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UBC Publications

UBC Reports Oct 31, 1957

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Full Text

 Dr. W.
Vol. 4, No. 1
October, 1957
Commerce to
hold business
A three-day institute entitled "The
Goals and Responsibilities of Business
Education", will be held in conjunction with UBC's fall congregation.
"The object of the Institute is to
ask questions about where we are
going in the matter of business education", says Dean E. D. MacPhee, head
of the newly-formed Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration.
Institute will begin October 21 when
Mr. Harold Foley, chairman of the
Powell River Co. Ltd., addresses the
Ad and Sales Club luncheon in the
Hotel Vancouver on "The Social Responsibility of Business".
First of two panel discussions will
be held October 24, Room 100 Wes-
brook Bldg. Speakers on the panel
which will be chaired by President
MacKenzie, will be Dean S. N. F.
Chant, Mr. J. F. Stewart, and Dean
E. D. MacPhee. Topic is "Goals and
Responsibilities for Business Education".
Panel speakers Oct. 25, will be
Senator Donald Cameron, director of
the Banff School of Advanced Management, Dr. J. V. Fisher, and Dean
H. C. Gunning. This discussion will
also be held in Wesbrook 100.
"Responsibilities of professionals in
business" will be the subject of the
panel to be chaired by Dean MacPhee.
Topic of the congregation address
by Dr. W. A. Macintosh will be
"Functions of a Faculty of Commerce
and Business Administration."
President goes
east for meetings
President N. A. M. MacKenzie's
busy fall schedule included several
meetings in Eastern Canada and the
United States during October.
Early in October he attended a meeting in New York with representatives
from other Canadian universities to
present the needs of Canadian universities-to American corporations with
business interests in Canada.
Following the meeting, Dr. MacKenzie travelled to Ottawa for a
meeting of the Canada Council.
Key statement to set out
campus development needs
Organization of the UBC Development Fund Campaign is proceeding apace under Paul E. Cooper, general chairman, and Howard
N. Walters, deputy chairman. A large number of prominent British
Columbia business and professional men have joined the committee
and the complete slate will be announced shortly.
In accepting the chairmanship Mr.
Cooper declared that a partnership
of government and industry is necessary to provide the University with the
facilities it desperately needs to meet
present and future demands.
"I am proud to have a part in the
University building development pro-
U.B.C. Development Fund,
October 4th, 1957.
Dear Alumni:
We know you will give your full and
generous support to the U.B.C. Development Fund Campaign. Our appeal to
industries and the public will succeed
if we can show that alumni are doing
their utmost to help U.B.C. in this
crucial period of its development.
Most of you will know that a special
appeal to alumni was planned for this
Fall, prior to the general campaign in
January and February.
However, we wish to make a maximum effort and this will require o
great deal of organizing in British
Columbia, throughout Canada and elsewhere.
We have, therefore, decided to postpone the alumni appeal until the first
part of the new year.
The alumni personal canvass—in a
very real sense the key to success of
the whole campaign — will commence
on or about January 6th, 1958.
We are confident that alumni everywhere will respond to this emergency
call for help from the University, and
we hope that regular supporters of the
Alumni Annual Giving Programme will
add their 1957 contribution to the
extra-generous gift and/or pledge of
Yours truly,
J. M. Buchanan, BA'17,
Chairman, University Division.
W. Tom Brown, B.A/32,
Chairman, Alumni Committee.
gram and I am happy that enthusiastic
support is being offered by people in
all walks of life," he said.
Mr. Cooper has rendered unique
community service in the 35 years
he has been associated with the forest
industry in British Columbia. He is
vice-president and former general
campaign chairman of the Community
Chest and director and vice-president
of the Children's Hospital.
Mr. Walters has also been active
in community affairs for many years.
He is a past president of the Vancouver Board of Trade, the Community
Chest, and the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. He is a director of the Greater
Vancouver Metropolitan Industrial
Commission and the International
Chamber of Commerce.
Campaign headquarters have been
opened on the seventeenth floor of the
B.C. Electric Building on Burrard
Street in office space made available
by Chancellor A. E. Grauer, who is
honorary chairman of the campaign.
The key statement, which will later
be published in pamphlet form, sets
out the University's position and the
reasons for the capital gifts campaign.
It points out that UBC has never
caught up with its building needs and
that the expected doubling of enrolment in the next few years — 15,000
by 1965 — makes this a critical time
in our affairs.
When the major pamphlet is published it will be distributed to all members of the alumni, to leaders of business and industry and to individuals
to whom the appeal is directed.
Advance canvass of key British Columbia and national firms and of
special personal gift prospects will be
undertaken this fall after the Community Chest effort is completed. The
public appeal, including personal solicitation of all alumni, will take place
in January and February.
UBC to honour
Six Canadians
Four leading British Columbia
businessmen are among six distinguished Canadians who will receive
honorary Doctor of Laws degrees
(LL.D.) from the University at fall
congregation October 25 at 2:30 p.m.
in the armouries.
Dr. William Archibald Macintosh,
vice-chancellor and principal of
Queens University at Kingston, Ont.,
will receive a degree and give the
congregation address.
Also receiving degrees are: Dr.
John V. Fisher, economic adviser to
the B.C. government; Harold Foley,
chairman of the board of the Powell
River Co. Ltd.; Leon J. Koerner,
former president of the Alaska Pine
Company Ltd.; W. B. Murrin, former
president of the B.C. Power Corporation; and James Stewart, chairman
of the board of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce.
Ceremonies for awarding honorary degrees and degrees and certificates to 350 students completing requirements over the summer will this
year centre around the newly-formed
Faculty of Commerce and Business
Ceremonies will also be highlighted
by the installation of Dr. A. E. "Dal"
Grauer as Chancellor of the University to succeed Hon. Sherwood Lett,
chief justice of the Supreme Court
of B.C., who has completed his term
of office.
Geophysics chair
The Canadian Exploration Company has made a grant of $5,000 to
the University for the establishment
of a Chair of Geophysics.
Dr. John A. Jacobs, formerly a
member of the department of physics
at the University of Toronto, is the
first appointment to the Chair.
The grant will enable the University to develop this relatively new and
rapidly expanding field of geophysics.
The work of Dr. Jacobs in the
Physics department at UBC will be
related to that being carried on in
Physical Oceanography by Dr. G. L.
Pickard and Dr. R. W. Stewart. He
will also work closely with members
of the Department of Geology who
are interested in geophysics.
Dr. Jacobs studied at the University
of London where he won several
awards in mathematics. He has published many papers and one text-book
on geophysics. Page 2
October, 1957
Vol. 4, No. 1 October, 1957 Vancouver 8, B.C.
James A. Banham, editor Shirley Embra, assistant
University Information Office
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.   Published
monthly  by  the  University   of  British  Columbia  and   distributed  free   of
charge to friends and graduates of the University.   Permission is granted for
the material appearing herein to be reprinted freely.
Business education
Institute could forge
UBC-business partnership
The businessman occupies a unique position in contemporary
society. On the one hand, there are publications whose entire contents are given over to his glorification, and on the other there is a
plethora of magazine articles and books given over to his denigration.
This somewhat anomalous position has resulted, in recent years,
in a number of conferences and round table discussions which have
had as their objective a close examination of what the businessman
does and what his goals should be in our society.
Now, UBC's newly-formed Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration has announced that it will sponsor an Institute, to be
held in conjunction with Fall Congregation, to discuss "The Goals and
Responsibilities of Business Education."
Businessmen themselves have often written that the graduates of
our universities are not being properly fitted to take their place in
business today. It should be interesting to hear what, if anything,
they think the graduates of our universities lack and what steps are
necessary to correct this situation.
Business leaders are becoming more and more aware that they
carry social responsibilities. This theme will be the subject of an
address by Harold Foley, chairman of the board of the Powell River
Co., on October 21 before the Ad and Sales Club of the Vancouver
Board of Trade. It is difficult to imagine a better audience or speaker.
Other distinguished businessmen, including Mr. J. F. Stewart,
chairman of the board of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, Dr. J. V.
Fisher, the B.C. government's economic adviser and Senator Donald
Cameron, director of the Banff School of Advanced Management will
participate in later panels which promise to be lively and r*imulating.
To conclude the Institute Dr. W. A. Mackintosh, principal of
Queens University and one of Canada's most distinguished economists and political scientists will described the functions of a faculty
of commerce. It is particularly fitting that he should do so in view
of the fact that UBC's faculty will supply much of the trained man
power necessary to make business here and elsewhere run efficiently.
The University, faced with the immediate prospect of doubling
its enrolment in the next ten years, is planning for the biggest expansion in its history.
The case for a working partnership between the university and
the businessmen of this province therefore takes on added urgency
and relevance.
If such a partnership can be welded and business can be made
aware that it must share in the task of education, the magnificent
future which we are told B.C. faces is assured. If this partnership
does not become a reality, the University may wither through inanition.
If the Institute, conceived and planned by Dean E. D. MacPnee,
can fulfill this task it will have made a unique contribution to the
future of British Columbia.
Letter to the editor
It's sheer beauty
and it's all yours
Editor, UBC reports:
"There's more of beauty undiscovered than ugliness apparent."
To quieter souls—those who would
prefer a somewhat less-densely-populated Stanley Park — we recommend
the University Campus at sundown.
No words of ours can express its silent majesty. Would you learn, it must
be by presenting yourself.
No soot, no dust, no torn newspapers or other litter underfoot; no
sirens, scarcely any cars; certainly no
souped-up   "hotrods",   and  no  cacophonous motorcycles.
This was our experience recently
while watching sunset off The Lookout. Turning landward we came upon
the local branch of the Royal Astronomical Society setting up its instruments in preparation for "keeping
(We were courteously invited to
look in on the planet Saturn with its
faithful rings.)
If, like a lot of Vancouverites, you
were brought up in a Prairie village or
on a farmstead — places where night
is night and means stars and silence,
perhaps this is for you.
Irene Ronayne.
Commerce Faculty Result
of Forty Years Effort
By E. D. MacPHEE
Dean of Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration
The establishment by this University, in
1956, of a Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration was the culmination of forty
years of effort by various provincial groups.
Between 1917 and 1929, the Board of
Trade of Vancouver, the Associated Boards
of Trade of the province, the Kiwanis Club of
Vancouver and other bodies persisted in representations to the Senate, the Board of Governors and the Provincial Government that a
_, _. ,.   „, faculty of commerce and business administra-
E. D. MacPhee ^ & estab]ished.
The University was ready to move as soon as funds became available from private or public sources. By 1929 the provincial government agreed to provide the money, the Bachelor of Commerce degree
was established, and courses in accounting, commercial law and
marketing were made available to students in that session.
A Modest Beginning
The program began in a modest way. The late Mr. J. Friend Day,
then in the Department of Economics and Political Science was
appointed Associate Professor of Commerce and Economics. The
first candidate for the degree of B.Com. was Mr. Kimball Nichols,
at the May congregation in 1931.
For ten years "Commerce" was a group of courses within the
Department of Economics. In 1939, Professor Ellis H. Morrow was
appointed Head of a Department of Commerce. On his retirement
in 1950, Professor E. D. MacPhee became the Director of a School
of Commerce, still within the Faculty of Arts and Science.
In 1956, the University authorities decided that because of the
size of the School and the complexity of its programme, Commerce
should be given senior independent status as a Faculty of Commerce
and Business Administration.
University Honours Conferred
It is the custom of the University at its Congregations to recognize
significant educational developments and to honor distinguished
citizens who have contributed to this growth. The establishment of a
Faculty was obviously of historic importance to the business community and to those professionals whose major education derived
from the work of that Faculty. It was deemed fitting to recognize
the occasion by conferring University honors on some eminent
Canadians and by holding a symposium on Business Education.
The student body now consists of 600 undergraduates, fifteen
graduates and 1600 diploma students. It has twenty-three full time
faculty members and a large number of part-time lecturers. It has
become the largest degree-granting school of business in Canada.
Its program has become extensive and diversified to meet the
educational requirements of the many professional and technical
groups it serves. It has achieved many of the goals of those who
helped to found it forty years ago.
But the time has come for a critical look at the goals and responsibilities for business education in Canada with special reference to
this province and this University. The purpose of the Institute is
to provide an opportunity for such a review.
Is the programme becoming too professional? too specialized, are
our graduates being adequately prepared for adult living?
Discussion By Businessmen
These and similar issues will be examined by a distinguished
group of business and professional men. On Monday, October 21,
Mr. Harold Foley, Chairman of the Powell River Company, will be
speaking at the Board of Trade luncheon on "The Social Responsibilities of Business." On Thursday afternoon and Friday morning
in the Westbrook Building, University Campus, Dean Chant and
Dean Gunning of the University faculty, Mr. James Stewart, Chairman of the Board of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, Dr. J. W.
Fisher, Economic Advisor to the Minister of Finance and Senator
Cameron will present papers dealing with these questions.      . '
Each panel will be followed by a discussion. Members of the
University teaching staff, graduates and business and professional
men are cordially invited to attend and participate in these sessions. October, 1957
Page 3
MRS. R. P. MILLER, registration clerk, is swamped but cheerful as re-registering students fill administration building. New system of distributing eligibility
forms will be inaugurated next year to speed up registration process.
Registration may top 8800;
Lab situation critical
UBC's registration figure this year is expected to top the 8800
mark, an increase of 1100 students over last year.
At press time 8795 students had registered and it was expected
that a few latecomers would swell the total to 8800 or better, the
Registrar's office stated. This figure is only 574 short of the all-
time registration high of 9374 students following World War II.
Final registration figures will not be
published until January when second
term students will increase the total
Every faculty has increased its
numbers but only in second year arts
has the total surprised officials. This
is due, they explained, to students
continuing in the faculty towards a
Bachelor of Science degree, which
was instituted this year.
The increased number of students
means that labs on the campus will
be working to capacity all year. One
first year chemistry section will carry
out experiments from 7 to  10 p.m.
Chemistry department officials were
working until midnight during registration week arranging lab schedules
and trying to find accommodation
elsewhere on the campus.
Lab situation was described as
"critical" by an official in medicine.
"Everything we have is being used to
the hilt and matters are made worse
by the fact that facilities are scattered
over the campus", the spokesman said.
Dr. G. M. Shrum, head of the department of physics, said facilities in
his department were being used to
capacity. "We are also very short of
lab assistants," he added.
UBC awarded grant
to pioneer adult
education program
The University has been awarded
a $32,000 grant from the Fund for
Adult Education, an independent organization established by the Ford
Foundation, to establish a liberal arts
centre on the campus.
UBC has been chosen as the first
Canadian institution to pioneer a liberal adult education program under
such a grant. Similar programs are
now being tried experimentally in colleges and universities in nine U.S.
Program will be called the "Study-
Discussion Program in the Liberal
Arts". First project begins early in
October with discussion programs one
evening a week on five topics.
Initial topics will include: The Ways
of Mankind, Discovering Modern
Poetry, Aging in the Modern World,
An Introduction to the Humanities,
and Parenthood in a Free Nation.
Grants from the Fund will extend
over a three-year period. At the end
of that time it is expected that the
program will be sufficiently developed
to lead to a permanent liberal arts
centre at UBC.
Dr. John K. Friesen, director of the
Extension Department is chairman of
a University advisory committee
which will co-ordinate all university
activities in liberal adult education
and work toward the establishment of
the centre.
UBC graduate, Knute Buttedahl,
former executive-director of the Vancouver Civic Unity Association, a
Community Chest agency working in
race relations, has been appointed to
administer the new program under the
direction of the Extension Department.
Electrical Engineering
gets unique engravings
Eleven steel plate engravings of
pioneers in science and engineering
have been donated to the Electrical
Engineering Dept. by Mr. Alexander
The engravings are unique in that
the process by which they were made
is no longer used. They have been in
Mr. Riddle's possession for over 50
Among scientists pictured are Her-
schell, Davy, Watt, Galileo and Halley.
UBC's Forest near Haney
solves knotty problems
On a dense tract of forest 36 miles from UBC, the provincial
government, private industry and the University are co-operating
to solve the knotty problems facing forestry today.
Tucked away in the municipality
of Maple Ridge four miles north of
Haney in the Fraser Valley, a staff
of eight people are working intensively at the University Research Forest on such problems as forest management, fire protection, and disease
and insects.
Almost nine-tenths of the 9774-
acre block of land, a gift of the provincial government to the University
in 1949, is productive land. On it are
demonstrated the application of sound
forestry principles.
To most people forestry simply
means tree planting and fire protection. But to UBC's forestry faculty it
is much more. The fight against disease and insects, increasing the yield
of forests, economic harvest of the
crop and intelligent use of wood
products are some of the studies undertaken at the research forest.
The forest has been a boon to research in the province, and since 1949
many projects have been carried out.
Private industry has provided some
of the money for the projects dealing
with forestry research methods, wood
quality, thinning and soil science.
The forest also serves as a training
ground for University students and
forest engineers. Every year in May
third-year forestry students attend a
four-week camp. The camp includes
work in silverculture, forest measurement, surveying and forest engineering.
Reward System for
scientists needed
Russia is turning out as many scientists as the rest of the world put together and if we are going to catch
up to them we must adopt some of
their techniques in education.
These are the impressions of Dr.
Cyril Reid, of UBC's Department of
Chemistry who has just returned from
a conference on the origins of life
held in Moscow during the summer
and attended by delegates from 16
Dr. Reid, who presented a paper at
the conference on the creation of
amino acids, said the Russians appear
to be much more science conscious
than the West. "Their whole society
is geared to interest young people in
science," he said.
Asked what the West could do to
make a career in science more attractive, Dr. Reid said it might be helpful
if some system of rewards was instituted. "The Russians have some very
naive methods, such as medals and
prizes, but these rewards do have an
effect," he said.
He thought the West's chief advantage lay in the fact that our thinking
was more flexible and allowed us to
criticize scientific methods and techniques.
faculty activities
UBC professors globe-trot
Dean Gordon M. Shrum is member of a four-man trade mission
headed by Minister of Industrial Development, Hon. Robert Bonner,
which is visiting the United Kingdom and West Europe to encourage
the establishment and development of more secondary industries
in B.C.
Dr. Ian McTaggart-Cowan, head of
the department of zoology, will lead
a Canadian delegation of ten to the
9th Pacific Science Congress in Bangkok, Thailand, Nov. 16 to Dec. 9.
Dr. C. E. Dolman, head of the department of bacteriology, Dr. R. F.
Scagel, an expert in oceanography,
and Dr. C. C. Lindsay of the department of zoology will also attend the
. information officer
Dr. Joyce Hallamore, head of the
department of German has returned
from a three and a half month trip
to Germany and Austria where she
travelled some 6000 miles by car exploring little-visited areas and towns.
Dr. Hallamore represented UBC at
the 500 year anniversary of the founding of Freiburg University, and attended an international conference on
literature at the University of Heidelberg.
UBC graduate Jim Banham has
succeeded Ed Parker as Information
Officer for the University. He graduated from UBC in 1951 and has lived
in England for the past three years
where he was a sub-editor for the
Daily Express.
Prof. Harold V. Livermore, former
educational director to the Hispanic
Council in London, Eng. has been appointed to the staff of the Department
of Romance Studies.
Dr.. Joseph Crumb represented the
department of economics at the annual meeting of the Western Economics Association in Salt Lake City.
Dr. Theodore Boggs, first head of
the department of economics also attended the meeting and received an
honorary life membership in the association.
Dr. Gordon Jerome Chapman, who
comes to UBC from the University of
St.. Louis, has been appointed professor and chairman, of the Division
of Marketing in the Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration. Page 4
October, 1957
Extension Department to
give communications course
The Department of Extension will offer a course in communications, the first of its kind to be associated with a university in Canada,
beginning Jan. 15.
The project resulted from discussions indicating the need for providing staff for the increasing demands of radio and television. The
'      ten   week   non-credit   course,   to   be
Homecoming 2-day
affair this year
Faculty-Alumni reunions will highlight Homecoming festivities on Friday and Saturday Nov. 8 and 9.
Homecomers will be invited to view
changes in their faculties and departments and visit with members of the
staff Saturday morning.
The Great Trek Dinner, celebrating
the 35th anniversary of the historic
trek of 1922, will be held in Brock
Hall Nov. 8 at 6:30 p.m.
Annual Homecoming luncheon
Nov. 9 will be followed by a football
game between the Thunderbirds and
Central Washington. Luncheon Price:
Festivities will close with the traditional Homecoming Ball in the
Armouries Nov. 9. Price: $1.50.
Classes '27, '32, '37, '42, and '47
will hold reunions at Homecoming
this year.
Members of Law Faculty
active at convention
Five members of the Law Faculty
took an active part in the annual convention of the Canadian Bar Association held during the first week of
September at Banff, Alta.
Dean George F. Curtis, who is
chairman of the International Law
Commission, chaired a panel discussion on the Columbia River
Prof. C. B. Bourne and Mr. Leon
Ladner, Q. C, special lecturer in law,
were both members of the panel.
At another meeting, Prof. A. W._R.
Carrothers, presented a paper citing
the need for legislative action to establish a policy on the lawfulness of
Prof. R. C. Herbert acted as secretary to the Civil Justice Committee.
Victoria alumni set
date for annual dance
Victoria Branch of the Alumni
Association will hold its annual dance
Nov. 1 at Club Sirocco.
Tickets ($4 per couple) may be
bought or ordered from Mr. R. W.
Riddle, 1010 Yates St., Victoria.
directed by representatives of B.C.
broadcasters and the Department of
Extension, will specialize in radio,
television and film.
Everyone desiring to participate
will be accepted, but preference will
be given to university students and
those now in the industry.
Enrolment in approximately 100
non-credit evening classes offered by
the Extension Department is expected
to reach a record high of more than
Fifteen courses carrying credit toward a Bachelor of Arts degree will
be given in evening lectures this year.
Some 450 students are expected to
register for credit courses in English,
history, psychology, philosophy, mathematics, Slavonic studies, sociology,
German, French, political science and
physical education.
In addition a program of "in-
service" courses for teachers carrying
credit toward teaching certificates and
toward the Bachelor of Education
Degree will be sponsored by the
College of Education on the campus
and in   13  centres  throughout  B.C.
Extension Department drama instructor Sidney Risk is on an extended
tour of the province spending a few
days or weeks in various communities
to give short courses in all aspects
of theatre from make-up to management.
Holiday Theatre is also touring the
province with the children's play
"Alladin and his Wonderful Lamp".
Students purchase
Canadian paintings
Canadian art collection purchased
by UBC students will be unveiled at
ceremonies opening the extension to
Brock Hall, Oct. 22.
Works of E. J. Hughes, John
Korner, Takao Tanabe, Tom Hodgson, Jacques de Tonnancour and
Lawren Harris are represented.
The paintings will be exhibited in
the link which joins the old and new
Brock buildings.
The collection, patterned after the
Hart House collection at the university of Toronto, is financed by a ten-
cent per student levy and is a continuing project.
In 1955 a joint student-faculty
committee was set up to develop the
collection initiated by a grant from
Lawren Harris.
. . . thundering 'Bird
'Birds beaten twice
but season young
UBC's Thunderbird football team
has played two and lost two. But the
season's still young.
They went down to Western Ontario" Mustangs in the Churchill Cup
Game 54-0.
In an exhibition home game Sept.
28 against Southern Oregon Red
Raider 'Birds lost 44-0. However, six
first string men were out with injuries
and flu.
Rugby coach Albert Laithwaite reports the best crop of players he's had
in a long while.
A number of fine players from
England and Australia and one star
from Argentina are at UBC this year,
he says.
The Varsity Soccer team will be
coached by Hungarian Frank Kurac,
Faculty of Forestry, Sopron Division.
Rowing crew will soon have two
new work-out barges which are being
built by UBC Department of Buildings
and Grounds. Each barge holds 16
oarsmen with room for the coach to
walk down the centre.
Alumni hunts
for graduates
The Alumni Association wishes to
thank UBC Reports readers for their
continued cooperation in tracing missing grads.
Listed below are more Arts alumni
(B.A.'s) for whom the Association
lacks current addresses.
Please fill in the form at the bottom
of the page if you know the whereabouts of any of the people mentioned.
(Maiden names of married students
are given in brackets. Year of graduation follows name.)
Winifred B. Bingham, '36; Edward
Arthur Bird, '49; Mrs. Reilly Bird
(Lillian Mathers), '29; Barbara Edna
Black, BA'51; Georgina M. Black,
BA'33; Mrs. H. A. Black (Wilberta
McBain) BA'29; Phyllis Wilbur Black,
BA'37; Rev. David Wm. Blackhaller,
BA'34, MA'38.
Mrs. A. W. Bleue (Dorothy I. Hawkins) BA'41; Mildred Noreen Bligh,
BA'44; Una Maud Bligh, BA'34, MA
'38; George Bloor, BA'34; Wm. Aaron Boak, BA'50; Dr. Harold Board-
man, BA'40, MA'42.
BA'52, BSW'53; Sybil Bolt, BA'26;
Laura Jean Boomer, BA'33; Kenneth
John Boulter, BA'50; Margaret Anne
Boulter, BA'52; Joanne Eleanor Bow-
ell, BA'49.
John Roy Bowett, BA'43; Annetta
McTaggart Boyd, BA'41; Mrs. J. H.
Boyd (Jeanne Lakeman-Shaw), BA'33,
Priscilla Boyd, BA'38; Kathleen
Frances Brain, BA'30; Mrs. Kay Phyllis Braley, BA'42, BSW'52; Alison
Murray Brand, BA'39; Mrs. Jack B.
Branston (Elizabeth M. Patmore),
BA'34; James Snelgrove Brawn),
BA'39, MA'42.
Stella Mable Bridgman, BA'39;
Grace Eleanor Briggs, BA'51; Mrs.
E. Helen Brightwell, BA'47; Mrs. R.
S. Brimacombe (Jean K. Finlayson),
BA'41; Marian Elizabeth Brink, BA
'36; Sylvia Bristoll, BA'49; Arthur
MacK. Brockman, BA'46; Alexander
Broda, BA'49.
Gordon Brown, BA'50; Jack Mc-
Dougall Brown, BA'48; Mary E. M.
B. Brown, BA'40; Norma Marjorie
Brown, BA'44; Victoria Janet Brown,
BA'41; Renard Ray Brunt, BA'32,
James Wm. M. Bryant, BA'50; Lola
Margaret Bulman. BA'48; Mrs. May
Rhea Buntine (Rhea May Black),
BA'27; Mrs. I. H. Burch (Gwendolyn
B. Sturgess), BA'48, BSW'49, MSW
This space for information offico nt<
Please Cut On This Line
Ui33 Anna M. Smith,
University of B. c.,
Vancouver 8, B. c.
BA 21
Plea— clip alomg dotted line and return to:
University of B.C., Vancouver 8
Do you know any of the graduates named above? W<
list below:
Name „	
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