '60
Dr. Harry V. Warren, '26
J. B. Warren, '49
Dorothy M. Washington, '26
Garth C. Wasson, '59
Mrs. E. H. Watchorn, '27
Myrtle Watchorn, '63
A. Peter W. Watkinson, '47
Ernest L. Watson, '40
Mrs. H. A. Watson, '56
James Watson, '22
Katherine E. L. Watson, '66
Margaret E. Watson, '61
S. A. Watson, '47
Dr. John G. Watt, '56
Dr. Norman S. Watt, '49
W. R. Watt. '49
Rev. J. H. Watts, '37
Kenneth H. Watts, '49
Reginald J. Watts, '65
K. R. Weaver, '48
W. A. Weaver, '59
William E. Webb, '49
Eric S. Webber, '58
Dr. Herbert H. Webber, '63
Dr. W. A. Webber, '58
Mrs. Lynn Weber, '66
Alan Webster, '33
Arnold Webster, '22
Dr. Arthur H. Webster, '57
Dr. Gordon R. Webster, '49
R. J. Webster, '49
Dr. D. Richard P. Weeden, '58
F/L William H. Weekes, '49
Mrs. Donald Weeks, '31
D. N. Weicker, '55
Mrs. W. Welbourn, '49
Mrs. Douglas R. Welch, '28
Mrs. Herbert Welch, '48
G. Vernon Welbum, '48
Dr. William G. Wellington, '41
Mrs. June I. Wells, '64
Mrs. Susan M. Wells, '63
Dr. Robert W. Wellwood, '35
William J. Welsh, '52
Marion E. Welte, '62
Franz H. Weniger, '63
Mrs. O. C. Werner, '45
Donald R. West, '52
G/Capt. James T. West, '47
John J. West, '54
Dr. Kenneth A. West, '39
A. G. Westaway, '51
David Weston, '34
Thomas G. Weston, '65
B. W. H. Wharf, '53
Darryle B. Wheatcroft, '62
Dr. John O. Wheeler, '47
Dr. John S. Wheeler, '57
Isobel R. Whelan, '52
Dorothy E. Whiles, '41
Susan C. Whipps, '65
Charles D. Whisker, '61
Mrs. Muriel A. Whitaker, '44
Arnold C. White, '33
Donald S. White, '55
Flora White, '34
Marilyn H. White, '64
Robert A. White, '49
Dr. Ruth L. White, '45
Mrs. Victor White, '43
Wayne J. White, '67
J. C. Whitehead, '62
S. W. Whitehead, '66
Ursula Whitehead, '59
Allan B. Whitehouse, '60
Mrs. Mary Whitehouse, '25
Dr. D. M. Whitelaw, '34
Hadden G. Whitelaw, '58
Dr. A. S. Whiteley, '28
J. T. Whiteley, '57
Douglas F. H. Whitford, '60
Anne Whitley, '64
Frank R. Whitley, '53
Dr. D. N. Whittaker, '60
Charles J. Whittaker, '59
Mrs. Norman Whittaker, '22
R. F. Whittaker, '55
Dr. Arthur B. L. WhitUes, '64
WilUam A, Whyte, '54
Jake Wiebe, '63
Paul A. Wiebe, '60
Frank V. Wiedeman, '59
Dr. F. William Wiffen, '62
Murray M. Wiggins, '48
Mrs. Gudrun P. Wight, '68
Lawrence E. Wight, '46
Mrs. Heather Wiginton, '58
Dr. J. C. Wilcox, '33
Laura Wilcox, '26
Margaret E. Wilcox, '61
Arthur W. Wild, '66
Reginald D. Wild, '67
Dr. W. H. A. Wilde, '50
Richard A. Wildeman, '65
Frederick W. Wiley, '53
Alan K. Wilkinson, '60
Alfred T. Wilkinson, '49
F. C. Wilkinson, '48
John A. Willcox, '49
Dr. Charles M. Williams, '49
C. P. Williams, '52
Mrs. D. L. WilUams, '61
David M. WilUams, '60
David R. WilUams, '49
Dr. Edwin P. WilUams, '41
Mrs. G. WilUams, '60
Helen M. Williams, '65
JohnC. Williams, '58
Lloyd WilUams, '32
M. A. WiUiams, '56
M. Marion Williams, '60
Maldwyn G. WilUams, '57
Dr. P. H. Williams, '59
Parker G. Williams, '64
Mrs. Parker WilUams, '64
Richard J. Williams, '64
Robert S. Williams, '51
Roy R. Williams, '62
Eva, M. Williamson, '47
Lillian A. WilUamson, '26
Marian A. Williamson, '28
Gordon E. Willick, '60
Charles N. Willis, '45
Frank A. R. Willis, '52
Harry B. Willis, '35
Phillip W. Willis, '60
The Hon Ray G. Williston, '40
Dr. John A. Willoughby, '56
Charles E. Wills, '60
Charles H. Wills, '49
Alan J. Wilson, '48
Beverly E. Wilson, '39
Clara M. Wilson, '58
Mrs. Edith M. Wilson, '40
Don G. Wilson, '66
Donald A. S. Wilson, '62
Donald C. Wilson, '61
Eric H. Wilson, '63
Florence I. Wilson, '32
Hilda J. Wilson, '66
Dr. John N. Wilson, '34
John R. Wilson, '35
Mrs. Elva M. Wilson, '28
Lolita N. Wilson, '50
Morris J. Wilson, '55
Mrs. Phyllis M. Wilson, '61
Mrs. Reginald A. Wilson, '29
Robert A. Wilson, '59
R. B. Wilson, '68
Dr. Robert G. Wilson, '47
Vincent S. Wilson, '62
W. Laird Wilson, '48
Mrs. Gladys N. Winch, '23
Ann Winchester, '63
James Eng Wing, '54
J. Wintemute, '47
David V. Winteringham, '56
Mrs. Ann Wirsig, '60
Patricia L. Wishlow, '65
Lois E. Withers, '64
Frederick C. Withler, '45
Glen E. Wittur, '61
Mrs. Jane E. Witwicki, '63
Horst Witzke, '64
Dr. David Wodlinger, '28
Lieselotte Wolf, '64
Mrs. Grace A. Wolfenden, '65
Dr. Harold G. Wolverton, '48
Jasper M. Wolverton, '24
Beatrice Wong, '66
Ding M. Wong, '54
Edmund T. Wong, '59
Kwong Sun Wong, '68
Martin S. Wong, '66
P. T. Charles Wong, '64
Peter B. Wong, '49
Dr. Shek-Leung Wong, '65
William D. F. Wong, '64
Dick Woo, '37
Barbara A. Wood, '65
Dr. Alexander J. Wood, '38
Berton M. Wood, '30
Charles W. Wood, '36
Connla T. Wood, '54
Denis C. Wood, '55
Frederick E. A. Wood, '64
J. G. Wood, '63
William F. J. Wood, '63
John R. Woodcock, '51
Lilian J. Woodcock, '52
James Woodfield, '65
G. O. Woodhouse, '58
Wendy S. Woodland, '65
William Woodman, '60
Mrs. Alice Woods, '50
David C. Woods, '58
John J. Woods, '23
Mrs. Mary E. Woodside, '42
O. W. Woodside, '47
E. D. Woodward, '43
F. A. Woodward, '48
Frances M. Woodward, '60
G. G. Woodward, '30
Clifford A. Woodworth, '22
Valerie A. A. Woolley, '68
Ewart N. Woolliams, '61
Roy W. Woolverton, '60
A. F. Wootton, '52
Mrs. Edith Wootton, '57
Bernard W. Worfolk, '63
Jamesetta E. Work, '62
Frances M. Worledge, '63
John H. Wormsbecker, '48
Dr. W. Worobey, '60
Rob H. Woronuk, '62 .
G. Norman Worsley, '50
C. C. Wright, '44
Douglas A. Wright, '52
Mrs. Gladys G. Wright, '23
Howard R. Wright, '32
Harold A. Wright, '63
J. H. Wright, '49
Kenneth M. Wright, '50
L. F. Wright, '37
Leora R. Wright, '43
Dr. Maurice M. Wright, '38
Norman R. Wright, r51
Dr. Norman S. Wright, '44
Paul D. Wright, '66
. Rika Wright, '33
Mrs. Virginia F. Wright, '33
William J. Wright, '60
F/O William M. Wright, '66
Weh-Sai Wu, '66
F. H. Wyder, '62
George D. Wylie, '52
Marion L. Wylie, '58 .
W. Robert Wyman, '56
Enid S. Wyness, '50
Margaret A. Wyness, '65
Y
Genwo Yada, '63
Shane Yada, '65
Eddie A. Yamamura, '62
Dr. George J. Yamanaka, '51
Dr. C. E. Yarwood, '29
Dr. B. D. Yawney, '64
Harvey B. Yee, '66
Benjamin H. L. Yeh, '59
Mrs. Elizabeth G. Yelland, '52
Mrs. Edna P. Yellowlees, '48
Itsuo Yesaki, '64
Roy A. Yestadt, '60
Hin-Fong Yip, '60
Mrs. Owen Yip, '48
Dr. Roderick W. J. Yip, '60
Wei Wing Yip, '53
Dr. Ray W. Yole, '65
Mrs. Louise Voiles, '51
Arthur C. Yorath, '66
Donald H. York, '65
Mrs. Margaret M. Yorke, '53
John M. Yorston, '65
Dr. Andrew B. Young, '59
Archibald D. Young, '47
David B. Young, '47
David E. Young, '61
G. Young, '53
George W. W. Young, '52
Harrison S. Young, '51
John W. Young, '39
Joseph A. Young, '61
Mrs. Linda C. Young, '61
Margaret M. Young, '47
William W. Young, '61
Gerald M. Younger, '59
Gordon R. Younger, '52
William Young-Soon, '65
Raymond Yue, '60
Gordon C. Yuen, '62
Kenneth B. Yuen, '65
Mrs. Margaret Yuen, '62
Harry H. Yuill, '59
A. L. Yuzwa, '53
z
E. L. Zacharias, '59
Norman C. Zacharias, '50
Mrs. M. Zachariasiewicz, '64
Edward L. Zahar, '46
Franklin A. 2!ahar, '47
Ramsay V. M. Zahar, "64
Dr. D. S. Zaharko, '53
Mrs. N. L. Zalkow, '65
Alexander L. Zarbock, '60
Stanley J. Zazula, '55
George Zebroff, '60
Glennis N. Zilm, '58
Dr. Harold W. Zimmerman, '49
Dr. E. V. Zimmermann, '60
Rainer Zindler, '53
M. L. Zirul, '41
William J. ZoeUner, '56
Andrew E. Zoltay, '61
I f
1
$s Associate Donors
J. R. Aitken
William J. Amos
Arthur S. Ander
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Dean W. M. Armstrong
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Frank Blarney
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Acme Poultry Co.
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Biely Construction Co. Ltd.
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Ltd.
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Farms Ltd.
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Hooker Charitable Foundation
Inc.
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Co. Ltd.
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Ltd.
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Rogers & Boyd Feed
Sander Poultry Farm Ltd.
William Scott & Co. Ltd.
Springbank Dehydration Ltd.
Surrey Co-Op. Assn.
Union Oil Co. California
Vanderpol's Eggs Ltd.
Van Waters & Rogers Ltd.
Whitmoyer-Cunningham
Wilber-Ellis Co. of Canada Ltd.
Action money—that's what donations to the Alumni
Fund are. Not one cent of the donations is used
to defray operating costs of the fund.
20 tion and has made a contribution
in that field which reflects credit on
UBC and which has not necessarily
received public acclaim. And while
you're sending in a nomination for
the Award of Merit, drop one in for
the Honorary Life Membership also.
Honorary Life Membership in the
association is given to any person
appointed by the Annual Meeting
who has given outstanding service to
education and has been approved by
the board of management. Send nominations to: Awards and Scholarships Committee, UBC Alumni Association, 6251 N.W. Marine Dr.,
Vancouver 8, B.C.
And by the way, Lucy . . . you
can forget about Judy La Marsh
for the Award of Merit. She's not an
alum!
Disaster Looms
For Chronicle
unless a miracle occurs your beloved UBC Alumni Chronicle will
be hit on April 1 with a new financial   burden   of  disastrous   propor
tions. That is when Postmaster
General Eric Kierans' new postal
rates and regulations for second
class mail go into effect. Under the
new rules the Chronicle no longer
qualifies for second class mailing
privileges, but drops to third class.
That means that our mailing costs
per issue will jump from about $800
to $2,600. To top it off, if a magazine doesn't have second class mailing privileges, it cannot legally
accept liquor advertising.
If that miracle doesn't occur, this
will be a bitter blow to the magazine,
the implications of which we are still
pondering. It's bitter because only
last spring the Chronicle Editorial
Committee decided that, as a matter
of policy, the magazine should go to
all UBC alumni, not just to those
who donated to the Alumni Fund.
We want to keep you in touch with
your University. Well, that decision
meant the circulation virtually
doubled to 40,000 an issue.
The key to the Chronicle's drop
to third class mail, if it occurs, is the
new requirement that at least half of
the circulation be bona fide subscribers who pay a minimum of 50 cents
a year. Our hang-up is that we don't
operate like normal magazines. This
is how it works. Alumni or friends
of the University who donate to the
Alumni Fund are automatically
given a subscription to the Chronicle. Everyone who graduates from
UBC is automatically given a subscription upon graduation. And
every person, grad or not, who asks
to receive the Chronicle and sends in
$3 a year is given a subscription, but
this money is regarded as a donation
to the Alumni Fund. (Naturally we
don't allow any duplication in our
circulation list). The problem is this
information is stored in a computer
and we have no way of obtaining a
numerical total of our "subscribers".
Rsst assured that the Chronicle
Editorial Committee has applied
nonetheless for second class privileges—because we still think we
should qualify. In the event we don't
qualify, we are preparing a campaign to protest the new mailing
regulations and seek changes in
them. If you enjoy receiving the
Chronicle, you could help by writing
a letter of protest to your Member of
Parliament.
PARTIES
and
BANQUETS
•
For That Very Special
Occasion
•
International menus now
available to highlight your
individual theme
Phone:
Regency Caterers
1626 West Broadway
Vancouver 9, B.C.
731-8141
Talk to
Royal Trust
about
•
Estate Planning
Investment Management
Retirement Savings Plans
Guaranteed Investment Receipts
ABC'No-Load' Funds
Savings Accounts
Roval Trust
Offices in all major cities across Canada
19 Alumni Expand
Scholarship Aid
THE     UBC     ALUMNI     ASSOCIATION S
scholarship program appears in for
a major expansion. The board of
management recently approved,
subject to UBC board of governors
ratification, an increase by 16 of the
number of N.A.M. MacKenzie
Alumni Scholarships to be awarded
annually. It would mean 64 MacKenzie scholarships of $350 each
would be available annually to B.C.
freshmen entering UBC and would
bring to $22,400 the amount allocated by the Alumni Fund to this
phase of the total scholarship program.
The MacKenzie scholarships are
open to students proceeding from
Grade 12 or Grade 13 to UBC. One
scholarship will normally be awarded in each provincial electoral district. Alumni who know of prospective candidates are advised to have
them apply to Dean Walter Gage,
University of B.C., Vancouver 8,
B.C.
Alumni in the U.S. who know of
possible candidates for the N.A.M.
MacKenzie American Alumni
Scholarships should also advise
them to apply to Dean Gage. This
program involves 10 scholarships of
$500 each available annually to students who are U.S. residents and
who are beginning or continuing
studies at UBC.
Now is also the time for applications to another part of the scholarship program, the UBC Alumni
Association National Scholarships.
Under this program, four scholarships of $1,000 each (payable $500
a year for two years) are available
annually to students from four
regions of Canada. They are: Maritimes, Quebec, Ontario and the
Prairies. Competition for the awards
is open to Canadian citizens who are
entering UBC for the first of their
two final years leading to an undergraduate degree and whose previous
studies have been taken at a recognized university or college. Applications should be made to: Maritimes:
Dr. David MacAulay, P.O. Box
927, Sackville, N.B.; Ontario: Mrs.
J. E. Morrison, 21 Lorahill Road,
Toronto, Ont.; Quebec: Dr. Lloyd
H. Hobden, Freeman, Mathes and
Milnes Ltd., 1980 Sherbrooke Street
West, Montreal, P.Q.; Prairies: Mr.
Harold A. Wright, Great West Life
Assurance Co., Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Informality Key
To New Program
THE   STUDENT-ALUMNI   COMMITTEE
has embarked on a new program
aimed at bridging the generation
gap. The program involves the staging of small informal dinners at
which alumni and students can get
together and talk. Idea is to encourage communication and break down
the barriers of misunderstanding.
The first of the small dinners was
held February 27. It involved the
executive of the Alumni Association
and the 1968-69 and newly-elected
1969-70 executives of the Alma
Mater Society. More such dinners
and other functions are being planned by the committee.
What's In It For Me, They Keep Asking
IT'S A QUESTION which may not be viable (viable . . .
a good IN word this week) as a complete philosophy for
living, but it has its uses, not always entirely crass. For
instance, when people subscribe to and read a newspaper
they quite rightly do so because it provides something for
THEM, each and every one. Until computers start turning
out people, people will continue to differ from each other
in tastes and attitudes in a most disorderly and human
way and The Sun will keep right on being a paper in which
as many as possible find what they want.
SEE IT IN THE
20 Science And Human Values
By ED LEVY
Or, All That Glitters
Is Not Progress
Tn an interview in a recent
*- Chronicle, U.B.C. geneticist
Dave Suzuki said, "I am very concerned that man, biologically, is not
equipped to handle the fantastic
changes that science and technology
are creating in our society." It seems
to me that this concern, expressed in
what I consider to be a more fundamental way reflects one of the most
significant issues involved in social
change today. My reformulation is
as follows: I am concerned that
North American society—its economic, cultural and political institutions—is not equipped to handle the
fantastic developments in science
and technology.
Consider for a moment the political sphere. We need go no further
than our own B.C. scene—and it is
not an untypical one. By both sins of
commission and omission, government bodies bungle the job of incorporating results of science into the
political/legal structure. An example of a sin of commission was given
clearly enough by Suzuki: the Eugenics Act of B.C. is based on highly
questionable genetic grounds. Examples in which scientific results
have been ignored are similarly easy
to come by. There is a bevy of evidence to suggest that marihuana is
no more—and probably much less-
harmful than either cigarettes or alcohol and almost no hard evidence
to the contrary. Such claims as "60
or 70 percent of those using actual
narcotics (e.g. heroin) started out
using marihuana" are misleading in
the extreme. It is also the case that
99 percent of those using heroin
drink water. The interesting statistic,
which has not been given, would be
the percentage of those using marihuana who go on to heroin. Yet our
legislative and judicial bodies have
created and maintained a complex
of laws which our police vigorously
apply by heroically infiltrating hippie and truck driver groups.
Today, by using the results of
science and technology we are capable of shaping, some would say
bludgeoning, our environment to a
fantastic degree. Sticking to the public sphere, we can ask on what
grounds our governmental institutions, planning boards, municipal
councils, provincial and federal
cabinets decide to employ the fruits
of science and technology. It seems
to me that by and large the sad, sad
answer is that our societal institutions make their decisions on the
basis of extremely narrow and restrictive variables. The basic criterion is usually relatively short-term
economic benefit—benefit realized,
if at all, only by a segment of the
population.
The trouble can be traced to two
interrelated considerations. In the
first place, societal institutions have
adopted whole hog an engineering-
physical sciences approach to problem-solving. The main feature of
this approach is to define problems
in a narrow framework, to construe
alternatives with respect to a small
number of relatively easily quanti
fied factors. As a result, long range
social considerations, which are infinitely messier to deal with, seldom
are confronted at all. In the second
plac;, when the social dimension is
considered, too often the basic
values invoked are not examined,
but are assumed. Not surprisingly,
the assumed, unexamined values often reflect less the long-range interests of society than the interests of
the technologists, the planners.
The net effect of these difficulties
is to produce a closed system: science and technology produce data,
information and material which our
institutions have molded themselves
to ingest; our institutions make decisions using these inputs and judge
success or failure on the basis of
criteria adopted from science and
technology. The technological aspect
of our culture advances. But does
this mean that our society progresses? Who considers such questions?
Again the B.C. scene provides
vivid examples. By now Vancouver
City Council's decision to erect a
Carrall Street freeway, public pressure against it and the council's reconsideration of the decision is a
familiar tale. What is most distressing about this case is not council's
failure to consult the public before
the original decision—obviously it
cannot consult the public  directly
Prof. Levy, BSc (North Carolina), MA,
(Indiana), teaches philosophy of science
at  UBC.
21 about every decision, even every
major decision—but the process in
which the governing body considers
only an extremely narrow set of
parameters. Engineering consultant
firms are given a confined area and
told to make reports on a limited set
of (essentially short-term) economic
factors. Confronted with a mass of
technical data, the council members
then make a decision mainly on the
basis of the same narrow set of
variables.
To see how closed the decision
procedure is, we need only ask: in
the long run do we really want a city
structured around the automobile?
Such questions, crucial and relevant
though they may be, fall outside of
the prevailing decision system and
are thus seldom seriously raised.
Rather governing bodies are surrounded, mesmerized and tyrannized by projected statisitcs: "In
1965 there were x number of automobiles and our projected estimate
is that there will be y automobiles in
1975." Therefore, runs the logic, we
must provide roads for y number of
automobiles. The obvious trouble is
that the reasoning is circular, closed.
There will be y automobiles only if
a super-freeway system is built; if
it is not built the projected statistics
may turn out to be false. If planners
were to step outside of the closed
decision system and confront the
basic questions they might find that
freeways are less desirable than
rapid transit or that other aspects of
urban living, like housing, deserve
higher priority.
Value Issues Avoided
Lurking behind the discussion so
far is the assumption that scientific
data, information, and theories will
not provide all of the answers. More
exactly, I have assumed that somewhere in the decision procedure
value judgments must be made and
these choices are not amenable to
direct experimental verification,
rather these judgments should
come as the result of humanistic,
moral and political dialogue. The
point is that social and political
institutions consciously or unconsciously use scientific and technological data in such a way as to
22
avoid confronting basic value issues.
What makes this ploy so effective is
that it enjoys the eager complicity
and support of the scientific community.
On the side of science there is a
pervasive conviction that value judgments have no place in science. According to this view, values may be
involved as assumptions in science
and in decisions about applying the
results of research, but between
these presuppositions and applications there is a process—"real science"—which is neutral, free of
value contamination. "Real science," though not exactly virgin, is
now effectively sterilized, so that
when values are called for science
appeals to society, its value provider.
I have two sorts of objections to
this characterization. In the first
place, actual science—that is, the
way science is done in practice—
seldom makes explicit the values it
adopts from society and these values are often left unexamined. The
net result is that the science thus
produced is easily read as legitimatizing the assumed values and sociopolitical institutions thereby feel relieved of the responsibility of carrying out an examination of its basic
assumptions. In other words, society
provides the ends and science suggests the means; but in so doing
science implies that the particular
ends are desirable and society perceives no need to examine and
assess the ends. In the second place,
the characterization of "real science"
is a myth. That is, there is no such
thing as science without value judgments; value decisions are essential
elements within the scientific process.
One of the most graphic examples
of scientific collusion in burying
basic value questions occurred in
connection with the ill-fated Project
Camelot. In 1964, the United States
Department of Defense succeeded in
enlisting the support and services of
a large number of American social
scientists to study the internal social,
political and economic structures of
a select group of modernizing countries. The basic aim of the study was
to advise the U.S. military how local
military, police, educational, and
social reform institutions could preserve political stability; the U.S.
military would then be in a position
to advise the indigenous government. Project Camelot never really
got off the ground, not because the
scientific community balked, but
because one of the modernizing nations got wind of the Project and
labelled it an intrusion into internal
affairs.
Reasons why individual scientists
agreed to participate in the Project
were of course varied. Many saw the
program as an opportunity to apply
their methods—for example, systems analysis, and mathematical
modeling—on a scale hitherto undreamed of; and many pointed to
the reform measures which would
undoubtedly be suggested. But what
was frightening about the Project is
that reform measures were not going
to be evaluated on the basis of their
potential for bettering the lot of the
indigenous population; rather the
basic goal was to ensure political
stability, the political status quo. It
takes no great mental straining to
imagine that what is good for political stability might not be best for the
local population and vice versa.
Society Escapes Scrutiny
Project Camelot is not an isolated
example. It seems to me that much
of what today passes as social research in North America shares
Camelot's main fault; the framework
of American society, its political and
economic institutions, is assumed
and thereby exempted from scientific and humanistic scrutiny. Furthermore, the studies produced serve to
sanctify that framework, just as a
completed Project Camelot would
have implied that political stability
is a primary goal to be striven for.
The availability of government, university and industrial money for research entirely within the prevailing
system serves to minimize the possibility of truly penetrating analyses
of the framework itself.
As for my second objection to the
"real science" model I would point
out that there are at least two ways
that value judgments—in the broad
sense of the word—play a role at the
foundations of any science. In the
first place there are at the roots of
each scientific discipline axioms or
postulates which are very far from
being amenable to direct experimental test. Unless someone is going to maintain that these axioms are revealed knowledge, that they came to
us engraved on stone tablets, these
axioms  are  assumptions  pure  and
simple.  Considering physics alone,
the move from Aristotelian to Newtonian theory, from the Newtonian
formulation to the  relativistic  one,
from classical to quantum mechanics, each can be characterized, on
the conceptual level, as a revision of
the basic axioms. These conceptual-
revolutions     surely    occur    infrequently; between the revolutions the
business of a science is to work out
the details of the accepted formulation. Now it seems to me that to regard the present basic axioms, say
of physics (not to mention the "less
mature" sciences), as  inviolable  is
to engage in unpardonable ahistori-
cal   arrogance.   These   axioms   are
accepted and used because they have
been agreed upon, tacitly, by a consensus of the scientific community.
The logic of science allows for alternative, equally acceptable formulations   and  the  history  of  science
suggests that revisions will surely be
forthcoming, probably ad infinitum.
In the second place, value judgments   are   necessary   so   that   the
fundamental process of experimental verification can function. Why?
Simply because nature does not give
unambiguous answers to questions
posed to it in the form of experiments.  Given any reasonably high
level hypothesis, that is one which
cannot be verified by direct visual
inspection, the path from the hypothesis to the experimental results is
liberally   strewn   with   assumptions,
many of which are unexamined but
are agreed upon by consensus. That
any science can be done at all is due
to the fact that in each area there
has been a consensus about which
assumptions it is cricket to fool with.
But a consensus does not necessarily
mean   100 percent agreement  and
this is why the lay public is often
treated to the spectacle of scientists
disagreeing about major claims like
the superiority or equality of races.
It is of course true that science,
unlike many areas of the humanities,
has been extraordinarily successful
in arriving at a consensus about the
basic principles of its fields and in
reaching a consensus about which
assumptions in experimental verification need not be examined. It is
usually only at times of crisis that a
scientific  discipline  will  be  greatly
concerned with its foundations and
will engage in dialogue about hidden assumptions, simplicity, elegance, preference for deterministic
rather than probabilistic laws. Still,
by arguing that the very core of even
the physical sciences involves consensus and dialogue, I hope that the
possibility of value judgments—even
moral value judgments—arising at
or beyond the periphery of the scientific process is seen to be a highly
plausible suggestion.
Moon Shot Easy
While I certainly would not make
the simplistic claim that science is
causing the collapse of social and
political institutions in technologically "advanced" countries, I do believe that it is time to examine the
assumption that scientific-technological-material change is positively
correlated with social progress.
What makes this assumption appear
plausible is the closed system of decision making and evaluation which
creates the illusion that dam and
bridge building are creating a better
society. A further seductive feature
of the closed system is that today
technological problems are easy to
solve, at least compared to true
social issues. It is far easier to
launch a space craft on a trajectory
to the moon than to steer society on
a path which will correct the basic
ills exemplified on one level by the
travesty in Chicago.
An examination of the alleged
link between technological change
and social progress would reveal, I
believe, that there are many, many
cases in which scientific development precludes social development.
Such a claim might bring to mind
conflicts about money, about how
resources are to be chopped up in
annual budgets. While it is certainly
the case that our resources are not
unlimited, it seems to me that social
development is retarded by our
squandering a resource more fundamental than money: namely, mind
power. That is, the prevailing ethos
in society presumes that science and
technology are dealing with the
knottiest problems, when probably
the toughest issues of all are con
cerned with social ills which fall to
a significant degree outside the
limits of science.
It should be emphasized that this
is neither a paean to the humanities
nor a disguised call for a complete
moratorium on science. Modern
scholars in the humanities often fail
to examine or live their principles
and are themselves but technicians.
And certainly scientists and engineers can help a great deal especially
if those dealing with problems directly affecting society adopt a
wider, ecological approach to problem-solving, that is an approach
which takes into account a vast array of factors and interrelationships.
One immediate by-product of such
an approach is that decisions about
using science and technology to
mold our environment become more
complicated. This is not a drawback.
As things go now, we have too often
ignored the complexity and then it
comes back to haunt us. Using a
broad, multi-dimensional ecological
approach we would quickly confront
questions which science alone cannot answer and the need for real,
political, humanistic dialogue will be
mads apparent.
Political Dialogue Needed
Unfortunately, our educational
institutions are the most formidable
bastions harboring the presumption
that technological change is linked
with social progress. Our universities, for example, are much more
devoted to educating scientists and
humanists as technicians than to
educating all students as critical
citizens.
Real widespread political dialogue about the nature of the university and society, about people
and community may be more likely
to come as an aftermath to an irrational liberation of a faculty club
than as a result of four years of
fragmented course work. Unless we
seriously attempt to educate people
to use the products of science and
technology for the general good we
may find that the modern Nero will
tinker with his electron accelerator
accompanied by a scholar-humanist
fiddling with his footnotes, while
society burns. □
23 THE DOUKHOBORS
A Review
By CLIVE COCKING, BA'62
ONE OF THE MOST PERSISTENT of
Canadian myths is the belief that
our nation is built on a deep respect
for the value of cultural diversity.
This is not a land, according to this
notion, where all citizens must be
melted down into a common metal,
but a land where all may freely add
their piece, whatever the shape or
color, to the cultural mosaic. Well,
that's humbug as everyone, except
maybe editorial writers and politicians, well know. We neither encourage cultural diversity nor tolerate much real dissent.
Far from it. We exert pressure,
formal as well as informal, to make
divergent groups conform. Now the
targets are the hippies and the Indians. Not so long ago it was the
Doukhobors, as George Woodcock
and Ivan Avakumovic reveal in their
new book, The Doukhobors. The
book traces the turbulent history of
this radical sect from their earliest
known origins in 18th century Russia to the British Columbia of the
1960s. A work of consistent objectivity and detailed research, it will
undoubtedly rank as the definitive
book on the subject. This is certainly not to say that The Doukhobors is
another of those heavily footnoted,
24
soporific scholarly texts. On the contrary, it is written in an easy-to-read
literate style—a book readers will
not want to put down until finished.
The authors were well-equipped
for their task. Dr. Ivan Avakumovic,
a professor of political science at the
University of B.C., is fluent in Russian, an expert on Soviet and East
European politics and very interested in social movements. He is
the author of History of the Communist Party of Yugoslavia, (vol.1).
George Woodcock, a member of
UBC's English department, is a distinguished biographer, travel writer
and poet whose previous work has
given him considerable knowledge
of radical movements. Among the
many books he has authored are:
The Anarchist Prince: A Biographical study of Peter Kropotkin and
Anarchism: A History of Libertarian Ideas and Movements.
The Doukhobors emerged into
history around the middle of the
18th century. Centered in the Ukraine, they were one of many sects
which had grown up in dissent
against the elaborate ritual and
image worship of the Russian Orthodox Church. The precise origins
are foggy, but the authors say the
first tangible historical figure was
one Silvan Kolesnikov who spread
his teachings among the peasants of
the province of Ekaterinoslav. He
acquired a following which eventually became known as Doukhobors.
"The name of Doukhobor", the
authors write, "was first used in
anger and derision by one of their
opponents, Archbishop Amvrosii
Serebrennikov of Ekaterinoslav. It
means 'Spirit Wrestlers' and it was
intended by the Archbishop, when
he invented it in 1785, to suggest
that they were fighting against the
Holy Ghost; in adopting it, the
Doukhobors subtly changed its connotation, claiming that they fought
with the spirit of God, which they
believed to dwell within them."
This belief implied the complete
rejection of the idea of a mediatory
priesthood—one of the basic beliefs
which place Doukhobors on the extreme left of the theological spectrum. They have no priests, no
churches, no liturgy, no ikons, no
fasts and no festivals. They reject
the Bible as the ultimate source of
inspiration and pass on their beliefs
orally, through the 'Living Book'.
The spark of the divine is considered to exist in everyone, hence to kill anvone is sacrilege—the pacifism for
which the Doukhobors have suffered
much. Doukhobors reject all authority except that of their spiritual-
temporal rulers who rule dictatori-
ally and whose authority is traditionally handed down from father to
son.
Contrary to what some people
might imagine, this rejection of all
external authority is but one factor
in the Doukhobors' long history of
conflict with governments. Prejudice
and lack of understanding among
non-Doukhobors certainly played a
part. And it is also true that weaknesses within the sect contributed
much to the turmoil. For one thing,
they have had difficulty reconciling
their religious beliefs with prosperity. During prosperous times there
was a tendency for many to drift
away from the strict Doukhobor
way of life, which provoked the radical minority to their bizarre acts of
nudism and arson in an attempt to
bring their fellow Doukhobors back
to a less materialistic, more religious
life. At the same time the government action taken against the Doukhobors was often not simplv aimed
at curbing illegal acts, but of forcing
them into the common mold. And it
does seem, on reading The Doukhobors, that the most severe government action against the sect was, in
the final analysis, not infrequently
aimed at satisfying political supporters.
Now, admittedly, the Tsarist authorities in Russia needed no encouragement from anyone to inflict
harsh and brutal punishments on
Doukhobors for resisting conscription. But in many other incidents of
repression of the Doukhobors, one
can detect the influence of the Russian Orthodox Church, the archenemy of the sect and buttress of the
Tsarist regime. One event described
in the book provides a very dramatic
example of this external pressure
and the Doukhobors' own occasional internal weakness.
The Doukhobors had prospered
at their first colony at Milky Waters
north of the Crimea, but many had
apparently fallen from the strict
Doukhobor way of life. There were
reports, generally unsubstantiated,
of drunkenness and possibly sexual
promiscuity. There were graver, and
more credible, charges that the leaders   had   meted   out   torture   and
death to those Doukhobors suspected of wanting to leave to join
the Russian Orthodox Church. A
judicial investigation from 1834 to
1839 exhumed 22 bodies of murdered people, some of whom had
been buried alive, others beheaded
and mutilated. Tsar Nicholas I, under pressure from the Orthodox
Church, had already come down
hard on Doukhobor religious practices. The Tsar used this event as an
excuse to give away the rich Milky
Waters land to nearby Orthodox
farmers who envied the Doukhobors
and to banish the sect to Transcaucasia.
One would expect this sort of
thing from an autocratic government. One would not expect Canada's democratic government to take
the steps it did against the Doukhobors on the prairie land question.
When the Doukhobors came to
Canada in 1899 they were given
large blocks of land in Saskatchewan. Minister of Interior Clifford
Sifton assured them in 1902 that
they could live in their villages and
cultivate the land in common, rather
than individually, as long as each
Doukhobor signed for the quarter-
section held in his name. Few did so
and Sifton did not push the issue.
But in 1906 a new minister of
interior, Frank Oliver, entered the
scene with a new policy aimed at
breaking up community land and
encouraging individual farming. Ignoring Sifton's previous assurance to
the Doukhobors, Oliver announced
that individual Doukhobors would
have to sign for their land, take up
residence on it and take the oath of
allegiance if they were to continue
to hold it. Behind this new policy lay
the fact that the west was filling up
and the newcomers were potential
voters, many of whom cast envious
eyes on unused Doukhobor land.
The result: the Doukhobors were
deprived of some 258,880 acres of
land because they would neither
sign nor take the oath.
The authors suggest that the
federal authorities must have been
awars of the Doukhobor difficulty in
swearing to an oath and while they
had made an accommodation with
the Doukhobors regarding military
service, they took no steps to do the
same regarding the question of allegiance. "Instead," the authors write,
"the Liberal ministers used the issue
of the oath as an excuse to seize
land for which there was public demand. It is hardly surprising that in
later years the Doukhobors came to
believe that their land on the prairies had been stolen from them. In
law i: was not; but the moral case is
different."
These are but two of the more
dramatic events in the history of
conflict between the Doukhobors
and :he State. This history, as the
authors point out, reveals that modern democracies and past autocracies share an element in common:
"Canada and Russia, despite such
widely divergent systems of government, both felt impelled to bend this
small, resistant minority into the
pattern of conformity." And this
fact, the authors argue, raises some
profound questions about our society. "How well has democracy
succeeded when it has failed to
reconcile its most extreme dissenters? How far has the majority—or
those who claim to act on its behalf—the right to impose its principles and its way of life on a small
and at first harmless minority?"   D
The Doukhobors by George Woodcock and Ivan Avakumovic. Oxford
University Press, 382 pp., $7.50.
The   DOUKHOBORS
BOOKS
George Woodcock ir Ivan Avakumovic
The definitive history of the 'spirit wrestlers'
from their origins in Russia to the 1960s.
The authors' understanding of Doukhobor
religious beliefs, of the strange enthusiasms
of the se:t and the enigmatic religious
leaders that dominated it, is illuminated by
years of personal acquaintance with Doukhobors. S7.:')0
919  Robson  St.
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and then
cops Fifty Years Old And Sassier Than Ever
KEITH BRADBURY, BA'66, Looks At Today's Ubyssey
I wonder what the Rev. E. C.
Pappert, of Windsor, Ontario,
would say about The Ubyssey now.
It was the Rev. Pappert, you may
recall, who in 1955 declared The
Ubyssey of that era to be "the vilest
rag you can imagine." That was
pretty strong language and no doubt,
given the chance, the Rev. Pappert
would think twice before saying it
again. In one rash sentence, he had
ruled out the possibility that there
could ever be a more worthless, despicable, morally base, depraved,
bad, wicked and villainous (as my
dictionary defines vile) publication.
All of which the perspective of
history now clearly shows us to have
been wrong. Even a layman can see
that The Ubyssey of 1955 and most
years before or after had a simple
innocence and purity compared to
the current version. This year's
paper has been upsetting to more
people than just clergymen. On campus, students called it tasteless and
dirty and never raised a murmur
when student council by withholding
funds forced it to cut back to two
editions a week. The administration
became so perturbed about the way
its messages were being presented in
The Ubyssey that it finally went into
weekly publication of a newspaper
of its own.
Off campus, the condemnations
were even stronger. "A squalid campus newspaper," said The Sun. "Intemperate, irresponsible and inaccurate," said The Province, of one
issue. "Filthy" said a downtown
jeweller, who promptly withdrew his
Ubyssey advertising pending a cleanup of the paper.
Just what's wrong with this year's
paper seems to depend on who's
doing the complaining. Some people
are upset by four-letter words and
male nudes. Some just aren't ready
for a paper in which a public service
announcement is a tip on the next
drug raid by police. There are many
who can't abide its extreme left-wing
political views. Still others just don't
like the snide tone of the paper. Certainly, the tone of this year's paper
set it apart from most of its predecessors. While they were always
irreverent, they were usually good
natured. By contrast this year's
Ubyssey is invariably cynical, often
mean. My complaint is that a steady
diet of such fare makes for pretty
dreary reading. But still the paper is
probably significant if for nothing
else than it reflects the predominant
feature of the times at universities—
the disaffection and growing activism of some students. The radical
influence on the paper actually has
been growing for the past four years.
What is unique this year is that the
paper, for the first time, has been
used as a political tool to whip up
unrest on the campus.
But students will have to realize
eventually that they cannot leave
formulation of demands to their so-
called leaders, and that they themselves must formulate what changes
they wish to see at the university
and must be willing to take measures
necessary for attaining them into
their own hands.
—Editorial on Faculty Club sit-
in, Ubyssey, Oct. 29, 1968
Top man on the masthead this
year is Al Birnie, a 23-year-old
member of the militant Students for
Democratic Society and self-described Maoist. Birnie, who has completed first-year arts in the four
years he has been on campus, was
editor-in-chief from September to
January when the paper abolished
the title. He is now called co-ordinating editor. In addition, there are
10 other editors and a staff of about
10 reporters who are regularly involved in production of The
Ubyssey.
He got the job after an original
editor-elect failed his year and became ineligible. At the time, Birnie
was working as a $105-a-week reporter for the Victoria Times, but he
quickly gave up that job for the opportunity to do some "meaningful
education" on the campus. Birnie's
other newspaper experience includes
three previous years on The Ubyssey as reporter and editorial board
member, part-time and summer
work for The Sun and a brief fling at
his own paper, which went broke.
He attends no classes and plans to
write no exams.
While Birnie describes himself as
the most radical member of The
Ubyssey staff, he says the rest are
also radicals, but "not necessarily
political radicals. A lot of them are
pop art types. They are interested in
art forms, poetry, stuff like that. Almost all of them are rebelling in
some way or another against the way
society operates."
Birnie's political and editorial
philosophy begins with the position
that "this university does not deserve: to exist. The philosophy of the
university is something like this: this
institution is paid for by the people
of the province and should serve the
needs of the province by producing
trained people that do various jobs
which help people to live better in
all the various ways. In fact it
doesn't. Because of the economic
system which doesn't help people to
live better—but oppresses them and
creates problems for them in living—the university mainly produces
people who, if not in philosophy, at
least in technique will continue to
either help the existing system to
continue the way it is or attempt to
make superficial modifications of it
which don't really change it—only
change its image."
While that philosophy has never
come across quite so succinctly
either in the columns or the editorials of The Ubyssey, it certainly
does give a clue as to what The
Mr. Bradbury was editor of The Ubyssey
in 1962-63. A former Vancouver Sun city
hall reporter, he is now taking third-year
law at UBC.
27 Ubyssey has been saying this year.
A variety of revolutionary groups
ranging from the National Liberation Front in Viet Nam to the student rebels in Mexico have found
support in editorials and articles in
The Ubyssey. The U.S. has been
regularly pictured as a basically
fascist state where revolutionary
change would be justifiable. Canada
has been seen as a colony of the U.S.
which is heading for the same "cataclysmic collapse America is heading
for" unless the efforts of activists
are successful in providing "a new
and different basis for society." As
to campus affairs, The Ubyssey has
practiced what it preached.
The Ubyssey set its course in
dealing with the administration early
in September when it ran an editorial entitled, "Burn baby Burn."
Purporting to show parallels between the problems of students and
ghetto negroes, the paper warned
that unless the students got various
changes they were demanding, the
university would go up in smoke.
That editorial drew plenty of criticism from students, but there were
more to come. Students found themselves being pictured as negroes—
either in ghettoes or on a plantation—and the Board of Governors
as slumlords or plantation bosses, as
the case required. A variety of real
and imagined grievances were turned up by The Ubyssey, but usually
it was long on criticism and short
on solutions and little, if any,
changes were brought about.
In October, The Ubyssey supported the Faculty Club sit-in, saying there would be "good effects"
from it. A month later, when SFU
students occupied the administration
building at the Burnaby Mountain
campus, The Ubyssey counselled the
occupiers to "continue their occupation until they have won totally what
they are fighting for." The next
morning the police moved in on the
campus.
In the long run, the university
has, of course, shown itself to be
able to withstand The Ubyssey's
harrassment. A day-long teach-in on
problems of the university which
was held after the Faculty Club sit-
in went a long way toward quieting
the unrest that had been developing
on the campus. However, it is not
clear that individuals were able to
take The Ubyssey's attacks quite as
well.
The person subjected to the
longest and most consistent attack
was Dr. F. Kenneth Hare, who resigned from the presidency of UBC
in January after only eight months
in office. Hare's problems with The
Ubyssey started late last September
when he was taken ill with influenza.
"Rumor of the week is that President Kenneth Hare isn't sick at
all—he's hiding," The Ubyssey reported a few days after his illness
was announced.
Poor Dr. Hare—Speculation about
his vvherabouts continues to spread,
and all sorts of wild rumors are gaining circulation. The likeliest one
seems to be that poor Dr. Hare is
on the verge of some sort of breakdown, caused by worry and genuine
terror over the spectre of student
unrest.
—Zap: a column of general irreverence, Ubyssey, Oct. 10,1968
The paper then dubbed him "travelling Ken" and "the great white
doctor" before settling on its policy
to call him "administration president" rather than university president in all references to him. It also
finally decided to present Dr. Hare
as a kind of witless English aristocrat who was terrified at the prospect of confronting campus radicals.
After one meeting with the SDU,
The Ubyssey told how "Ken Hare,
always the cool, calm, country
gentleman, nervously confronted
students." After Dr. Hare resigned,
The Ubyssey ran a picture and story
about a rabbit which it called Dr. F.
Kenneth Hare.
The saddest part of the Hare episode is that Dr. Hare was clearly
the administration person most disposed to granting students changes
that they sought. Birnie admits that
"Hare was probably harder to attack
than somebody like Gage who is not
predisposed to the students." However, he justifies The Ubyssey's
position on the basis that Dr. Hare
was a symbol of the University
structure with which radicals don't
agree.
Other individuals to be attacked
personally by The Ubyssey included
Dean Walter Gage (Papa Bear),
Leon Ladner (his bell tower was
called Ladner's Last Erection),
Board of Governors chairman Walter Koerner and a few student
moderates whom The Ubyssey dubbed either Nigger of the Week or
Uncle Tom of the Week.
But the paper was in tune with
more than just the political radicals.
It also was concerned with the hippie-drug subculture, running campaigns in favor of Cool-Aid and the
Georgia Straight and twice running
warnings on impending busts of
marijuana and LSD users by police.
At least once the paper's information was right, for police raids followed a few days later.
Just what The Ubyssey's content
and attitudes say about the present
generation of students, I am not
quite sure. Perhaps the fact that they
didn't complain when one-third of
the paper's editions were cut off
shows that the majority of them
were unable to relate to the paper.
Birnie says that he doesn't believe
the paper represented the majority
view of campus life. As for his own
editorials, he doubts that more than
two or three per cent of students
agreed with them.
To The Ubyssey's credit, it never
contended that it was putting out an
objective newspaper. In fact, it
wrote an editorial saying objectivity
was impossible to obtain. The articles appearing in the paper were
intended to be the views of the
people who wrote them.
As this is written, The Ubyssey is
undergoing change. The January decision to change Birnie from editor-
in-chief—with sole right to determine the editorial policy—to coordinating editor—with one vote in
11 on editorial policy—has resulted
in fewer editorials and an apparent
end to the paper's extreme political
stand. That, however, is not to say
that some of The Ubyssey's other
excesses have not continued since
the switch. One result has been even
less concern with coverage of the
day-to-day events of the campus
which—in reality—is what UBC is
all about for most students.
Birnie, the realist to the end, is
not concerned about the changes. In
fact, he initiated them. "I felt I
wasn't accomplishing anything," he
says. "Editorials are generally
opinion pieces and I feel the way to
convince people about things is not
to quote opinions at them because
everybody's got opinions. You've
got to show them by concrete facts
and with a good job of reporting on
the way things are."
Which is what some Ubyssey
critics have been saying all along.
28 Spotlight
Familiarizing themselves with new teaching aids are recently elected school trustees
Melvin Scott, Fred Rowell, Wilfred Whatmough and Ian Kelsey.
Vancouver's recent civic elections proved that not all the activists
are on campus these days. And it turns
out that a goodly number of the activists in the community are UBC Alumni. In fact, alumni captured a good third
of the 27 seats in civic office that were
up for grabs in the December elections.
Biggest inroads were made in the school
board, where four UBC grads won seats.
They are veterans Melvin Scott, BA'47,
BCom'47, and Fred Rowell, LLB'49, and
newcomers Wilfred Whatmough, BA'49,
BEd'54, and Ian Kelsey, BPE'58, MEd
'59. Returned as parks board commissioners were George Puil, BA'52, BEd'57,
and Sandy Robertson, BASc'46. In the
fascinating city council fight, which saw
party politics emerge in a new style,
Harry Rankin, BA'49, LLB'50, was reelected under the Committee of Progressive Electors (COPE) banner, and
Dr. Walter Hardwick, BA'54, MA'58,
PhD(Minn.), a UBC associate professor
of geography, was elected to his first
term as alderman under The Electors
Action Movement (TEAM) banner.
Looks a bit like the beginning of Alumni
Power. Now if we can only get a few
more grads into the provincial legislature. . . .
1920s
The Canada Council's highest
honor—the medal for outstanding cultural achievement has been awarded to
Earle Birney, BA'26, MA, PhD(Toronto).
He has twice won the Governor General's Award for poetry and his novel
Turvey   won   the   Leacock   medal   for
humour. ... A six-month sojurn in Algeria  is   ahead   for  James  D.   Hartley,
BASc'27. Sponsored by the Canadian
Executive Service Overseas he will be
advising on the development of an electrolytic zinc plant. CESO is a voluntary
organization to aid developing countries
with technical and managerial advice. It
is supported by federal and private subsidies. Before his retirement Mr. Hartley
was superintendent of Cominco's Trail
operation.
Ronald H. Cretton, BA'27, is planning
to return to England following his retirement from the staff of the United
Nations Food and Agriculture Organization in Rome. He hopes to be in Vancouver to attend the 45th anniversary
of Arts'27 in  1972.
James D. Hartley, BASc'27
For   the   first   few   months   of   their
retirement Dr. and Mrs. W. Kaye Lamb,
BA'27, MA'30, LLD'48, (Wessie M. Tipping, BA'25, MA'30) have left the Cana
dian snows behind for Riviera sunshine.
After returning to Ottawa in the spring
Dr. Lamb will continue to write—
mainly about history. Dr. Lamb was
Dom nion Archivist for over 20 years. . . .
Lester D. Mallory, BSA'27, MSA'29,
PhD(Berkeley) writes from Guadalajara,
Mexi:o that he is planning a visit to
B.C. during the coming summer. He
retires this spring from a career in the
U.S. diplomatic service, having spent the
last eight years with the Intra-American
Development Bank. He is currently
regional representative for the IDB in
Panama and Costa Rica. Recently he
met Bert Sweeting, BSA'24 who has
retired in Guadalajara and they spent a
pleasant evenings full of reminiscence of
university  days.
1930s
Flora White, BA'34, is now living in
Washington, D.C. where she is on the
staff of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development. . . . E.
Davie Fulton, BA'36, has joined the
Vancouver law firm of Cumming, Bird
& Richards. As the B.C. Bar Association
Advocate said "Mr. Fulton is believed to
have held various positions with the
federal government and also against it,
so to speak, in the last twenty years."
. . . Tradition and colour accompanied
the installation of Canon T. David
Somxrville, BA'37, as coadjutor bishop
of the Anglican diocese of New Westminster. A former professor and dean of
residence at the Anglican Theological
College at UBC, he will succeed Archbishop G. F. Gower who retires next
year.
C. George Robson, BA'38, a labour
law specialist has been appointed to his
second four year term on the Vancouver
police commission. He is a past president
of the Vancouver Bar Association and
former chairman of the Vancouver
School Board. . . . John L. Gray, BSA'39,
has received the President's Award of
the Canadian Public Relations Society
for distinguished service to the public
relations profession and related fields.
He is public relations and advertising
manager for the Fraser Valley Milk
Producers Association. . . . Dr. William
M. Sibley, BA'39, MA'40, PhD(Brown),
dean of arts and science at the University of Manitoba, represented UBC at
the special convocation to install Dr.
Peter Curry as chancellor at the U.
of M.
41-'48
Dr. William G. Wellington, BA'41,
PhDToronto), professor of ecology at
the University of Toronto has won the
1968   medal   of  the   Entomological  So-
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ciety of Canada. Until last June he was
senior research scientist at the federal
forestry laboratory in Victoria. The
award was given for his outstanding
achievement in research and research
leadership in Canadian entomology. Special mention was made of the six 'key
predictions' based on weather patterns
that Dr. Wellington formulated for the
control of insects. His leadership in research on individual behavioural patterns
within a species and their effect on the
survival of the population has gained
international recognition. . . . John S.
Rogers, BASc'43, has been appointed
vice-president, pulp and paper manufacturing for MacMillan Bloedel Ltd. He
was previously manager of the division.
. . . Michael Burrows, BASc'46 has been
named vice-president of Pritchard Canadian Ltd. He was manager of the firm's
western sales division in Calgary before
this  appointment.
The director of the new community
affairs branch of the department of Indian affairs and northern development,
Dr. David A. Munro, BA'47, PhD(Toron-
to), has been presented with the Crandall
Conservation Award by the Canadian
Tourist Association. The award recognizes his perceptive, timely contributions
to conservation of Canada's renewable
resources, particularly its wildlife during
his 20 years with the Canadian Wildlife
Service. Under his direction the service
instituted new programs in conservation,
licensing and communication. He was
also  responsible  for the preparation  of
David A. Munro, BA'47
the 1966 federal wildlife policy and program. ... An expert on the electrical
and structural properties of glass, Richard J. Charles, BASc'48, MASc'49, PhD
(MIT), has been elected a Fellow of
the American Institute of Chemists. . . .
Archie L. St. Louis, BCom'48, is now
vice-president and general manager of
Wilkinson Company. He has been with
the company since graduation and has
held a number of senior positions.
1949
Henry C. Sweatman, BSF'49, will be
in Indonesia for the next year as a
forestry consultant under a United Nations   Food  and  Agricultural   Organiza-
rrm"
Export A
REGULAR AND  KINGS
At Home
on the Campus
UBC-trained bacteriologists staff the
Dairyland laboratory; UBC's Faculty of
Agriculture has worked in close cooperation with Dairyland for many years.
Dairyland is proud of this long and
happy association with the University of
British Columbia.
Vpa^l&nei,
A Division of the Fraser  Valley
Milk Producers' Association.
30 Henry C. Sweatman, BSF'49
tion program. He will be on leave of
absence from C. D. Schultz & Co. in
Vancouver where he is development
manager. . . . John N. Turner, BA'49,
BCL, MA(Oxford), federal minister of
justice, is the third member of his family
to receive an honorary degree from the
University of New Brunswick. His
mother, Dr. Phyllis Ross, BA'25, LLD
'45 and her husband, the Hon. Frank M.
Ross both have honorary degrees from
UNB. . . . Kenneth J. Torrance, BEd
(Alberta), BSW'49, has been appointed
social development director of the
Northwest Territories. He will head the
department responsible for the corrections and alcohol education programs.
. . . Fred H. Moonen, BA'49, has been
appointed vice-president—communications of the Council of the Forest Industries of B.C. He has been director of
public relations for the council since
1963. Mr. Moonen is a member of the
Chronicle editorial committee. ... Instead of a nice red apple a day to keep
the doctor away we may soon be having
apples in pill or flake form. John A.
Kitson, BA'49, is working on projects
like this at the federal agricultural research station at Summerland. His process—which he hopes to be used commercially in the near future—uses pure
apple and fruit blends which are heated,
dried and formed. The results can be
eaten like candy or used in cooking—
instant apple sauce or pie filling. . . .
Graham R. Dawson, BASc'49, is now a
director and chairman of the board of
Dawson Developments Ltd. He is currently president of the Vancouver Board
of Trade.
50-53
The electronic slide rule—a new use
for  the  computer.  David A.  Aaronson,
BSc(West. Ont), MA'50, PhD'53, staff
engineer at the Raytheon Company
laboratory in Massachusetts, presented a
paper recently to the Northeast Electronics Research and Engineering meeting on ways that an engineer can solve
problems faster using a shared-time computer than by any other method. If they
do away with the slide-rule what will
the EUS call the Slipstick? . . . Kenneth
H.   Williams,   BASc'51,   has   been   ap-
Richard E. Lester, LLB'52
pointed chief forester with Wellwood of
Canada. He was previously manager of
forestry in the company's Cariboo division. . . . New Chairman of the board of
governors at Simon Fraser University is
Richard E. Lester, LLB'52. A 'country*
lawyer from Haney, B.C., Mr. Lester was
one of the founding members of the
board at SFU and is a past president of
the B.C. School Trustees Association.
. . . David W. Smith, BASc'52, has been
appointed exploration and production
manager for Shell Canada Ltd. for its
off-shore operations on the west coast.
Fred H. Dewey, BA'53, BSW'54, MSW
'56, has been appointed regional representative in California for the American
Association for Retired Persons. He has
an extensive background in community
service organizations and was most recently executive director of the Los
Angeles county United Way. As AARP
representative he will be working with
volunteer members to develop programs
for retired people in his area. . . . Cybernetics and the Image of Man, a new
book by Dr. Harold E. Hatt, BA'53, was
recently published by Abingdon Press.
Dr. Hatt is professor of theology and
philosophy in the graduate seminary at
Phillips University, Oklahoma. . . . Alvin
O. Norman, BASc'53, may well be
Canada's youngest airline president. He
now heads the Winnipeg-based Transair
Ltd. He was previously with the Boeing
Company in Seattle as a sales executive
with responsibility for the Canadian
market. ... At Expo 70 the B.C. pavilion will be under the supervision of
John J. South worth, BA'53, recently
appointed commissioner. During his
time in Japan he will be on loan from
the B.C. Energy Board where he is
executive secretary, to the department
of trade and commerce. . . . Richard A.
Crouter, BA'53, is now chief biologist of
the resource development service of the
federal department of fisheries in Ottawa.
'55-59
John B. Egan, BCom'55, is now director of personnel and organization for
Coutts Hallmark Cards. . . . After six
years at the University of Wisconsin, H.
Peter Krosby, BA'55, MA'58, PhD
(Columbia), is now at the State University   of   New   York   at   Albany.   As
Where the
fun is all year
'round
In Canada's finest mountain-and-
lake setting enjoy swimming in
heated pools, golf, riding, boating,
tennis. Plus superb international
cuisine, gracious accommodation,
matchless service.
THE HARRISON
a Distinguished Resort at
Ha-rison Hot Springs, British Columbia.
From Vancouver. ca 11521-8888, toll-free.
In Seattle, MU 21981 for reservations.
Out of this door walk
the best dressed men
in Vancouver
565  HOWE STREET
TONI CAVELTI
717 SEYMOUR ST.
681-9716
31 David L. Helliwell. BA'57
chairman of the history department he
will be developing doctoral programs in
all areas. He has read papers at two
recent historical society meetings and
his new book, Finland, Germany, and the
Soviet Union, 1940-1941: The Petsamo
Dispute, has just been published by the
University of Wisconsin press. . . . Dr.
and Mrs. Frank Peters, BASc'55, MASc
'58, (Alice Ruddick, BA'55), and their
four sons have returned to Victoria from
the University of Leeds with two new
degrees. Frank received his doctorate for
a study on recovery and recrystallization
in metallurgy and Alice earned her masters with a thesis on recent developments in secondary education in B.C.
David L. Helliwell, BA'57, has been
transferred to Calgary where he will be
general manager for the Alberta operations of Steel Brothers Canada Ltd. A
director and vice-president of the company, he was previously general manager
in B.C. He served two terms as treasurer
of the alumni association and was first
vice-president   on   the   68-69   executive
Donald C. Martin, MD'57, has been
appointed associate professor of surgery/urology and chief of the division
of urology at the Irvine campus of the
University   of   California.   He   was   pre-
Bruce E. Spencer, BASc'58
viously on the staff of the UCLA school
of medicine.
. . . Walter F. McLean, BA'57, BD
(Knox), is now executive director of the
Manitoba Association for World Development. The organization grew out of
the Miles for Millions walk last year and
an expanded Manitoba Marches program
for the whole province is planned for the
spring. Mr. McLean will be working with
public education in the field for international development with projects in
the Caribbean and with Indians and
Metis in Manitoba. He is also currently
working on the report on the conference
on poverty held in Montreal last May.
Clive Lytle, BA'58, is the new editor
of the B.C. Labour Statesman and public relations director of the B.C. Federation of Labour. He was previously research director and later provincial
organizer for the federation. Since 1966
he has been provincial secretary and
director  of  organization  for  the NDP.
. . . Bruce E. Spencer, BASc'58, has been
appointed senior geologist for outside
mines with Cominco Ltd. in Trail. . . .
John C. Williams, BCom'58, MBA
(North-western) is now at the T. Eaton
Company head office in Toronto. As
company   commodities    manager—store
fashions he will be dealing with merchandising on a national scale. He was
formerly Pacific division merchandiser.
He has been an active member of the
alumni association executive as member-
at-large and chairman of the Alumni
Fund. . . . Canadian Federalism: Myth or
Reality, a new book by J. Peter Meekison, BASc'59, BA'61, PhD(Duke), has
been published by Methune Press. He is
currently professor of political science at
the University of Alberta.
60-64
An exciting new project in community
planning is under the direction of Peter
Batchelor, BArch'60, MArch, MCP(U of
Penn.). As assistant professor of urban
design, at North Carolina State University he will be setting up a joint
program in urban design with UNC and
Carolina State. It will be the first urban
design program in the southern U.S and
the first anywhere drawing upon the
resources of two universities. . . . During
the past year George Grundig, BCom'60,
has been involved with a highways study
in southern Thailand for the Northrop/
Page Communications Engineering Corp.
Though he is now based in Washington,
D.C. he expects to spend part of the
coming year in Tehran while preparing
an analysis of the country's air transportation systems. . . . While everyone
was watching the flight of Apollo 8 on
television Dr. William R. Carpentier,
MD'61, was even more closely involved.
He was chief recovery team physician for
the moon project. He has been on the
staff of the NASA Houston space centre
since  1965.
Douglas G. Dorrell, BSA'62, has received his doctorate in crop sciences
from Michigan State University. . . .
Stephen I. Taylor, BASc'63, will be
project engineer for the B.C. pavilion at
Expo 70. His firm, Dominion Construction, heads the group responsible for
design and construction of the pavilion. . . . Daniel W. Greeno, BCom'64, is
teaching on the faculty of commerce at
A. E. Ames & Co.
A. E. Ames & Co.
Limited
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
A.
E. Ames & Co.
Incorporated
Members
Midwest Stock Exchange -
-Chicago
mu
Business Established 1889
Offices in principal Canadian Cities, New York,
London, Paris and Lausanne
32 George Grundig, BCom'60
the University of Toronto. His wife,
Barbara Dobson, BHE'62, is resident
home economist for the Carnation Company in Toronto. For the past three
years the Greenos have been in Los
Angeles where Daniel was at UCLA and
Barbara was on the staff of Carnation's
world headquarters home service department.
Marion W. A. Smith, BA'64, MA'66,
is an English instructor in the college of
arts and science at the University of
Vermont.
65-68
UBC's contribution to the Metropolitan Opera, Mrs. Judith D. Forst, BMus
'65, has been very busy. She made her
debut at the Met as a page in Rigoletto
and has since sung Trebaldo in Don
Carlo, Stephano in Romeo and Juliette
and Mercedes in Carmen. . . . Constan-
tine Gletsos, MSc'65, PhD'68, is now
with Wyeth Labs Inc. as senior research
scientist in organic chemistry. He and
his wife, Helen Kerr, BA'65, moved to
West Chester, Pennsylvania last October. . . . Garry Watkins, BA'65, has been
elected a school trustee in the Surrey
school  district.
Peter S. Hyndman, LLB'66, is the new
secretary-treasurer of the Vancouver Bar
Association. . . . Robert J. Lyle, BA'66,
is at Carleton University on a masters
program in public administration. He
received his diploma in public administration at the fall convocation. . . .
. . . Rick U. Wierbitzky, BA
'66, is an account executive in the Los
Angeles office of Dean Witter & Co.
Peter S. Hyndman, LLB'66
Commonwealth scholar, Mohan S. Jawl,
BCom'67, LLB'68, is doing graduate
work at the London School of Economics. A previous Chronicle reported him
as a student at Oxford. . . . This year's
Sherwood Lett scholarship has been
given to Peter R. Braund, BA'67. The
award recognizes both his academic
achievement and contribution to campus
life. He was AMS president in 1966-67
and is now president of the Law Undergraduate Society and chairman of the
SUB  management committee.
David Elliot, BA'68 is this year's
Rhodes scholar. An honors history grad,
he will study law at Oxford. . . . Ian R.
Mayers, BSc'68, is doing graduate work
in geophysics at the University of
Washington.
Births
mr. and MRS. JAMES W. FORSTER, BEd'66
(Coralie McAllister, BA'62), a daughter
Shannon Elizabeth, April 17, 1968 in
Vernon, B.C.
rev. and mrs. Walter f. mclean BA'57,
BD(Knox), (Barbara Scott, BEd'60),
twin sons, Duncan James Beresford
and Ian David Lewis July 6, 1968 in
Ottawa.
mr. and mrs. mario perez, (Patricia M.
Donovan, BA'65), a daughter, Patricia Elizabeth, November 9, 1968 in
New York.
mr. and mrs. jim l. mcclennan, BASc'64,
(Jeannie Macdonald, BA'63), a daughter, Jill Elaine, April 19, 1968 in Edmonton.
Write or Phone
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33 NOTICE
Marriages
Notice is hereby given that the
Annual Meeting of the UBC Alumni
Association will be held at the hour
of 8 p.m. on Wednesday, May 7th,
1969 at the UBC Faculty Club,
University of B.C., Vancouver 8,
B.C.
Any two members of the UBC
Alumni Association may nominate
persons for the elective positions on
the Board of Management pursuant
to Section 8 of the By-laws of the
Association. All nominations
must be accompanied by the written
consent of the nominee, and be in
the hands of the Director of the
Alumni Association, Cecil Green
Park, 6251 N.W. Marine Drive,
Vancouver 8, B.C., at least seven
days before the date of the Annual
Meeting.
I Jack K. Stathers
I Executive Directo
jacobson-schulz. Perry Arthur Jacob-
son BASc'65 to Ruth Delores Schulz,
BSc'64, November 16, 1968 in Vancouver.
pentland-stephenson. Charles C. Pentland, BA'65, MA'66 to Carol Ann
Stephenson, BA'67, MA(Sussex), September  14  1968 in Vancouver.
ells-balden. Ivan Beverly Ells to Elizabeth Agnes Balden, BHEc'65, March
9,   1968  in West Vancouver.
Deaths
Ebenezer Crute, BA'21, October 31,
1968 in North Vancouver. Following
graduation in theology from Westminster Hall in 1920 he taught school in
North Vancouver for over 25 years.
During the Second World War he served
with the Canadian Legion War Services,
Pacific Command and was the Legion's
district registrar in North and West
Vancouver from 1951 to 1966. He is
survived by his wife.
Daniel C. Dempsey, BA'39, January
1968, in North Vancouver. A member of
a pioneer North Vancouver family, he
was a teacher and principal in the com
munity for 35 years. He had been on
leave of absence as principal from North
Vancouver High School since last fall.
He is survived by his wife, daughter
Margaret, BA'68, two sons, Robert,
BCom'62 and Dan and three sisters.
Justin W. Greene, BCom'54, December
1968 in Seattle. After several years in
the Royal Canadian Navy he was appointed executive director of the Northwest Hospital in Seattle when it opened
in 1959. Recently he served as a member
of the Washington State council on
government reorganization. He is survived by his wife, five children, mother
and sister.
Ruth   Victoria   Johnson,   BEd'66,   May
1968 in Vancouver. She is survived by
her parents.
Paul M. Plummer, MD'64, BSW'64,
November 1968. Dr. Plummer, his wife
and two children drowned in a private
airplane crash in Lake Superior near
Sault St. Marie. They were on their way
to visit his family in Windsor. Dr. Plummer was in general practise in Prince
George.
Samuel   Taylor   Shaw,   BA'48,   January
1969 in Vancouver. He was a film program officer with the CBC in Vancouver
and is survived by his mother.
Donald   John   Urquhart,   BASc'50,   December 1968 in Vancouver.
Roy Eric Deane, BASc'43, October 23,
1965 in Toronto. Professor Deane was a
member of the geology department at
the University of Toronto.
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34 President's Message
By STAN EVANS, BA'41, BED'44
UBC Alumni Association President
THE   RECENT    RESIGNATION   of   Dr.
F. Kenneth Hare as president of the
University of B.C. is a matter of regret and deep concern to those of us
who are worried about the future of
our university. It is regrettable because Dr. Hare is a man of outstanding academic qualifications, a man
vitally interested in achieving academic excellence at UBC. It is a matter
of deep concern because of its implications for the future prospects of
our university.
It is a tribute to the quality of Dr.
Hare that he had succeeded in making an auspicious beginning during
the short eight months in which he
was president. He won considerable
support from the faculty for his outspoken championing of the need for
improvement in the educational environment of UBC. The bulk of the
students rallied behind him because
of his sincere interest in the concerns and aspirations of the modern
student. And Alumni too were
cheered to find in Dr. Hare a
staunch proponent of bringing the
university into the community.
To resign after so short a time in
the post was undoubtedly a very
difficult personal decision for Dr.
Hare to make. As for the reasons
behind it we would be wise to ponder the words he wrote in tendering
his resignation: "The presidency is
rendered impossible for a man of my
temperment, not by things inside the
university but by the external environment. The problem is that I see
the difficulties of the university with
stark clarity, and believe them to demand immediate solution; yet there
are no resources available to the
president even to mitigate them, let
alone solve them. This is in spite of
the outstandingly loyal support of
the governors, to whom I am deeply
grateful. The faculty too has backed
me up, notwithstanding my inability
to help them. I must put in a good
word for the student body. I have
identified with their cause because I
am a teacher, and they have responded with friendly enthusiasm. I have
had a few brushes with the so-called
radicals, but even they at close hand
have not been unfriendly."
Clearly, for Dr. Hare, there was a
great frustration and sense of impotence in being president. In fact, in a
separate letter to Acting President
Dean Walter Gage, he had noted
that being president had been "more
than uncomfortable." He wrote:
"To succeed in the job, a man must
not merely have a tough constitution
and a thick skin; he must also be
able to call on the resources needed
to meet the university's inescapable
responsibilities, and he must be able
to give his colleagues some assurance that there is light at the end of
the tunnel."
The implications of that, it seems
to me, are obvious, particularly if we
bear in mind that the other two universities have also recently experienced the current exodus from the
presidency. The job of a university
president in B.C., as it has developed, is unworkable. The president is smack in the middle of the
firing line with most of the responsibility and very little of the power. At
UBC, Dr. Hare was fortunate in
having the assistance of three deputy
presidents, William Armstrong,
Dean of Applied Science; Bill
White, the Bursar, and Dean Walter
Gage. But it appears this is not
enough to make the job of president
less frustrating and more "comfortable." The position clearly needs to
be seriously re-examined.
But to go back to Dr. Hare's intriguing remark that the job was
made impossible "not by things inside the university but the external
environment." At this point, no one
other than Dr. Hare really knows
what is meant by that tantalizing
phrase, "external environment."
Some will interpret it as meaning
the Provincial Government and will
argue that the government forced
Dr. Hare to resign by failing to provide adequate financial support for
the university. Others may suggest
that it refers to the general public of
B.C., the argument being that the
public has displayed such indiffe
rence and even hostility toward the
universities that Dr. Hare could see
no hope for the future. If either is
the case, the responsibility for the
next move lies squarely with the
general public.
One situation which has definitely
made the job of university president
in B.C. more difficult has been the
lack of an effective central body to
handle the financing and co-ordination of the universities. The present
two boards do not have sufficient
power to be effective. The Advisory
Board is restricted to making recommendations to the Minister of Education as to how the grants to universities should be divided; it does
not suggest the total needs of the
universities. The Academic Board
has the statutory responsibility for
concerning itself with academic
standards and with the orderly development of the universities and
regional colleges. Because of its lack
of resources and the complexity of
the university situation, the Academic Board has in fact concerned
itself almost entirely with college
affairs.
In recognition of the weakness of
the present arrangements, the provincial government last year established a special committee under Dr.
G. Neil Perry, the Deputy Minister
of Education, to investigate inter-
university relations and to advise the
minister on possible new arrangements which should be made. In
November the UBC Alumni Association presented a brief to the Perry
Committee urging the establishment
of a central co-ordinating agency to
guide the financing and long-term
development of universities and all
post-secondary education in B.C.
The Perry Committee has yet to report. I personally hope it will recommend a co-ordinating system which
can be effective and which can provide part of the governing structure
so needed to enable university presidents to be the educational leaders
all want them to be.
35 RETURN POSTAGE GUARANTEED

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