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UBC Reports Mar 2, 1958

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Vol. 4, No. 4
February, 1958
Roy Jessiman, of Thompson, Berwick and Pratt, University architects, points to the new roadway east of Marine
Drive planned in future development of the campus. With Mr. Jessiman are Dean G. C. Andrew (left), T. S. Hughes,
chairman of the development plan committee (far right) and President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
campus of the future
Long range development revealed
Long range plans for the future development of the University of B.C. were revealed in the middle of
the current drive for $7.5 million for capital development. The plan, which officials say will cost about
$3_) million in the next ten years calls for: -	
Value of BA
forum topic
A free public forum on the humanities and the social sciences, sponsored
by the University, will be staged in
Georgia Auditorium,  March   11.
Title of the forum is "What Good
is a BA?"
University officials decided to proceed with the forum following numerous telephone calls and letters to
the University requesting it. "There
is a decided interest on the part of
the general public in discussions of
this sort," said Dean G. C. Andrew,
deputy to the president.
Purpose of the forum, Dean Andrew added, is to explain the career
opportunities and personal values
which can result from an education
in the humanities and the social
sciences.
This is the second such forum sponsored by the University since the
beginning of the year. First was a
panel on "Science and Higher Education."
1. The elimination of all vehicular
traffic from 120 acres at the heart
of the University to create a "walking
campus" and eliminate traffic problems.
2. Establishment of a perimeter road
system around the central 350 acres
of the campus with numerous parking
lots on the outskirts to accommodate
an estimated 6800 cars by 1966-67.
3. General expansion of the campus
on undeveloped land to the south
and construction of teaching facilities
for an estimated student body of
more than 15,000 and residences capable of housing 25 per cent of student
enrolment.
The plan, in preparation foralmost
two years, is based on statistical information prepared by the Bureau of
Statistics, the provincial Department
of Education and data supplied by
Canadian and American universities.
Plan was developed by University
architects Thompson, Berwick and
Pratt, working under the direction of
the development committee chaired
by T. S. Hughes, superintendent of
buildings and grounds.
Public gifts
swell Fund
The UBC Development Fund stood
at just over $5.5 million at press time
with Alumni committees throughout
the province- still to report.
"It is these small donations that will
put us over the top," Paul Cooper,
general chairman of the Fund which
aims to raise $7.5 million for capital
development at UBC, said.
"We still have a long way to go,"
Mr. Cooper added, "but I am confident that the efforts of community
chairmen will result in our reaching
the objective."
At a special luncheon on Saturday,
March 1, which will be part of UBC
Open House celebrations, Development Fund officials hope to be able
to announce that the drive has gone
over the top.
Development Fund officials have
asked members of the general public
wishing to contribute to the Fund to
telephone Development Fund headquarters at MUtual 3-7651.
Welcome
to UBC!'
Students, faculty
prepare for 75,000
visitors to campus
UBC's two-day Open House
celebration Friday and Saturday,
February 28 and March 1, will
be a time of reminiscing and a
time of looking to the future.
A 40-minute historical film of the
period 1917-1951 depicting such
events in UBC's past as the First
Great Trek will be shown at frequent
intervals along with the recent UBC
film Tuum Est.
A pictorial display of the history
of the University and its projected
growth, graphically showing what the
campus will look like in 1965, will be
on view in the Buchanan Building.
On the more spectacular side, a
rt-enactment of Pascal's famous experiment for measuring atmospheric
pressure will be performed by students clad in period costume.
Five hundred co-eds are being recruited  to guide  the  public  to the
various   attractions.     An   eight-page  '
program will tell what to see, where
to see it, and how to get there.
EXHIBITS
A few of the exhibits being prepared for visitors include:
Model of Chalk River nuclear reactor—Chemical Engineering.
How television works — Electrical
Engineering.
Student moot courts—Law Faculty.
"How to get the most from your
food dollar"—Home Economics.
Lie Detector tests—Psychology Department.
Victoria College display.
A modern Pagoda—Chinese Varsity Club.
Machines used in the making of
tablets, emulsions and ointments—
Faculty of Pharmacy.
Skin diving in Empire Pool—9_qua
Society.
Hungarian folk dances — Sopron
students.
Open House begins at 5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 28, runs to 10 p.m., and
continues again Saturday, March 1,
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
SPECIAL EVENTS
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie will
officiate -at opening ceremonies 7:30
p.m. Friday, on the library steps.
Model Parliament will begin at 8
p.m. with a speech from the Throne
followed by debate in Brock Hall
lounge.
Dr. S. U. Hayakawa, Japanese-
Canadian semanticist will speak at
8:30 p.m., Room 106, Buchanan
Building.
Open House luncheon will be held
Saturday at 12:30 p.m. Federal, municipal and provincial dignitaries have
been invited as special guests.
At 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Dr. N. A.
M. MacKenzie will be among speakers who will present a talk on the
future development of the University
illustrated with slides and models.
Also on Saturday night, students
and faculty will hold forth in debate
on the topic: "Resolved that there is
a place for the trade school in the
university." U.B.C.  REPORTS
February, 1958
U.B.C. REPORTS
Vol. 4 No. 4 Vancouver 8, B.C.
February, 1958
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.
EDITORIAL
Night life of University
of increasing importance
The activities of the University are no longer confined to the
daylight hours. Evidence of this can be seen six nights a week if you
care to drive out to Point Grey. All the major buildings on the
campus are ablaze with light far into the night and parking a car is
as much a problem at'8:30 p.m. as it is at 8:30 a.m.
The wide range of activity on the campus at night is described in
the annual report of the Department of University Extension, issued
recently. The report discloses that more than 4000 students—an all-
time high—registered for 101 courses which covered a variety of
interests, ranging from arts and crafts through technical courses to
comparative religion. And make of it what you will, the latter course
had the highest enrolment.
The University expects to double its day-time enrolment within
the next ten years and it seems inevitable that a similar increase will
be the lot of the Extension Department. This raises serious problems
for those members of the University staff whose field is adult education. If the night time activities of the University are not to fall to
the level of mere trade school training some balance must be struck
between liberal education and technical education. The methods and
facilities for adult education are questions which require long and
careful study.
Despite the wide range of subjects covered by the Extension
Department there remains one conspicuous gap in our night offerings
—education about science. The results of scientific investigation can
be passed along to fishermen, farmers and foresters, the Extension
report states, "but we still seem to have no satisfactory way of seeing
science in a broader framework." The report suggests science should
be included within the dimensions of a liberal education and might
lend itself to treatment by radio and more particularly by television.
In conclusion the report forcefully points out that adult education
can no longer be seen as confined to remedying deficiences in the
education of the young. It concludes: "What a few Canadians of
vision and courage have repeatedly stressed, recent world events are
proving with impelling urgency: namely that our future will be
determined in very large measure by the emphasis we choose to place
on public education for children, youth and adults."
Open House is for all
Your University will throw open its doors for a night and a day
on February 28 and March 1.
Faculty members and students will staff displays covering every
facet of the University's activities and these should prove an invaluable source of career information to students approaching University
age.
Graduates of the University will have a special interest in returning
to see how the face of the campus has changed/ The $30 million
building program which will give UBC a new look in the next ten
years has already begun. The Development Plan covering this ten
year period will be the subject of a special meeting to be held oh
Saturday night.
In short, Open House is a unique opportunity for everyone—
graduates, parents, high school students and general public—to see
the present and future state of the University.
anniversary papers published
School of Social Work
is community s servant
By PROFESSOR WILLIAM G. DD.ON
Director, School of Social Work, UBC
The publication of the Anniversary Papers of the School of Social
Work under the title "Social Welfare and the Preservation of Human
Values" is a reminder that jt is one of the true
pioneers of the professional schools and faculties
on the campus.
Started in 1929, as a diploma course, the new
venture quickly proved its worth by providing
trained personnel for B.C.'s "New Deal" of social
welfare in a depression-ridden era.
With expansion of faculty and program in 1945,
the School has become regional in its influence by
providing personnel in social welfare throughout
W. G. Dixon      Western Canada and the Pacific Northwest.
Graduates in demand
Graduates of the UBC School are
in demand because they get a well-
rounded training. There is no attempt
to produce specialists for narrow
fields of social work. The whole impulse is to produce the kind of person
who can grapple with any kind of
social problem,  whatever  its origin.
The Master of Social Work involving two years post-graduate study,
is the recognized professional degree
in social welfare, but UBC continues
to offer the B.S.W. on a one year
basis because of the pressing demands
for personnel in a rapidly expanding
field.
Evidence of the policy of producing
knowledgeable  persons is  shown  by
a view of the program of the School.
Students entering" the fitst year
follow a prescribed sequence involving casework, group work, public
welfare services, law and social work,
medical and psychiatric information,
community organization and research.
The M.S.W. year calls for more intensive study and production of a
thesis.
More than most professions, social
work demands early evidence of
practical ability in dealing with people. Along with classes, each student
does concurrent field work two days
a week in a social agency of recognized standards.
Curriculum overhauled
Just now the School is making a
thorough-going review of its curriculum. Faculty committees are probing
each course and Dr. Gordon Hamilton, formerly Associate Dean of the
New York School of Social Work at
Columbia University, has been retained as Consultant on Curriculum.
The School has an Admissions
Committee which reviews all candidates, but it is not "sticky" in its
approach. Apart from the academic
qualifications of a B.A. or its equivalent, the School seeks a demonstration of a genuine interest in the
problems of people—and a desire to
do something about them.
Much has been said about low
salaries in social work but this can
be overdone. Generally speaking, beginning social work salaries in the
Vancouver area are comparable to
those for beginning high school
teachers.
. While ceilings of social work job
classifications may be low, social
workers have the advantage of mobility. Because the School is accredited by the Council on Social Work
Education, UBC graduates are eligible for professional positions anywhere in Canada and the United
States.
Province welfare conscious
The School has the benefit of
functioning in a Province which has
long had a social conscience. Private
social agencies have a history of demanding trained personnel and one
of the things that makes the Social
Welfare Branch unique among public
welfare departments anywhere is its
search for high quality professional
staff. Recent years have witnessed an
outstanding rehabilitation movement
within the provincial prisons under
the leadership of two distinguished
wardens, Hugh G. Christie and Professor E. K. Nelson.
At the present time, the School is
not only reorganizing its graduate
program but is reaching out to do
more for the person on the job who
may not have had the benefit of a
university background. An extension
course on introductory social work
is planned for next year, two special
summer session courses are scheduled and institutes are planned in various centres throughout the Province.
Social Work is a satisfying job but
it is a demanding -one. In an age of
electronic complexity, the human
mind remains the trickiest mechanism
of all. Those who aspire to cure its
ills need all the knowledge of human
behaviour that is available. The
School of Social Work, together with
other disciplines on the campus, endeavours to provide the necessary
battery of knowledge. February, T958
U.B.C.  KbPUKTS
faculty activities
Home Economics director
takes trip around world
Miss Charlotte Black, director of the School of Home Economics
leaves July 30 for a year-long trip around the world. First stop will
be Japan. From there, Miss Black, who will be accompanied by her
sister, Dr. Elinore Black of the faculty of medicine at the University
FESTIVAL OF
DANCE SET
FOR MARCH
New York and Hollywood dance
companies will be featured during a
week-long festival of Dance at UBC
March 3 to 8.
Dance Drama Company from New
York, starring Frankel and Ryder,
will perform modern ballet, pantomime and jazz dances, in UBC auditorium, March 5 at 8:30 p.m.
Celebrated American choreographer Eugene Loring will bring his company from Hollywood for a public
performance entitled "Dance is a
Language", at UBC auditorium, 8:30
p.m. March 7.
WORKSHOP
Mr. Loring will also instruct master classes in classical ballet and free
style dance at a two-day dance workshop to be held Friday and Saturday
of the Dance Festival week.
Workshop will offer classes in the
art of movement, interpretive dance
production, basic acting technique
and the dance, design for the dance,
and a selection of dance films.
Canadian folk dance specialist
Harold Harton will give a master
class in national folk dancing. He will
also participate in an evening of
Folk Dancing, March 4. Various
ethnic groups will perform national
dances and there will be an opportunity for spectators to join in the
dancing.
SQUARE DANCING
A "Stagecoach Stamp" will get the
Festival of Dance week off to a whirling start, March 3. Pioneer days will
be recalled in the decor, and costumed square dancers will recreate early
dance steps. As with the folk dancing,
spectators will be invited to join in
the dancing.
Information about the Festival of
Dance may be obtained from UBC
School of Physical Education.
Canadians to share
in writing awards
Canadian students may now compete for fellowships in creative writing offered by Putnam's, an American
publishing firm, thanks to the efforts
of English professor Dr. Earle Birney.
Dr. Birney wrote the publishing
house asking if their "New Campus
Writing Fellowships" valued at $3000
each, were open to Canadians. He
pointed out that UBC has one of the
most extensive creative writing programs in Canada.
Putnam's replied that after consideration, they regarded the term
"American" as international and
would include Canadians as eligible
for awards.
Fellowships are open to undergraduate and graduate students, teachers
at any accredited university, individuals who work under a creative
writing program within three years
of applying for a fellowship, and
persons' intending to enrol at a university offering a creative writing
program. i
Manitoba, will visit South East
Asia, Indonesian Islands, Australia,
South Africa, the Mediterranean, and
Great Britain.
Though the trip is "strictly a vacation", Miss Black intends to^visit
universities and make contact with
women in community affairs where
possible.
"We have no fixed schedule, and
will travel on anything that .goes,"
Miss Black says.
Miss Mary Holder, associate professor of home economics will be
acting director of the School during
Miss Black's absence.
Dr. Robert M. Clark, associate professor in the department of economics
and political science, has been asked
by the Federal Government to undertake a comparative study of old age
security systems in Canada and the
United States.
Appointment of Dr. William C.
Gibson, head of the department of
neurological research, to the medical
advisory board of the Muscular Dystrophy Association of America, Inc.,
was unanimously approved at a recent
meeting of the association's executive
committee.
Dr. E. D. MacPhee, dean of the
Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration, was presented with
honorary life membership in the B.C.
Institute of Chartered Accountants,
becoming the sixth person so honored in the Institute's 52-year history.
Dr. H. B. Graves, clinical associate
professor in the department of surgery at UBC and director of anaesthesia at the Vancouver General Hospital, has been elected to the Academy of Anaesthesia which has a restricted membership of 50 in North
America. '
Ideas sought for UBC
development plan
Buildings and grounds superintendent T. S. Hughes has returned from
a three week tour of American and
Canadian universities looking for
ideas that can be incorporated in the
Uni\*ersity's development plan.
Accompanied by David Hickman,
a partner in Thompson, Berwick and
Pratt, architects, he visited universities of Saskatchewan, Toronto and
Harvard, and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Librarian Neal Harlow joined the
pair in Cleveland for a tour of universities of Cleveland, Western Reserve, Michigan State, Michigan, Idaho and Minnesota.
The group gave special attention to
library facilities, food services, commerce and engineering buildings and
power plants.
Forum queries keep
scientists busy
It took a team of five UBC scientists a week to answer more than 200
questions handed in at the public
forum on "Science and Higher Education," which opened the UBC Development Fund Drive.
Questions ranged from highly complicated queries on rocket fuels and
atom smashers to definitions of the
word "sputnik".
Forum, held at Georgia auditorium,
*•$*!&  attended  by   2500  people.
DR. GERALD B. PORTER
. .. bask research begun
UBC scientist
wins award
Much needed basic research into
the mechanism of combustion of
hydrocarbons (gasoline) is being undertaken by UBC scientist, Dr.
Gerald B. Porter.
Dr. Porter, assistant professor in
the department of chemistry, recently
received a grant of $5300 from the
Petroleum Research Fund Advisory
Board of the American Chemical
Society to aid the project.
Nature of the research work is to
study various free radicals which
effect combustion systems. (One type
of free radical process causes 'knocking' in auto engines.)
The project is expected to take three
years to complete and will add materially to basic knowledge of combustion systems.
Dr. Porter designed and assembled
all the equipment necessary for the
project. He is being assisted by a
graduate student from Australia,
Barry Connelly.
Standing room only
for Pearson talk
Hon. Lester B. Pearson, former
minister of external affairs and new
leader of the Liberal party, spoke to
a packed student audience in the
auditorium, January 25.
One of several distinguished speakers to address students, his visit to
the campus was as 1957 Nobel Peace
Prize winner.
"It is refreshing to return to the
field of international affairs," he confided.
Outstanding American scientist, Dr.
Harold C. Urey, another Nobel Prize
winner, spoke to a gathering of
students on the origin of meteorites.
Dr. F. C. Rose, chairman of the
co-ordinating committee of the Canadian International Geophysical Year
program, and director of cosmic ray
research for the National Research
Council, spoke at a meeting of the
B.C. Academy of Science.
Annual York medical lecture was
delivered by a distinguished American
professor of immunology, Dr. Michael
Heidelberger
Victoria College
Art section
draws praise
Visiting librarians  and artists are
invariably struck by the quantity and
quality of/the art reference section in
„the library at Victoria College.
Books, reproductions of paintings
and sculpture and original works of
art are on constant display both in
and out of the library.
A Fine Arts Committee was formed in 1951 through the initiative of
Dr. W. H. Hickman, now principal
of the College, to establish a policy
for the acquisition of works of art.
The committee's efforts have been
directed toward building up a comprehensive reference library on the
history of art and acquiring original
works of art by B.C. artists as the
nucleus of a collection of Canadian
paintings.
An original small collection of
French prints has been steadily expanded to include reproductions of
famous paintings of all periods.
Facsimile prints and large reproductions have been framed and are
displayed in rotation in the library
or in faculty offices.
A "picture of the week" is displayed in the foyer of the Ewing Building.
The collection of original paintings
includes an Emily Carr, two J. L.
Shadbolt water-colours, and works by
Gordon Smith, Joe Plaskett, Bruno
and Molly Bobak, Donald Jarvis, Fred
Amess, Alistair Bell and Andre Bieler.
The sculpture collection is small.
Two pieces of Eskimo carving were
bought three years ago, an interested
student has donated an inlaid ivory
cribbage board, and there are some
reproductions of African and Pacific
primitive sculpture acquired from
American museums.
What the collection lacks is a good
authentic argilite carving by the
Haida Indians.
—G.D.
Koerner Foundation
grants total
$79,518 for year
A total of $79,518 in grants was
made by the Leon and Thea Koerner
Foundation during the past year to
foster higher education, cultural activities and public health and welfare
in B.C. and Canada.
Figure was announced by Dr. N.
A. M. MacKenzie, chairman of the
board of directors, following the
Foundation's annual general meeting.
Dr. MacKenzie also announced the
re-election for two year terms of
board members W. J. Borrie, and
Dr. Percy Bengough
The Foundation was established
over two years ago with a $1 million
gift from Mr. Leon Koerner, retired
president of Alaska Pine Company,
and Mrs. Koerner.
It was set up to stimulate and invigorate cultural and educational life
and improve health and welfare by
enabling institutions, and individuals
to undertake activities which would
not be possible without such assistance.
Applications for grants for the
coming year must be received by
March 30.
Forms and information may be
obtained by writing to Mr. Neal Harlow, secretary of the Leon and Thea
Koerner Foundation Projects Committee, University of B.C. U.B.C.   REPORTS
February, 1958
sports scene
Western universities
plan athletic league
Four western Canadian universities are actively planning an intercollegiate athletic league.
The league will consist of theUniversities of Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and British Columbia.
R.   J.  Phillips,  director of  men's
athletics at UBC, wJio has represented the University in negotiations for
UBC's entry in the all-Canadian
league, said he was pleased with the
progress being made.
Development Fund
money goes into
immediate use
Development Fund money is going
into immediate use as seven building
projects, representing more tHan $8
million in overall construction costs,
get underway at UBC.
These are:
• Finishing of classroom block of
new arts building which will be officially named the Buchanan Building
when it goes into full operation in
September. Office wing of the $2 million building is already occupied.
• Ground has been cleared for the
first unit of a new men's residence.
J. G. Robson, retired New Westminster lumberman, donated $250,000 to
the Development Fund earmarked for
residences. UBC students gave another $150,000, bringing the amount
donated for residences to $400,000
which will be matched by the provincial government. Cost of the first
unit is $350,000.
• Plans-for a new $2 million medical science building are now on the
drawing board and construction is
expected to start in the summer.
• Ground test borings for a $1,100,-
000 addition to the biological sciences
building have been made.
• May 1 is the starting date for
construction of two additions to the
chemistry building which will cost
$1,600,000.
• A new faculty club is being built
with money donated by Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Koerner for this specific project.
Centre will contain dining and lounge
facilities as well as accommodation
for visitors to the campus. It is located' on site of old faculty club.
• Construction on new library wing
will probably commence in Septen_-_
ber. Mr Walter Koerner has donated
$375,000 toward costs.
Another project not under the Development Fund but vital to the campus is the new International House
which will be completed by September. It is being built with money
donated by the Rotary Club of Vancouver.
"I will be happy to see'UBC reentering Canadian football competition," he said.
STUDENTS APPROVE
Students are also pleased with the
idea. Student feeling is that competition in athletics should be carried on
with Canadian universities whenever
possible.
Representatives of the four universities involved in the planning envisage the new athletic union as
providing a closer relationship between students of the competing
universities, and laying a foundation
for nation-wide Canadian university
competition.
UBC has several athletic commitments which must be fulfilled before
joining the proposed league. It would
take a few years before all teams
would be in a position to fully participate in league play.
The Canadian league will include
competition in football and basketball and nine minor sports.
Alberta, Saskatchewan and UBC
will enter football competition for a
minimum five year trial period. Manitoba will not compete in football for
several years.
UBC basketball team may not enter
the league until 1960-61 because of
commitments to the Evergreen Conference until that time.
MINOR SPORTS
The nine minor sports will be
handled as week-end tournaments
hosted alternately by the four universities. Alberta will host volleyball,
swimming and wrestling in 1959-60,
Manitoba will host badminton, curling and fencing, Saskatchewan will
host cross country, and UBC will
sponsor golf and tennis tournaments.
No final decisions have been taken
by any of the universities with regard
to the proposed Athletic League.
R. J. "BUS' PHILLIPS
. . . athletics representative
Home learning
program begins
UBC Extension Department has begun a new series of "living room
learning" groups as part of its study-
discussion program in the Liberal
Arts.
These are not classes, but round-
table discussion groups, stimulated by
specially prepared books, dramatic
recordings, motion pictures and other
visual media.
Trained leaders keep the discussion
on the track, but the purpose is to
draw basic information from the
reading and visual media from the
participants themselves.
Topics in the "living room learning"
series include economic reasoning,
world politics, aging in the modern
world, Canada and world affairs,
Canada in folk song, discovering
modern poetry, the ways of mankind,
introduction to the humanities, and
looking at modern painting.
Program is now being offered in
the Greater Vancouver area. However
it is planned to extend the program
into other parts of the Province. The
Extension Department invites enquiries about these study groups from
anywhere in B.C.
UBC grad on British H-bomb research team
Dr. William Bell Thompson, 35,
"who received his B.A. in physics and
mathematics in 1945 and his M.A. in
1947, is one of the key men on
Britain's Harwell team working to
harness the power of the hydrogen
bomb.
the department of English, is expected to attend the Amercian Physical
Society Conference at UBC at the
end of August.
Addresses
wanted
If you know* the current address
of any of the graduates listed below,
please fill in the form provided at the
bottom of the page.
(Maiden names of married students
are given in brackets. Year of graduation follows name.)
John Stephen Curtis, BA'48; Rev.
Philip S. Curtis, BA'24; Mrs. Beatrice E. Dahl, BA'45; Frederick Wm,
Dalby, MA'52; Frederick Arthur
D'Altroy; Roy Wm. Dann, BA'48;
Dr. Edsel K. Darby, PhD'52; Francis
Alan Darknell, BA'50; Eliz. M. F.
Davey, BSW51.
JACK FORSYTH DAVEY, BA'51;
George Albert Davidson, BSA'48;
James Davidson, BASc'49; Edwin
Philip Davis, BA'37, MA'39.
Ethel Naomi Davis, BA'34; Mrs.
June Anita Davis (June A. Byrom),
BSW51; Richard N. Davis, BA'46;
Viola Victoria Davis, BA'31; John
Harley Dawson, BCom'50; Mrs. J.
W. Dawson (Pauline E. Diamond),
BA'50 ; Burton Edward Dean,
BCom'50.
Edith Marion Deeble, BA'50;
Clement J. Delisle, MA'53; Gunhild
H. Dellert, BA'41; Mary P. Den-
holm, BA'48, BSW49.
Eric Boulton dePendleton, BA'49;
Susan Georgia DeWolf, BA'49;
Pritam Singh Dhillon, MA'53; Joan
Grace Dickie, BA'53; Esther E. Dick-
man, BA'26; George Blair Dicksori,
BA'29.
Harry Kenneth Diebel, BSP'53;
John Keith Diebel, MASc'48; Clarence Fredrick Dixon, BCom'49; Mrs.
Dorothy F. Dixon (Dorothy F. Barton), BA'44; Millicent Eileen Dob-
ney, BCom'49.
Geraldine Patricia Docker, BA'41;
Robert Eldon Doe, BA'48; Mrs. Wm.
A. Dollar, BA'24; Archibald S. Donald, BA'46.
ROBERT M. DONALDSON,
BA'49; John H. Doughty, BCom'39;
Patrick James Downey, BCom'40;
Robert Malcolm Drinnan, BCom'51;
Patricia Jean Drope, BA'47; Mrs. H.
C. Drought (Mary A. E. Moore),
BA'33; Charles E. Duckering,
BASc'29; Albert Joseph Ducklow,
BA'39; Robert Stanley Dudley,
BASc'50, MASc'51.
David - Morgan Duncan, BA'46;
Donald R. Duncan, BASc'52; Murray Gordon Duncan, BA'51; Jean E.
Duncan, BA'39; Mrs. Wm. C. Duncan (Phyllis E. Boe), BA'33; Iris A.
A. Dundas, BA'49; Fred Norman
Allen Durham, BASc'50; Robert
George Durward, BASc'50; Conine
Y. Earle, BA'49.
This space foe information office use
Dr. Thompson, a nephew of Dr.
M.  Laura  Mackenzie,  instructor  in
Please Cut On This Line
lira.  H.  W.   Fotkr,
4580 W.  1st Ave.,
Vancouver 8, B. C.
UBCR
Please clip along dotted line and return to:
THE INFORMATION OFFICE
University of B.C., Vancouver 8.
Do you know any of the graduates named above?   Please
list below:
Name _   	
Address     _...	
EVERGREEN   PRESS
Name...
Authorized as Second Class Mail,
Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Return Postage Guaranteed.
Address...
m
(Please cMScYjour own address at left if necessary)
"^

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