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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

Totem '66 1966

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-'.Safetf'.? contents
president's message
chancellor's message
board of governors
minister of education
alma mater society
grad class council
alumni association
the changing face of the campus:
photo essay
applied science
rehabilitation medicine
graduate studies
social work
home economics
love on campus: photo essay
editor's page
graduation supplement
john b. tyrrell
maureen schutz
grad book
david henderson
taia bhavan
m inn    y^ r^a. n n g^ iBlls
Moist of those fortunate enough to
attend a university come to look back
upon their undergraduate years as
the richest in their lifetime memories.
The full scope and impact of this
Graduate edition of Totem may not
be apparent in the year of graduation.
But in the years to come, for many
it will be an increasingly loved and
well-thumbed source of pleasure and
It   will    recall    richly,   through   its
excellent   pictures,   bright   text   and
atmospheric presentation, the great
range of campus experiences: the
"causes", the whirl of social and
extra-curricular events, the friendships and associations with fellow
students and professors.
In short, the Graduate Totem will
provide a priceless evocation of four
undergraduate years at the University
of British Columbia.
Dr. J. B. Macdonald
President of the University
of British Columbia • • • we say farewell
Earlier this academic year, on Thursday, 30th September, 1965, the University celebrated in a moving and
nostalgic ceremony, the fiftieth anniversary of the first lectures delivered
in the old Fairview Buildings. Despite
the intervening half century, a fairly
large number of our original students attended that celebration, and
it was a time for remembering good
friends and good days. Once again
I was reminded of the unbroken continuity in student life at this University.
One generation succeeds the other,
and yet, despite changing times and
tempos, the students of this University from 1915 to 1965 are joined
together by a sense of belonging to
a great academic institution. In the
lives of each of us, the persons with
whom we are associated during our
studies at the university — our professors and our friends—become, with
the passage of the years, focal points
for rich and rewarding memories.
Totem is the annual pictorial rec
ord of the many events which go
to make up the calendar of the academic year; and as such it becomes
a reminder of the persons, the places
and the events with which you have
been so directly associated. When you
leave the University, when you reflect
with old friends about student life
and activities in the session 1965-66,
I know you will find Totem a continuing source of pleasure and refreshment.
Dr. Phyllis G. Ross
Chancellor board of governors
:'     14
DR. P. G.  ROSS minister of
It is both an honour and a personal
pleasure to bring to the graduates
of 1966 through the medium of "The
Totem" the best wishes of the Government of British Columbia.
As I write this message, lying
before me is the first newspaper
account of the annual report of the
Economic Council of Canada. If this
account is accurate, the major conclusion of this second report is that
Canadians themselves are the nation's
most undeveloped resource and that
it is a lack of education and training
that causes the lag of Canadian income behind that of the United States.
The recommendation follows "that the
advancement of education at all
levels be given a very high place
in public policy and that investment
in education be accorded the highest
rank in the scale of priorities". It
has occurred to me that if the
Council's argument is correct, the
relatively high prosperity of British
Columbia may be in part at least
a result of the relatively high educational level of its citizens.
Whether or not this is true, it is
at least certain that the economic and
social development of British Columbia can continue to progress only if
we have the personnel to plan success
fully for the future, to manage the
increasingly complex structures that
our society demands, and to provide
an intelligent and well-trained working force. We must have these persons. If we do not produce them
ourselves then we must bring them
in  from   somewhere  else.
This is one reason, although not by
any means the sole one, for our
Province   to   provide   the   means   of
educating each citizen to a degree
commensurate with his potential and
in a manner suited to his particular
needs. This differentation in degree
and needs has led to the addition
of such new institutions as vocational
schools, community colleges, and
institutes of technology to those institutions already accepted as integral
parts of our public educational structure and, in addition, has brought
many drastic changes in the nature
of the  latter group.
Many of you in this graduating
class of 1966 will already be committed to continuance in graduate or
professional schools for the completion of your initial education. May
I suggest to you that we will need
your services soon, for it is in exactly
the levels of occupation that demand
university education that shortages of
manpower can become critical. There
is no unemployment now or prospects
of unemployment in the future for
educated and trained graduates of
competence with qualities of leadership.
On the 15th of June, 1874, Benjamin Disraeli said in the House of
Commons, "Upon the education of
the people of this country the fate
of this country depends". In this year
of grace, 1966, the Economic Council of Canada has said the same
thing in slightly different terms.
To the graduates of 1966 go my
personal congratulations on the success they have already established
and my sincere hope for their continued success in the future.
The Honourable Leslie R. Peterson,
Q.C, Minister of Education a.m.s. council
n r>   *$   *">
Back row, left to right: J. Wheaton (Frosh), C. Noakes (Mus.), E. Curylo (Agric), C. Campbell (Arts), K. Hutchinson (Arch.), D. Parker (For.), P.
Hyndman (Law), C. Michas (Med.), N. Wells (Educ); Middle row: L. MacLean (Rehab.), A. Colquhoun (H. Ec), C. Willett (Pharm.), P. Mathers
(Nurs.), E. Popoff (Exec. Sec), C. Marsden (P.E.), M. L'Heureux (Soc. Work); Front row: P. Braund, R. Cruise, B. Hender, J. Curtis, M. Summers, G.
Vance;  Missing:  G.  Wootten   (Grad  Stud.),  R.  McGraw   (Com.), A.  Stevenson   (Eng.), N.  Omelusik   (Lib.), T. Wayman   (Ubyssey),  D.  Williams   (Sc),
Left:   Bob  Cruise,
vice-president; be
first  vice-president;   above  centre:   Byron   Hender,   president;   above   right;   Joan   Curtis,   secretary;  below  centre:   Peter   Braund,  second
low right: Graeme Vance, co-ordinator, and  Mike Sommers,  treasurer. council
Probably the most difficult job the
President of the Graduating Class
faces during the year is the composition of a farewell message for
Totem (this is not to imply that my
job is necessarily easy, but simply
that farewell messages always seem
difficult). It is, however, an excellent opportunity to speak to all the
graduates on behalf of the Grad Class
The council is an integrated unit
of faculty representatives, and has
essentially a three-fold task—the organization, promotion and co -
ordination of grdduate class activities.
Financed by your grad fees, the
council organizes the essential social
events of graduation—the Grad Ball
and Cruise—then goes on to plan the
Congregation, Baccalaureate Service,
Tree Planting Ceremony, selection of
honorary positions, and the Grad
Class gift.
As these ceremonies have been
established as tradition at UBC, they
represent the council's primary concern. Beyond these, however, council
has worked most actively on the day-
to-day business which included AMS
and grad class constitutional revisions.
Indeed, their hard work and interest
has ensured a most successful year
for the class of '66.
Thoughts now turn to those of
farewell. Of farewell to each of you
graduating, and of farewell to the
university which has enriched our
lives these few years, and now sends
us into society. These are also
thoughts of our responsibilities, of
success, of good fortune, and of good
will. Our graduation imposes on each
of us added responsibilities to UBC
as members of the Alumni, and to
the society which has fostered us.
We am further committed to carry
with us good will in a time when
it is  lacking.
May I, on behalf of the Grad
Council, wish you the sincerest best
wishes for success in whatever you
endeavour, wherever you may go.
J. Keith Brimacombe
Grad Class president
9   S*  F
Back row, left Jo rights Igor Grant, Medicine; Gordon Fox, Commerce! Lynne  McLintock,  Home   Economics;  Norma   Halsall,   Music;  Ted   Swanson,   Arts;
Sharon Koenen, Library; Keith Meaklns, Physical Education; Dan Brown, Education; William Soon, Social Work; John Farmer, Pharmacy; Greg Morley,
Law; Dave Spearing, Architecture; Front row, left to right; Lyle Macaulay, Engineering; Maureen Schutz, Totem Rep.; Diane Uhlrich, P.R.O.j Robert
Harris, V.P.; Keith Brimacombe, Pres., Gillian Eades, Sec, Jack Kreut, Treas., Dale Reeves, Nursing; Bill Gilmour, Forestry; Missing; Al Ford, Agriculture;
Devin Trussel, Science; Fred Nazaroff, Social Co-ordinator. alumni
Participation in and organization of
Homecoming and class reunions increased greatly, as did student-alumni
co-operation in planning these events.
Since 1954 the Association has been
making a serious attempt to record
the whereabouts of every alumnus—
a difficult task since most of them
move frequently, or marry. The most
important way the Association has to
keep in touch with the wandering
alumnus is through the news and
articles published in the quarterly
Alumni  Chronicle.
Graduates of the Class of '25 meet forty years
later at a reception given during the Homecoming  festivities.
The Alumni Association, an organization once almost unknown to
students, has come to play an increasingly important role in university life
in the past ten years. Alumni activity
on campus is concentrated in Room
252, a small office squeezed into the
north end of Brock. Here Tim Hollick-
Kenyon, BA '51, BSW '53, the
Director of the Association, and his
staff of seven keep in contact with
most of UBC's 34,604 graduates by
sending them copies of the Alumni
Chronicle, UBC Reports, questionnaires,
alumni fund appeals, and annual invitations to conferences, Homecoming, reunions, and receptions.
The Association, formed in 1917,
did not obtain really active alumni
support in the depression years. However, after World War II, alumni
activity grew apace with the university.
The President's Luncheon for Alumni who
graduated in Agriculture: The Hon. Arthur
Laing (centre) talks with Bruce McCurrach
(left) and Mr. Lyle Atkinson. Both Mr. Laing
and Mr. Atkinson are former presidents of the
Alumni Association.
All grads whose addresses are known
receive a complimentary copy of one
edition every year, and many take
out a subscription after graduation,
or receive the Chronicle by a donation   to  Alumni  Annual   Giving.
Byron Hender, President of the A.M.S., presents
Mrs. Sherwood Lett with the Great Trekker
award for 1965.
The role of alumni on campus is
not generally recognized by students.
The nostalgic reunions of Homecoming offer one justification for the
Association—as a purely social organization. The success of Alumni Annual Giving, in recent years well
publicized, suggests another reason for
the existence of the Association—as
a fund raising organization. In fact
it won an award last year from the
American Alumni Council for the
most improvement in one year for
a public university of its size in North
America by raising over $100,000.00.
The biggest single allocation of money
collected went to finance undergraduate scholarships.
10 The main purpose of the Alumni
Association is to determine the needs
of the university and its students, and
to maintain the academic standards
and prestige of UBC. Many distinguished alumni help create a climate
of public and political opinion in the
province favourable to the university.
Their connections with business and
government help the Administration to
formulate  long-term   policies  assured
t     »
. ■-
Two torch  bearers lead the procession at the
Cairn Ceremony.
of financial support. One example of
the Association's policy of fostering
good public relations for the university was MP day January 8, when
it invited MP's from B.C. to tour
the campus, have lunch at a typical
student cafeteria and view the new
building projects underway. Contacts
are kept with the alumni now active
in business and industry through the
President's luncheons which acquaint
both graduates and non-graduates
with the university, its President, its
functions and needs.
Although   the   Association   is   not
appreciated  by many students  until
award to the student contributing
most to student affairs while maintaining a high average, presented at
the Alumni-Student Banquet in March.
The Student-Alumni committee offers
assistance to students in organizing
any special or traditional student
events.   It   helps   organize   the  High
Dr. Macdonald addresses the assembled M.L.A.'s who were
given a tour of the University by the Alumni Association. Tim
Hollick-Kenyon, Director of the Association, looks on.
they graduate, it helps and co-operates with students in many ways. Perhaps the Cairn Ceremony best illustrates the spirit of co-operation.
The Cairn Ceremony honours the
1922 Great Trek, which was responsible for the very existence of
this campus. The Association helps
students with scholarships. The Norman MacKenzie Alumni Scholarships
are awarded annually to students
from all over the province entering
UBC for the first time. Scholarship and
participation in university affairs by
students are encouraged by two other
alumni sponsored awards—the new
Sherwood Lett Scholarship—a miniature Rhodes Scholarship for UBC,
and the Annual Alumni Student Merit
School   Conference   and  Alumni-Student Banquet.
Vigorous Alumni promotion of
UBC has been made possible by the
strong organization of the Association.
It has branches across Canada, the
U.S., and around the world. Each
branch organizer keeps in touch with
all the alumni in his area. Occasional
social gatherings keep old and young
grads interested in the Association.
Finally, in sponsoring seminars on
higher education, the Association educates the public to the needs of B.C.'s
11 trie
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adri culture
To the graduating class of Agriculture
'66 I wish to express my hearty congratulations and my sincere wishes for your
future. In fifty years the University has
grown so large that it has of necessity
become divided into groups of students
and Faculty who know one another well
but have few acquaintances in other
Departments or Faculties. As students
you have been given more than the
principles and practices of scientific agri
culture. With the Faculty your class has
developed into a closely-knit unity, working and playing together. The Faculty
has always encouraged the cultivation of
different phases of academic activity
among its students in an endeavour to
bring new interests to them.
You are graduating at a time when
the importance of agriculture is being
recognized as never before. As graduates
you will leave the University well equipped to play your part in the advances
of scientific agriculture. The Faculty wishes you a full measure of success in your
chosen career and that each of you will
accomplish much. As you go through
life your chief stimulus and support will
come to you from the close friendships
you have formed during your undergraduate years. Let me urge you to
maintain these; keep in touch with members of Faculty and fellow-students. As
the years go by you will find increasing
self-sufficiency, and contentment will
mean more to you than position or much
of this world's goods. And finally, I
would ask you to strive to believe that
the best is not in the past but that the
future to which you are contributing
your special talents can hold far better
things   for   you   and   mankind.
Dr. Blythe Eagles
Dean of Agriculture
Adedipe, Nurudeen'nimbej Ikorudu,
Western Nigeria
Arndt, Helmut: Oliver
Barritt, Trudee: Vancouver
Belsham, lames E.: Fort Fraser Bhimenauer, Donald R.: Vancouver
Brown, Barry M.: North Vancouver
food technology
Caldwell, Henry McK.: Ganges
Curylo, Edward J.: Sardis
Demarchi, Dennis A.: Kamloops,
wildlife management
Dickie, Raymond J.: Sudbury, Ontario
agricultural  economics
Ford, Alan: Vancouver
Freding, William K,: Princeton
Garlick, Dennis H.: Parksville
Goldsmith, Diana L.: Vancouver
soil microbiology
Grcenhalgh, William: Alberni
Hall, Kenneth M.: Vancouver
Hermans, Hans O. M.: North Burnaby
Jamont, A.: Langley
Jensen, Soren E.: Abbotsford
Jungen, John: Montney
Junk, Ronald J. G.: Cloverdale
Ledue, J, Eugene: Wainwright, Alta.
Low, Thomas: Vancouver
MacMillan, Stuart R.: Vancouver
McQueen, Ralph: Dawson Creek
animal science
Mallet-Paret, Helen M.: Vancouver
dairy   bacteriology
Mathias, Joanne M.: Agassiz
animal science
Menu, Penny L,; Vancouver
dairy bacteriology
23 am<e&
Milkovich. Tony: Richmond
Milne, James: Errington
Nichols, Richard M.: Vancouver
Oreel, Foppe E.: Acadia Camp, U.B.C.
Parsons, John E. W.: Penticton
Pearson,   Daniel:   West   Vancouver
Peterson, V. Gordon: Fort Fraser
Robinson, Marjorie-Lynne: West Vancouver
animal husbandry
Rogerson, Gbasay L.: Bonthe, Sierra Leone,
West Africa
Scheer, Donald H.: Vancouver
animal science
Sehofer, Cliff A.: Creston
Shafto, Alistair M.: Calgary, Alta.
Shelford, James A.: Colleymount
Smerch, Larry R.: Burnaby
Stanlake, John K.: Victoria
Strong, Chester: Monte Lake
Tliorlakson, Ben E.: Vernon
Tingle, James N.: White Rock
plant science
Vanderstoep, John: Richmond
poultry science
White, Derek: Banff, Alta.
Wiens, Henry L.: Chilliwack
agricultural economics
Willis, Robert L»; Clinton
Wilson, Gay: West Vancouver
animal science
Witt, Edmund W.: Port Kells
24 applied
To the Engineers of Class '66, I am
pleased to say that you are graduating at
a time when Canada's economy is expanding rapidly and members of your profession are in great demand. Also, for the
first time, you will have an adequate
supply of well-trained engineering technicians from the first graduating classes of
the many institutes of technology across
You must realize, however, that although
periods of great scientific and intellectual
ferment have occured in the past, the pace,
scope and complexity of the scientific and
technological changes which are now taking place and their immediate impact on
our economic system and our way of life
have never been equalled. As a result we
are experiencing, also for the first time,
the need for continued training of new
graduates and the re-training of older
graduates so that they can accept responsibility, not only for the technical problems
but also for the economic and social
aspects of these changes.
I wish to remind you also that, while
our own economy continues to expand, the
majority of the world's population still
lives in pre-industrial societies where the
standard of living has not improved substantially for centuries. I hope that many
of you will apply your engineering skills
to the challenging problems which exist in
such societies.
W. M. Armstrong
Dean of Applied Science
25 chemical
Benyon, Ken L.: North Vancouver
Burgess, Thomas L,: Chilliwack
Craig, Robert W.: North Vancouver
Cross, J. B,: Penticton
Crotogino, Reinhold H.: Powell River
Dunbar, Robert M«: Kingsgate
Goard, James R,: Vancouver
Gosling,  Marlene:  Victoria
Harris, Robert: Burnaby
Hemmes, Peter: New Westminster
Johnson,   Ward  Richard:   Vancouver
Kennedy,   Hugh:   Vancouver
Kreut, John W.: loco
Lereh, Robert G.: Vancouver
Mennell, Morris: North Surrey
Nicholson, Ronald David: Yellowknife,
Okell, Robert H.:  Powell  River
Roach, J, Patrick: Vancouver
Robertson, Michael G.: North Vancouver
Shima, Yoshita I.: Nishinomiya, Japan
Stevenson, W. Arthur: Vancouver
26 Strilchuk, Leonard J.: Grindrod
Sugamo, Y.: Kyoto, Japan
Tamasi, Richard N.: Vernon
Torvi, Gerald John: Calgary
Allen, William G.: Lethbridge, Alberta
Astbury, Francis John: Langley
Brandie,   George:   Vancouver
Davis, Reginald Stanley: Vancouver
DeVall, Ronald H.: Vancouver
Emery, John Joseph: Victoria
Gericke, Peter Charles: Alberni
Holbrook, Burt Delman Port Hardy
Horie,   William   Basil:   Vancouver
James, Donald G.: Victoria
Mclntyre, Duncan: Vancouver
Morris, Gary Wayne: Trail
Mutrie, James Gordon: Vernon
Picha, Paul V.: Vancouver
Pledger, Raymond William: Vancouver
Prescott, Robert Charles: Bale Verte, N.B.
Tang, C. Kee: Hong Kong
Wallace, Brian William: Revelstoke
Warner, Lyman Albert: Kamloops
j£?j&   SSggg^ft&gJg
17 #jj> I ^^^^T 1*1 ^^S^ 1
Angeles, Teodomiro: Vancouver
Argatoff, George H.s Trail
Bell, William Bradley: Victoria
Borthwick, James Douglas: Richmond
Bridges, Herbert James: Vancouver
Bryce, Harry Lambert: Vancouver
Buckley, Michael R.: Vancouver
Chapman, Darryl Robert: Burnaby
Chung, C. V.: Singapore
Coote, Rodger Ian: West Vancouver
Cretelli, Gerry L.s Revelstoke
De Luca, Carlo: Vancouver
Douville, Rene Joseph: Creston
Erickson, Roy Emmanuel:  Vancouver
Erickson, Vern Allan: Vancouver
Gilmartin, William:  North Vancouver
Gibault, Harvey: Vancouver
Haan, Allan: Powell River
Halliday, William Harry: Haney
Ho, Desmond: Vancouver
Hiibtr. Peter John: Vancouver
28 Hughes, John Leonard: Vancouver
Inouye, Edison Y.: Vancouver
Kiss, Imre: Vancouver
Legge, Ralph D,: Vancouver
Lemieux, Guy Bernard: White Rock
Maid, Gerald G.: Prince Rupert
Mitton, Roy Dennis: Vancouver
Murdoch, Bruce: Kelowna
McComber, Peter R.: Powell River
McDougall, Martin J.: Vancouver
McQuillan, Leland: Courtenay
Nagy, Alex Laslo: Penticton
Nazaroff, Fred:  Castlegar
Olmstead, Roy Allan: Campbell River
PahTy, M. Peter: Kitimat
Perry, Colin Wayne: Port Alberni
Peters, Alvin Walter: Abbotsford
Polzen, Ken P.:  Burnaby
Robinson, William Reginald:  Burnaby
Rockwell, Richard Melville: Langley
Rose, Peter J.: Vancouver
Sehweikle,  Henry K.: Vancouver
Simpson, Ronald F.: Vancouver
Stewart, Donald Clayton: Trail
29 f%4--  ■'■':
Thomlinson, Warren William: Castlegar
Thompson, Allan Douglas: Vancouver
Threlkeld, Ronald J.: North Surrey
Treasure, Terence Ralph: Vancouver
Valair, Frank Lynn: Vernon
Werner, Mel Henry: Vernon
Whale, Kenneth George: Salmon Arm
Wright, Paul Dennis: Vancouver
Brown, Melvin George: Vancouver
Brouwer, Roelof Kars: Richmond
Cavers, James Kennedy: Port Alberni
Cochrane, John T. H.: Cumberland
Helmer, Richard Lloyd: Vancouver
Huni, Jean-Paul: Vancouver
Ohrn, Kenneth Edward: Vancouver
Perkin, Ronald Gordon: Vancouver
Armstrong, Robert Clarke: Vancouver
Batehelor, Edward William:   Robson
30 Blown, Iain Geoffrey: Vancouver
Cannon, Richard W.: Mission
Chubb, John Phillip: Vancouver
Kellner, Theodor Detlef: Richmond
Peatfleld, Giles R,: Invermere
Belton, Michael John: Victoria
Campbell, Edward M.: Vancouver
Capstkk, Dennis J»: Burnaby
Cooper, Richard Gary: Victoria
Dame, David Allan: Vancouver
Emanuele, David H.: Penticton
Fane, William John: Burnaby
Gill, John Balder: New Westminster
Green, John Richard: Victoria
Hume, Alister Cumming; Vancouver
McLachlan, Charles William: Vancouver
Madderom, Peter: Vancouver
Madill, Alan C: Vancouver
Menu, John Charles: Summerland
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31 \§kMM
Mester, Richard: Vancouver
Overland, Robert Graham: Vancouver
Pritchard, David Charles: Vancouver
Rice-Jones, Howard Geoffrey:
Crescent  Beach
Rinaldi, Robert R,: Trail
Robbins, Robert Jaroslaw: Vancouver
Sayer, Roger Keith: Vancouver
Seaman, Robert  Edward:   Vancouver
Seth, Wazir C: Kobe, Japan
Toms, Douglas Edward: Port Alberni
Tong, King-Lam: Hong Kong
Trant, John William: Vancouver
Woodley, Robert Markhatn: Vancouver
Woodruff, Charles E.: Vancouver
Bland, John David: North Vancouver
Brimacombe, James Keith: Vancouver
Charlton, Donald J.: Trail
Coates, Denton Edward: Trail
Cook, Richard Charles: Vancouver
Donaldson, Ken C: New Westminster
32 Hayden, Alfred Stanley: Rossland
Kehoe, Gary: Bridesville
Lewis, Ronald E. E.: Canmore, Alberta
Longridge, Chris J.: Victoria
MacAulay, Lyle C: Vancouver
Ogilvie, William  David: Trail
Peterson, Raymon Donald: Vernon
Player, Peter John: Trail
Reid, Henry Robert: North Vancouver
Roberts, Ronald Sydney: Prince Rupert
Schuss, John Franklin: Vancouver
Seymour, Robert E.: Sidney
Tenta, Erwin; Cloverdale
Thomson, David McGregor: Vancouver
Wild, Arthur W.: Victoria
Dudas, Bela M.: Vancouver
Ikona, Charles Kendall: Port Moody
Mason, Robert Edward: White Rock
Scott, Christopher M.: Sidney
33 architecture
Upon graduation, the architectural student is, perhaps, faced with the greatest
opportunity mankind has ever known. Not
only is the demand for building reaching
unprecedented proportions, but also the
needs of man are in a most vigorous
state of change. Never before were his
services so necessary; never before did
he have so many jobs to choose from.
And yet a growing society looks with
hesitancy and a certain sense of suspicion
upon all forms of professionalism. This
then  is his challenge.
The image of the architect is already
assuming new dimensions. His interests
lie not only in the realm of building,
but in the creation of man's environment; his abilities not only concern building but the scientific application of modern
technology. His purpose is therefore to
search for the needs of man rather than
his wants, and having found them to see
that the opportunity is presented for man
to use his life in preference to spending
The student graduating from the UBC
School of Architecture cannot be considered able in the practical skills associated with building; instead, the School
feels strongly that an opportunity exists
within the University to develop a greater
academic background for investigating
the problems concerning man and his
environmental needs and then to find
solutions within the realm of imaginative
ideas. Thus it is hoped that the door
is opened towards new forms in building,
new forms of architecture itself, and indeed new forms of city too. As such,
architecture knows no bounds; it embraces all subjects; it takes into consideration the hopes and aspirations of man.
Any success the UBC School may have
can only be seen in the future. Graduation is not enough for if must be regarded
as the very first step in the process of
means of creating architecture. We aim
to instill some of the excitement of
leadership, and to develop the imaginative continuation of ideas — but neither
leadership nor ideas mean much unless
they reach reality for the benefit of mankind. We wish you luck in the future, but
remember that as servants to society you
must  not be subservient.
Dr. Henry Elder
Director of the School
of Architecture
34 S%.W*m^. W% mim^m^tmmJi 1*^*
Annandale, Thomas S.: Vancouver
Barnes, Michael P.: Vancouver
Bowen, Thomas W.: Grande Prairie, Alta.
Donaldson, John C, B.A.Sc.: Vancouver
Galovics, Stephen F.: Vancouver
Jorgenson, James D., BJSc, C.E.: Winnipeg
Ng, Henry: Hong Kong
Pratt, Peter W.: Vancouver
Shumiatcher, Judah: Vancouver
Smith, Paul S., B.Sc: Port Rowan, Ontario
Spearing, David N.: Nanaimo
Thorn, Bing W.: Vancouver
Thorburn, Thomas R.: Vernon
Towers, Donald R., B«Sc.: Vancouver
Ultsch, Peter R.: Vancouver
Van-Nostrand, N.J Vancouver
Watty, A.: West Vancouver
Way, Robert L.: Vancouver
Yamauchi, Joe E.: Burnaby
'W-T % -s^:'    : ■■■*" •£ :-m-''    '■-' *""       "-
*. *■  :-:
class of '66
This year Commerce moved out of the Buchanan
Extension, leaving the whole Buchanan complex for
In this, your last term as undergraduates,
you willl look back, at some point, and
wonder what your years in the Faculty
of Arts have done for you. Some of
you have already decided to enter other
faculties and schools next fall, to get
further training or a professional education; I hope that you will find yourselves well prepared for what you want
to do. Some of you will get jobs in
business or industry and I hope that what
you have learned in this Faculty will
stand you in good stead. Some of you
will travel and continue your education
abroad; you will appreciate, I am sure,
the background which your studies have
given you. All of you will be caught up
in a wide range of activities but I urge
you not to think of your education as
something finished. You have lived, for
some time, in a world of ideas which I
hope you will continue to explore. Good
luck to you wherever you go.
Dr. D. M. Healy
Dean of Arts
36 Adams, Robert L.: Edmonton, Alberta
Affleck, Fred N.: Burnaby
honours: history
Aish, Patricia J,: Abbotsford
english and history
Akehurst, Alan W: Port Albemi
Alder, Phyllis K.: West Vancouver
honours:  english
Alexander, Janet M.: Vancouver
english, history and classics
Allard, Marie Aline: Vancouver
honours: english and french
Altman, Joel M.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Anas, Ari J.: Vancouver
history and Spanish
Anderlini, Nita L.: Vancouver
english and international studies
Andersen, Gail C: West Vancouver
english and psychology
Anderson, D'Arcy W.: Quesnel
music and history
Anderson, Richard M.: Vancouver
french and history
Annandale, Kenneth I.: Vancouver
english and philosophy
Argue, Corinne: Vancouver
Atkinson, Janice: North Surrey
history and english
Ayres, Thena: Vancouver
english and international studies
Baird, Robert G.: Vancouver
classics and psychology
Badenoch, Mary E.: Vancouver
political science and geography
Baker, Wendy E.: Duncan
english and sociology
Barker, Michael J.: Richmond
history and psychology
37 k& itiiA Sill ^k
4^ JH
Baronas, Algis J.: Vancouver
Beach, Cecil: Medicine Hat, Alta.
french and Spanish
Becker, Tom: South Burnaby
economics and geography
Berkman, Milvi: Vancouver
geography and english
Bernard, Chris: Vancouver
honours: romance studies
Betke, Carl F.: Kelowna
history and mathematics
Beuhler, Carmen: Kamloops
economics and psychology
Bevington, Jean M.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Biegler, Leopold A.: Vancouver
german, english and latin
Biegler, Walter E.: Vancouver
english and mathematics
Billings, Sally A.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Birdsall, Helen E.: Kelowna
psychology and sociology
Birnie, David A.: West Vancouver
honours: political science
Birrell, Gordon T.: North Vancouver
english, psychology and sociology
Black, Allan E,: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Black, William: Calgary, Alta.
psychology and english
Blacklock, Robert J.: New Westminster
Blackstock, Norma:  Vancouver
french and Spanish
Blair, James M.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Blom, Djuwe: North Surrey
german and anthropology
Blom, Johannes D.: Vancouver
french and german
Bogdanski, Joan L.: Alberni
history and political science
Borget, Candace: Vancouver
english and psychology
Born, Rudolf H.: Richmond
geography and psychology
38 Boyd, Sandra: South Burnaby
history and anthropology
Braun, Glenora: Abbotsford
mathematics and economics
Bray, Robert H.: Chilliwack,
classical studies and sociology
Brenner, Donald I.: Vancouver
Bridgman, Harry J.: Vancouver
Briggs, Randy P.: Vancouver
sociology and psychology
Brighton, John: Vancouver
Brill, Barrie A.: Vancouver
history and geography
Brock, H. Mary: West Vancouver
fine arts and sociology
Brodie, Peter: North Vancouver
Broome, Leslie M.: Vancouver
italian and botany
Brotzel, Irene M.: Vancouver
latin and french
Brousson, Leigh M.: West Vancouver
political science and geography
Brown, Bruce R.: Kelowna
mathematics and fine arts
Brown, Gerald R.: Vancouver
Brown, Henry: Vancouver
history and psychology
Brown, Keith: Nanaimo
Brown, Stephen M.: Vancouver
Buchan, Stuart W.: Vancouver
english, classics, and creative writing
Buckley, Patricia L.: Vancouver
Buehler, Wayne G.: Chilliwack
philosophy and fine arts
Burke, Terrence M.: Vancouver
english and fine arts
Burns, Alison M.: Vancouver
english and history
Burrell, Elizabeth J.:  Osoyoos
sociology and anthropology
39 Calder, Robert J.: Vancouver
english and mathematics
Calhoun, James A.: Sardis
Carrodus, P. Jonathan: Victoria
honours:  mathematics
Cartmel, George M.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
Casey, Sister Mary George: Milltown, N.B.
english and french
Catley, Margaret Y.: Nelson
honours: political science
Cividino, Ezio: Kamloops
history and kalian
Chkhmanian, Sourene: Vancouver
english and french
Clarke, Diana M.: Vancouver
Clarke, Linda C: Vancouver
honours: english
Coates, F. Ruth: Kamloops
english and geography
Cocoroch, Walter R.: Revelstoke
english and history
Coles, Heather: West Vancouver
english and psychology
Conibear, Peter L.: Vancouver
honours: economics
Consiglo, Alfonso: Vancouver
history, psychology and zoology
Constable, Gerald S.: Vancouver
english and Spanish
Corman, Susan F.: Vancouver
english and anthropology
Coulman, Judith L.: Edmonton, Alberta
sociology and psychology
Courtenay, Carta M.: North Surrey
english and sociology
Cox, Michael C: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Crampton, Keith D.: North Surrey
psychology and sociology
Crawley, Herbert F.: New Westminster
mathematics and geography
Cronin, Robert F.: Penticton
anthropology and english
Crouch, Neil E.: Vancouver
40 Cruchley, Mary E.: Vancouver
classical studies and honours: latin
Cruchley,  Richard  W.:  Vancouver
history and political science
Curtis, Joan E.: Vancouver
sociology and zoology
Cuylits, Edmond R.: Vancouver
geography and economics
Daniel, Norman H,: North Vancouver
english and theatre
Dalton, Linda C: Vancouver
english and psychology
Darcus, Shirley M.; Vancouver
honours: latin
Davidson, Craig H.: Vancouver
honours: english
Dayan, Gary C: Vancouver
french and english
Deane, H. S.: Vancouver
deGrace, M. Frances: Prince George
Dewhirst, John: Vancouver
Dickinson, Wayne E.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
Dobson, Sheila E.: Duncan
political science, english and history
Donaghy, John F.: Vancouver
geography and english
Donald, Alan W.: Vancouver
Donaldson, Sandra L.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
DuFour, Lome W.: Blind River, Ont.
honours english and geography
Dunbar, Marilyn V.: Bralorne
english and zoology
Duncan, William N.: Ottawa, Ontario
psychology and sociology
Dundee, Colleen: Vancouver
psychology and anthropology
Dyakowska, Joanne: Vancouver
Dybhavn, Gunnar A.: New Westminster
english and psychology
Dyer,  Sheila J.: Vancouver
french and english
41 dkM Xm*
Dyer, William E.: Richmond
Dykstra, Carman S.: Vancouver
history and english
Eby, Walter: Winnipeg,  Man.
physics and french
Edgar, Douglas S.: Vancouver
english and theatre
Edwards, William E.: Trinidad
Eilau, Heljo-Lydia: Vancouver
sociology and psychology
Elder, Ronald G.: Vancouver
Enemark, Tex: Prince George
political science and history
Fallmann, Patricia A.: Vancouver
psychology and Spanish
Farrugia, John A.: Vancouver
honours:  economics
Fawsitt, Jack D.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
Ferguson, Frank J.: White Rock
english and history
Ferguson, W.:  Cumberland
Ferry, Darienne R.: Vancouver
english and mathematics
Field, Harvey J.: Atlanta, Georgia
honours:  history
Firth, Kenneth R.: Vancouver
history  and  geography
Fodor, Eileen J.: Rossland
Foote, John: West Vancouver
Ford, Penelope: West Vancouver
Fountain, V. Maureen: Vancouver
economics and english
Fournier, M. Diane: Vancouver
english and sociology
Fox, Ronald G»; Vancouver    •
political science and economics
Fraser, Keith W,; Vancouver
english and history
Freedman, Lillian: Burnaby
psychology and anthropology
42 Freer, Peter: Vancouver
Frew, Wendy E. A.: Vancouver
political science and history
Frolek, C. M.: Vancouver
Funk, Betty M.: Clearbrook
english and history
Furberg, John: West Vancouver
Gahn, Elizabeth F.: Victoria
anthropology and english
Galbaransingh, Vishnu: Trinidad
english and Spanish
Galloway, Glenys M.: West Vancouver
Gariepy, Reta E.: Vancouver
history and french
Giguere, Rosea: Vancouver
honours: french
Gilbert, Robert W.: Vancouver
Gillingham, Bryan R.: West Vancouver
mathematics and english
Goddard, Clifford D.: Vancouver
political science and english
Godley, Elizabeth: Vancouver
fine arts and english
Godsell, Joan E.: Burnaby
Goodings, Warren: West Vancouver
french and history
Goossen, Gloria J.: Chilliwack
english and history
Gordon, Claire I.: Vancouver
english and history
Gorling, Donald G.: Burnaby
political science and geography
Goulet, Philip J,: Maillardville
history and french
Graham, David M.: Vancouver
english and fine arts
Grant, Robert H.: New Westminster
Graves, Douglas B.: Vancouver
english and mathematics
Greene, Eleanor: Prince Rupert
history and english
43 W* *-    Mam  HR^t**
Greening, Carol L.: Vancouver
history and political science
Griffiths, Anne: Vancouver
Groutage, Wayne L.: Castlegar
Guetschow, Bernd C: Juneau, Alaska
history and economics
Gwyn, Beverley C: Kitimat
english and sociology
Harper, Shannon S.: West Vancouver
geography and french
Harrigan, Kathleen P.; Vancouver
english and mathematics
Hattori, Miyoko M.: Vancouver
sociology and english
Hawkes, David T.: Vancouver
honours: anthropology
Hawkesworth, Nigel R.: Vancouver
international studies and sociology
Hawkins, Lorraine: West Vancouver
english and geography
Hayward, Patricia E.: Vancouver
anthropology and sociology
Hein, Fritz: Chilliwack
history and geography
Helm, Kathryn A.: Vancouver
geography and economics
Helsing, John: Vancouver
Henham, James: North Vancouver
history and geography
Hennessey, Joanne G.: Vancouver
english and theatre
Henriksen, Gail L.: Vancouver
mathematics and french
Hentschel, Klaus G.: North Vancouver
political science
Hethey, Richard T.: Victoria
economics and political science
Hill, Bruce A.: Vancouver
Hillman, Dennis W.: Port Alberni
honours: english
Hivon, Gerard L.: Port Coquitlam
Hlady, Audrey J.: Winnipeg, Manitoba
english and biology
44 Holmes, Emmitt A.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Holmes, Sandra D.: Vancouver
fine arts and psychology
Houtman, Basil: Hertfordshire, England
psychology and theatre
Horner, Heather Z: West Vancouver
english and philosophy
Horrobin, Patricia A.: Vancouver
asian studies and creative writing
Horwood, Mary E.: Vancouver
history and english
Hoshino, Masaru: New Denver, B.C.
psychology and sociology
Hughes, Doreen M.: Powell River
psychology and english
Hull, Donald: Vancouver
Hunter, Alan D.: Burnaby
fine arts and english
Hunter, Douglas R.: Vancouver
sociology, psychology and philosophy
Hunter, Janet L.: Vancouver
Hunter, Stephen D.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
Huntington, Victoria J.: West Vancouver
asian studies and political science
Hurford, Jeanne M.: Vancouver
Huston, Bryan M.: Edmonton, Alta.
english and international studies
Hyam, Susan: North Vancouver
Inglis, David: Vancouver
economics and political science
Innes, Charles R.: Toronto
english and history
Ireland, Karl: Vancouver
Irvine, William D.: Trail
honours: history
Ishiguro, Shunsaku: Vancouver
Jackson, Robert W.: Vancouver
sociology and history
Jamieson, W. Douglas: Salmon Arm
geography and history
45 Jang, Alice: Vancouver
english and psychology
Janzen, John S.: Burnaby
history and geography
Jauck, Roberta M.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Jensen, Allen D.: New Westminster
english and history
Johanson, David J.: Vancouver
Johnson, Christopher G.: Langley
english and creative writing
Johnson, David S.: Vancouver
honours: mathematics
Johnstone, Margaret A.: Nanaimo
english and psychology
Jones, Barbara: Vancouver
english and french
Jones, Lindsay M.: Vancouver
Jones, Penny A.: North Vancouver
psychology and english
Jordan, Bruce N.: West Vancouver
english and zoology
Josseron, Pierre: Lausanne, Switzerland
political science and french
Kalmbach, Gerhard: Vancouver
german and psychology
Kalmbach, Richard: Vancouver
biology and german
Kan, Fleur: Vancouver
Kanigan, Thomas J.: Grand Forks
history and political science
Keenlyside, John S.: Vancouver
economics and political science
Keenlyside, Wendy K.: Vancouver
psychology and english
Kellington, Hildegard: Vancouver
Kelly, Maureen: Vancouver
english and psychology
Kennedy, Ian: Vancouver
Kennedy, Marilyn B.: North Vancouver
honours: history
Kennedy, Roberta D.: Vancouver
46 Kerr, Patricia M.: Kelowna
english and psychology
King, Douglas R.: Kaleden
english and psychology
King, P. Elaine: Prince George
english and psychology
Kister, Blanca: Vancouver
fine arts and psychology
Knott, Nicholas E.: Keremeos
political science and psychology
Ko, Carmelita: Hong Kong
psychology and sociology
Kong, Vincent M.: Vancouver
anthropology and psychology
Koochin, Thomas:   Grand Forks
mathematics, english and philosophy
Korinek, Daniela H.: Vancouver
history and english
KuIIa, Norman B.:  Vancouver
Laird, David R.: Penticton
economics and psychology
Lance, Robert A.: West Vancouver
political science and international
Lane, Marion E.: Burnaby
honours: history
Lang, John H.: Vancouver
economics and political science
Larventz, Don A.: Vancouver
history and english
Laursen, Peter K.: Vejle, Denmark
Lebrun, Leon A.;  Maillardville
french and mathematics
Lehan, Mel H.: Vancouver
honours: philosophy
Leishman, Nancy M.: Campbell River
-psychology and english
LeNobel, Sue J.: Vancouver
classics, latin and english
Lidster, Ian W.: Burnaby
history and english
Lind, Phillip: Vancouver
Lindquist, John H.: Rossland
english and psychology
Long, Maida: Vancouver
honours: english
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47 Long, Patricia A,: North Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Loukes, Sarie A.: Port Alberni
psychology and sociology
Lowes, John K.: Vancouver
english and history
Luck, Henry: Bonn, Germany
english and psychology
Luckhart, Richard B.: Vancouver
political science and english
Lyle, Bob: North Vancouver
english and international studies
McAskie, Catriona: North Vancouver
honours: english
McCallum, Robin I.: North Vancouver
McClenaghan, Patricia A.: Vancouver
english and history
McClure, Edna F.: Vancouver
english and psychology
McCulloch, K. Sheanne: Vernon
psychology and spanish
MacDonald, Bruce: Vancouver
MacDonald, Eugene W.: Burnaby
english, psychology and zoology
MacDonald, Ian H.: Vancouver
honours: political science
McGeein, Marilynne M.: Burnaby
english, psychology and theatre
Mclntyre, John F.: Vancouver
psychology and economics
McKay, Carol L.: Vancouver
english and psychology
McKellar, John G.: Vancouver
honours:  mathematics
Mackenzie, Brian D.: Ottawa, Ontario
philosophy and psychology
MacKenzie, Elizabeth E.: Revelstoke
honours:  economics
McKinley, Andrew: Ladysmith
english and history
McLeod, Kenneth R.: Salmon Arm
economics and psychology
MacLeod, Maureen: Vancouver
MacLeod, Robert J.: Vancouver
economics and political science
48 McLeod, Ron: Vancouver
MacLeod, Shonet V.: Vancouver
english and psychology
McMahon, Peter: Vancouver
McMeekan, Barry: New Westminster
MeMurdo, Graydon C: West Vancouver
english and psychology
McNeney, James: New Westminster
McPherson, Marilyn, J.: West Vancouver
english and psychology
Mains, Gordon W.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Manson, George R,: Grand Forks
history and english
Manson, Pam R.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Marks, Anthony D.: Vancouver
Martin, John T.: Vancouver
Martin, Wendy D.: Sidney
anthropology and psychology
Matheson, Janet: Grande Prairie, Alta.
Matheson, Ruth E.: Burnaby
english and history
Mattson, Evelyn M.: Campbell River,
english and psychology
Mawhinney, William N«: North Surrey
history and english
Mendieta, Peter A.: North Surrey
english and mathematics
Menzies, Diana F.: West Vancouver
english and geography
Miles, Ronald W.: Vancouver
english and creative writing
Miller, William M.: New Westminster
Monahan, Michael D.: Vernon
economics and psychology
Moore, Ronald W.: Vancouver
Moroz, Donna Y.: South Burnaby
49 ^.w\
Morrison, Margaret A.: Trail
french and english
Morrow, William J.: Burnaby
psychology and sociology
Morton, Valerie I.: Vancouver
english and zoology
Muir, Arnald E,: Burnaby
english and history
Muller, Alide I.: Vancouver
psychology  and  english
Murchison, John C: Vancouver
Murray, Bridget R.: Fort St. John
history and english
Muter, R, Ian: Vancouver
history and psychology
Nepaulsingh, Colbert I.: Trinidad
honours: Spanish and english
Nerheim, Eva: Vancouver
english and geography
Nestman, Judith M.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Nethery, Don J.: Vancouver
Neufeldt, Jerry: Vancouver
Neuman, Victon New Westminster
honours: english
Newton, Christopher H.: West Vancouver
Nichols, David W.: Vancouver
mathematics and fine arts
Nicholson, Heather M.: White Rock
anthropology and english
Nishi, Florence H.: Kelowna
psychology and anthropology
Noble, Alan B,: Vancouver
Nodweli, L. Ann: West Vancouver
asian studies and english
Norquist, James B.: West Vancouver
english and psychology
Norrish,  Roger:  Mission City
Oakley, Thomas R.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
O'Brien, Kirsten; Dawson Creek
honours: english
50 O'Callaghan, Robert P.: Vancouver
Oike, George W.: Burnaby
geography and history
O'Leary, Maureen G.: Vancouver
Olenius, Eero E.: Prince Albert, Sask.
psychology and fine arts
Oppenheimer, Martha J.: Vancouver
psychology and fine arts
Osmak, Robert B.: New Westminster
history and political science
Oxley, Howard S.: Summerland
Ozard, Maureen G.: Vancouver
sociology and psychology
Palmer, John: Wellington
psychology and classics
Palmer, John A.: Richmond
Palsson, Courtney G.: Kinnaird
Palsson, Vicky A.: Lake Cowichan
english and psychology
Parrott, Suzanne M.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Peachy, Margaret G.: Victoria
psychology and political science
Pepper, Marion: New Westminster
zoology and english
Percich, Joan C: Ladner
Perry, William B.: Edmonton
history and geography
Phillips, Joan Elizabeth: Vancouver
honours: french
Phillips, M. Nicole: Vancouver
english and psychology
Phillips, Penny L.: Vancouver
Pigott, Shannon E.: Vancouver
english and french
Pirrie, Donna J,: Brantford, Ontario
sociology and english
Police, Reginald G.: Burnaby
physics and fine arts
Polonich, Leona A.: Vancouver
english and Slavonics
51 Polsky, Leonard H,: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Poplaek, Sherrie L.; Vancouver
psychology and sociology
Port, Albert W.: Vancouver
sociology and geography
Powell, John: Crescent Beach
Power, Lorraine: New Westminster
mathematics and english
Price, Edmund V.: Vancouver
economics and Slavonic studies
Priddle Mary E.: Toronto, Ontario
chemistry and english
Pruner, James J.: New Westminster
economics and psychology
Pugsley, April: Burnaby
english and theatre
Purdy, Lynne: Victoria
Quilliam, Frances M.: Vancouver
french and english
Rabinovitch, Murrey M.: Vancouver
philosophy and psychology
Radford, Fred L.: Vancouver
honours: english
Rae, Janice M.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Ramage, Nicholas F.: Vancouver
english and history
Rands, David G.: West Vancouver
economics and mathematics
Rankin, N. Anne: Vancouver
Razis, Evey A.: Vancouver
english, psychology and classical studies
Rehtlane, Endla: Vancouver
Reid, Janet L.: Kelowna
english and biology
Reid, Patricia A.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Reid, Robert M.: Vancouver
Reinhard, Mary S.: Victoria
french and Spanish
Rennie, Roberta A.: Vancouver
psychology and sociology
52 Renton, Carole L.: Vancouver
english and sociology
Renville, Donna M.: North Vancouver
history and english
Riley, Suzanne D.: Victoria
psychology and political science
Robb, Leslie: Princeton
Robb, S. Andrew: North Vancouver
history and english
Robertson, Henry: Hamilton, Ont.
french, Spanish and english
Roberts, Timothy J.: Vancouver
honours: english
Robertson Ian: Vancouver
history and political science
Robinson, Denise: Vancouver
Robinson, Roberta D.: Vancouver
anthropology and asian studies
Ronalds, Ken L.: Vancouver
economics and political science
Rose, Ann P.: Vancouver
psychology and english
Rose, R. Patrick: Vancouver
Ross, Marsene: Lacomb, Alberta
Rowe, Blaine A.; Dawson Creek
french and english
Ruddell, John: New Westminster
psychology and sociology
Rudkiewich, Nancy P.: North Surrey
Rusler, Janet M.: Vancouver
zoology and english
Sabine, Francisco J.: New Westminster
Sakamoto, Harumi J.: Steveston
psychology and anthropology
Saxton, Mary E.: Vancouver
psychology and zoology
Schell, Peter: North Vancouver
Schmidt, William E.: Vancouver
history and geography
Schimick, Alfred: Vancouver
english and german
53 &kMLS
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Schutz, A. Maureen: Vancouver
honours: french
Seguin, Linda L.: Comox
history and english
Seidelman, E. Perry: Vancouver
sociology and psychology
Semmens, David N.: Montreal, Quebec
economics and english
Senay, Maureen F.: Cloverdale
Shakespeare, Jane: Vancouver
Shanahan, Penny L.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Sharlow, Michael W.: North Burnaby
english and psychology
Sharpe, Herbert W.: Victoria
chemistry and  english
Shaw, Brian P.: Vancouver
english and anthropology
Shaw, R, Paul: West Vancouver
sociology and english
Shepherd, Judith C: Prince Rupert
english and sociology
Shields, Brian J,: Trail
sociology and history
Shirreff, Grant E.: Kelowna
mathematics and history
Shorthouse,  Robert W.:  Nelson
honours: history
Skapple, Dianne M.: Nelson
english and history
Slind, Sandra: Vancouver
french and english
Sniirfitt, Diana L.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Smith, Ronald J.: Kelowna
english and political science
Smith, Sandra R.: Oliver
english and fine arts
Smith, Stephen A,: Luanshya, Zambia
english and geography
Smith-Gander, Sybil: Burnaby
honours: english
So, Yan-Ho: Hongkong
anthropology and sociology
Sotredt, James S,: North Vancouver
economics and mathematics
54 Spence, Pat: Vancouver
english and psychology
Spicer, Gary W.:  Vancouver
zoology and psychology
Stacewicz, Josephine: Courtenay
english and classical studies
Stacey, Phyllis E.: Burnaby
english and zoology
Stein,  Margart S.:  Victoria
history and political science
Stephenson, Anne: Vancouver
english and psychology
Stewart, Maryl E.: Comox
history and english
Stewart, Robert W.: West Vancouver
psychology and economics
Stirling, Helen F.: Kimberley
english and psychology
Stopper, Helga E.: Vancouver
honours: psychology
Storie, Susanne:  Vancouver
Stott, Margaret A.: Vancouver
honours:  anthropology
Strain, Robert M.: North Surrey
anthropology  and  Spanish
Sullivan, Barry M.: North Vancouver
history  and  geography
Sutherland, Murray G.: Vancouver
Swain, Merrill: Toronto, Ontario
economics and psychology
Tait, Kathleen: Vancouver
political science and english
Taylor, Charles N.: Vancouver
history and  english
Theal, B. Dianne: Courtenay
french and english
Thiessen, Cherie G.: Vancouver
creative writing and english
Thorfinnson, Judith A.: Kelowna
english and french
Thunstrom, Axel A,: Vancouver
english and political science
Timms, Diana: Vancouver
english and psychology
Travers, Leroy A.: McBride
english and french
55 mkimmimtisk
Tryggvason,   Svavar:   Richmond
psychology and english
Tully, D. Blair: West Vancouver
economics and political science
Tupper, Daniel: Vancouver
honours: philosophy
Turner, Valerie J.: Vancouver
Tyldesley, Brian M.: Vancouver
history and geography
Tyler, Malcolm: New Westminster
geography and zoology
Uzelac, John: Burnaby
history and geography
Vanderley, Wanda: Vancouver
english and french
Vanhee, J. Michele: Vancouver
honours:  psychology
Varesi, Joseph: Abbotsford
history and international studies
Vesik, Evi; Vancouver
Voth, Albert E.: Vancouver
Wadge, William: Penticton
Wakely, Catherine S.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Walker, John D.: West Vancouver
english and classical studies
Wallace, Ian: Vancouver
Wallace, Marilyn J.: Victoria
french and history
Walters, Elizabeth A.: Vancouver
economics and psychology
Wardlow G. Michael: North Delta
economics and asian studies
Wark, Jocelyn M.: Vancouver
zoology and english
Warren, William W.: Coburg, Ontario
geography and Slavonic studies
Watson, Valorie: Vancouver
Watts, Dorothy A.: Vancouver
english and psychology
Watts, Robert G.: Vancouver
56 Wayman, Thomas E.: Toronto, Ontario
honours: english
Webb, Lynette: Kent, England
latin and zoology
Welwood, Ronald J.: Chilliwack
geography and sociology
West, George R.: Vancouver
classics and math
Whitlow, Hilary: Victoria
english, history and psychology
Wiebe, Luella: Vancouver
english and history
Wiens, Edwald H.: Vancouver
geography and english
Wiersbitzky, Rick U.: Vancouver
economics and history
Wigglesworth, Edward J.: Kelowna
geography and anthropology
Wilkinson, Malcolm: Vancouver
economics and philosophy
Williams, Janice: Vancouver
Williams, Lorrie R,: Burnaby
history and english
Wilson, Gardiner J.: Vancouver
political science and history
Wilson, Lane: London, England
french and Spanish
Wogan, Janice: Vancouver
history and psychology
Woods, Rodger F.: Calgary, Alberta
mathematics and physics
Wood, Stephen M.: Dawson Creek
Woronuk, Claire L.: Calgary, Alberta
english and psychology
Wozney, Richard W.: Vancouver
english and classics
Wrigglesworth, Joan: Vancouver
Wright, Arthur J.: Duncan
honours: history
Wyse, David M.: Kamloops
Yorath, Arthur C: Calgary, Alberta
psychology and sociology
Young, Michael R.: Mission
honours: english
57 of '66
Young, Myrna A.: Richmond
english and zoology
Zysblat, Linda E.: Vancouver
english and sociology
Ostby, Gordon E.: West Vancouver
58 It is indeed a pleasure to greet the
students of the Faculty of Commerce
through   the  pages   of  Totem.
A dean of a faculty, as well as the
individual members of the teaching staff,
is faced with a variety of problems in
carrying out his required duties. He is
faced with the myriad of problems of
administration, the problems of research
and scholarship, the problems of communicating with the community, the
problems of getting to know the students
and assisting them in achieving their
individual goals and objectives. Unfortunately, the amount of attention required to solve each of the above problems is not directly controllable by the
dean and too often the last mentioned
item receives the least attention. As a
result, much as he may regret it, he is
unable to get to meet or to know the
students in the faculty or even those in
the  senior  year of  his  faculty.
The Totem, over the years, has helped
to solve part of this problem because
it brings name, picture and story together
so that a meaningful record does exist.
This, in itself, is a useful project but
in that it serves as a permanent record,
it becomes not only an interesting document for the student, but also a most
useful and valuable document for the
As the student leaves the campus, the
faculty, with whom he has been associated for the past four years, wish him
well and I, as the Dean of the Faculty
of Commerce, join them in this wish.
I know they have undergone rigorous
and stimulating academic experience within the framework of their degree and
that they have met our standards of
excellence. All that remains to be said,
then is to extend my best wishes to the
graduating students and to hope for their
real success and happiness.
Mr. Colin C. Gourlay
Acting Dean of Commerce
59 Adair, Gordon D.: Vancouver
Armatage, William N.: Vancouver
Arnett, Neil: Vancouver
Arnott, David K.: Vancouver
Arnott, James R.: Vancouver
Atkinson, William H.: Vancouver
Baxter, Samuel W.: Burnaby
Blair, Vernon A.: South Burnaby
Bodel, James C: West Vancouver
Brazier, Graham S.: Belleville, Ontario
public administration
Bremner, Robert W.: Vancouver
Broom, James A.: Trail
accounting and economics
Brown, Wm, Lowell: Vancouver
Buchanan, Brian L.: Vancouver
Calderwood, Douglas S. A.: Vancouver
Call, Ronald H.: Vancouver
Campbell, Alastair J.: Vancouver
Campbell, Colin D.: Creston
Chriz, Regine: Vancouver
Coates, Dennis P.: Osoyoos
Cormack, Kenneth G.: Vancouver
Coward, John E.: Langley
estate  management
60 vi;.sarf.-i':fEv.v':-:-i'-
Hall, Barry J.: West Vancouver
Halliday, Kenneth D.: Vancouver
industrial relations
Harry, Ronald W.: Vancouver
Harvey, William R.: Vancouver
Hazle, Claude S.: Vancouver
industrial relations
Healey, Robert A.: Vancouver
Hender, Byron H.: Vancouver
Holder, Bryan C: Chilliwack
Horwood,  George  W.:  Vancouver
Hume, Stephen: North Vancouver
Imoo, Lawrence K.: North Surrey
James, C. Trevor: Vancouver
industrial relations
Jeffrey, James B.: North Vancouver
John, Henry: Vancouver
Johnson, Donald H.: Creston
estate management
Johnson, Gary V.:  New Westminster
Kelly, David G.: Vancouver
Kennedy, Donald W.: New Westminster
Laughland, John W.: Vancouver
Lee, Rhoda M. S.: Victoria
actuarial science
Lewis, Peter G.: Vancouver
Leveque, Eugene H.: Kimberley
industrial relations
Lockwood, Donald B.: Courtenay
Louie, Brandt C: Vancouver
62 McCague, V, E.: Vancouver
McDougall, Gordon H.: Vancouver
McGraw, Richard D.: Vancouver
McLeod,  Gordon F.: Vancouver
McMillan, Barry J.: New Westminster
Mar, Tony: Vancouver
Marett, Stephen M,: Vancouver
Mark, Edwin G.: Ocean Park
Marks, Dennis N.s Squamish
Maxwell, John C: Vancouver
Metten, Christopher J.: Vancouver
Miller, Peter N,: Vancouver
Moore, Tod.: Vancouver
Moss, Robert K.: Vancouver
Mutch, Hamish B.: Vancouver
Norton, David H.: Vancouver
Oliver, Tom  G.: Vancouver
estate management
Padmore, Edward A.: South Burnaby
Parker, Lawrence D.: White Rock
Patterson,   Gordon   G.:   Vancouver
Pauwels, Raymond F.: Victoria
Pavich, John M.: Vancouver
Pedersen, Richard B.: South Burnaby
Petrie, Ian R.: Vancouver
63 BE i^ll
Pilgrim, Allan R.: Vancouver
Ramsden, H. John: Vancouver
Rossander, Arnold: Vancouver
industrial administration
Russell, Robert B.: Vancouver
Rustad, Robert L.: West Vancouver
Saundry, Kenneth R.: Richmond
estate management
Schroeder, Robert P.: Vancouver
Scott, Kenneth G.: Vancouver
Seabrook, Warren D.; Vancouver
Shannon, Melvin R.: Vancouver
actuarial science
Shilvock, William T.: Vancouver
Sliupe, Terry W.: Nanaimo
Simpson, Ross Y.: West Vancouver
industrial relations
Skillings, Hugh M.: Victoria
Smart, Carolyne F.: Prince George
Smith, Donald K.: Powell River
industrial administration
Sommers, Michael J.: Victoria
Spicer, Laurence G.: Vancouver
Spracklin, Donald M.: Vancouver
Statham, Alan L.: Powell River
Stenstrom, John M.: Victoria
Symons, Lawrence T.: Vancouver
Taylor, Gary: West Vancouver
Taylor, Ronald G.: North Vancouver
64 Thomson, Gary: Vancouver
Toogood, Jonathan: Nanaimo
Vickers, A. Keith: Brentwood Bay
Wai, Winston: Vancouver
Waldie, R. Leslie: Robson
Ward, Barry G.: Coquitlam
Whitmore, John B.: Vancouver
Wilson, Joseph J, E.: Cumberland
Witter, Glen E.: Vancouver
Wright, David J, J.: Vancouver
industrial administration
Yardley, Dennis: Crescent Beach
Zlotnik, Martin D.t Vancouver
65 w&
It is perhaps anomalous that I should
be writing a message to graduates when,
in fact, there have been no graduates
from the Faculty which I represent—the
Faculty   of   Dentistry.
This Faculty, as some of you may
know, is the newest on the campus and
one which will not be graduating any
students until   1968.
The establishment of the Faculty of
Dentistry at the University of British
Columbia was authorized by the Legislature early in 1962, and planning for
the Faculty was begun later that year
with the appointment of the Dean. Since
then the nucleus of a teaching staff has
been appointed, admission requirements
and courses of study have been established, construction of facilities to house
the Faculty has been started, and two
small classes of students have been enrolled. These students will graduate in
1968   and   1969   respectively.
According to most authoritative sources,
there is a serious shortage of dentists in
Canada. Although British Columbia is in
a more favourable position than many
other regions of Canada in terms of the
number of dentists in proportion to population, the supply of dental manpower is
still inadequate to meet the present needs
and anticipated .future demands. The
growth in population over the past decade
has exceeded the increase in the number
of dentists, so that today there are relatively fewer dentists to serve the people
than ten years ago. It is expected that the
availability of educational facilities within
the Province will stimulate more young
men and women in British Columbia to
take up the study of Dentistry, and thereby
help to relieve the shortage.
Dentistry is one of the professions
which enables a person to combine in
his daily activity useful public service
on a person to person basis, the exercise
of individual initiative, and the application of both scientific and technological
knowledge to the solution of important
health problems. The dentist in his
professional life is an unique blend of
the physician and surgeon; the scientist
and the technician; the psychologist and
the philosopher; the business manager and
the humanitarian. Those of you who are
graduating, but have not yet committed
yourself to a lifetime career, may well
think seriously of Dentistry as a possibility. Regardless of your decision, I
should like to extend to each of you
my sincere best wishes as you prepare
to  embark   upon   a   new   course   in   life.
Dr. S. Wah  Leung
Dean of Dentistry
66 education
If "farewell" can be interpreted in its
sense of farewell or teach excellently,
then I sincerely hope that what has been
learned in University may serve you well
in school. If farewell means good luck
and happy landing then I wish that for
ail graduates most sincerely. If farewell
means goodbye then I prefer to use the
French term "au revoir", which implies
a temporary departure with good wishes,
and  a  definite  hope  to  see  you   again.
That you have graduated does not
mean the end of your contact with the
University. We are just as interested in
your welfare in the future as we have
been during your student years. Learning
about teaching is a continuous process.
You have not learned all there is to
know nor all that the University has to
offer. The practice of your profession
in school will bring an enormous amount
of questioning. Ours is a Provincial
University serving the whole community.
Its service is not restricted to undergraduates. The University accepts responsibility for its students and its alumni.
We hope that we have made you our
life time friends. We hope you will return to your Alma Mater, We hope you
will continue to seek our help. We hope
you will continue to help us by keeping
in touch, by reporting your successes and
failures, by letting us have your advice
on how we may better serve the future
generation of students.
Learning is a two way process and
teachers and the taught are simply co-
learners, collaborating investigators. Faculty need students, just as students need
faculty. Let us, therefore, keep in touch
and resolve to exchange ideas and pool
our findings on a continuing basis.
Dr. Neville V. Scarfe
Dean of Education
67 education
Adair, Lynda M.: Vancouver
elementary: art
Addison, M, C: Vancouver
Ahrens, Rolf: Vancouver
secondary: english and german
Armstrong, Susan: Burnaby
Austin, Sylvia M.: Victoria
secondary: english
Baker, J, Michael: Fort Langley
secondary:   mathematics
Bale, Winnifred E.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Ballance, Karoline: Vernon
Balmos, Christina J.: Vancouver
secondary:  commerce
Barclay, Nancy: Vancouver
elementary:   intermediate
Barwick, Linda: Kelowna
Beazley,  Sharon:  Burnaby
elementary:  physical  education
Berman, Charlotte: Vancouver
Bevan, Lillie: Steveston
secondary: geography and english
Bierman, Revah: Creston
Black, Douglas A.: Vancouver
secondary: botany and zoology
Blain, Wendy L.: North Vancouver
elementary: geography
Bonner, Marlene I.: North Kamloops
elementary: art
Bottaro, Merle A.: Coquitlam
Bradwell, Valerie: North Vancouver
Brady, Patrick T.: Aldergrove
secondary:  history and commerce
Brecken, Judy M.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
68 Brennan, Ann J. C: North Kamloops
elementary: intermediate and
special education
Brown, Daniel V.: Vancouver
secondary: mathematics and music
Bruce, James W. B.: White Rock
secondary: mathematics and english
Bryant, Maureen: West Vancouver
secondary: english and history
Budnick, Gordon D.: Vancouver
elementary;  intermediate
Bunz, Norman: Vancouver
Bunz, Wilma: Vancouver
Burchell, Leyanne M.: Burnaby
Burhoe, A. Gregg: Vancouver
secondary: mathematics and physics
Burt, Terrie L.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Byron, Allan E.: Burnaby
elementary: physical education
Cameron, Margaret: Agassiz
Cameron, R. K.: Cranbrook
elementary: intermediate
Campbell, Janet M.: Hatzic
Campbell, Lois A.: Ladner
elementary: intermediate
Cavallin, Bonnie: Burnaby
Chalke, Sheila E.: Vancouver
Chan-Kent, Benita S.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Charlton, Mary A.: Fernie
Chute, Lawrence W»; New Westminster
secondary: mathematics and
physical education
Claridge, Jillian A.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Cohen, Billee: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Crowe, Donald: Victoria
Cunningham, S. Dawne: West Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
69 Dahlo, Alan L.; New Westminster
secondary:  geography and history
Davidson, Arlene E.: Vancouver
elementary:  intermediate
DeLeenheer, Dudley W.: Vernon
secondary: history and fine arts
Demmitt, Troy G.: Richmond
secondary: english and theatre
Dodds, Jennifer E.: Vancouver
Doherty, Barbara: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Doll, Delbert K.: Terrace
Doll, Eric S.: Kitwanga
secondary: mathematics and physics
Drydale, Winnifred E.:  Calgary, Alta.
elementary:   primary
Dwyer, Penny: Vancouver
elementary: physical education
Eades, Anthony L.: Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
Ekengren, Christine M.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Endersby, Patricia J.: Cloverdale
elementary: primary
Esche, Irene G.: Vancouver
Esralson, Lloyd H.: Haney
secondary: physics and mathematics
Farquharson, Lynne A.: Kamloops
elementary:  intermediate
Fast, Bruno: Vancouver
secondary: history and physical
Fishier, Barbara: Vernon
elementary:   pre-school
France, Brenda: Chilliwack
elementary: primary
Gardner, Charlotte A.: North Surrey
elementary: physical education
and geography
Garriock, Marilyn: North Vancouver
elementary:  intermediate
Glen, Barry W.: Vancouver
secondary: english and art
Gough, Kathleen A.: Burnaby
elementary: primary
Guidi, Gordon R.: Penticton
elementary: intermediate
70 Gummel, Gisela: Oliver
elementary: geography
Gurney, William G.: Vancouver
secondary: commerce and history
Hagemann, Ingrun: Kitimat
Haigh, Linda A.: Vancouver
elementary: physical education
Hamade, Elsie M.: Richmond
elementary:  primary
Harder, Norman L.: Keremeos
Hargreaves, Carol A.: Burnaby
elementary: intermediate
Harrington, Virginia L.: Langley
elementary:  primary
Harris, Thomas L.: Burnaby
Henderson, Sandra L.: Vancouver
secondary: physical education
and  commerce
Henze, Wayne D.: Richmond
secondary:  history and  geography
Herke, Sharon V.: Vancouver
Holmes, Kenneth: Vancouver
Hull, Valerie A.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Humphrey, M. Odell: Kamloops
elementary: intermediate
Inkster, Arlene: Vancouver
Insley, Nancy J.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Irving, Bronwyn F.: Nakusp
elementary; physical education
Izumi, Basil T.: Vancouver
Janzen, Henry L.: Vancouver
secondary; english and german
Joe, May R.: Kimberley
Johnston, Janice: Vancouver
elementary: fine arts
Johnson, Ruth V.: Vancouver
elementary: physical education
Junk, Doreen C: Cloverdale
elementary: primary
71 Kato, Nancy M.: Kamloops
elementary: primary
Katsumoto, Jane S.: Mt. Lehman
elementary: primary
Keen, Harold R.: New Westminster
Keil, Donald R.: New Westminster
elementary: fine arts
Kellner, Axel R.: Richmond
Kharadly, Audrey: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Kirk, David: North Vancouver
Klassen, Ingrid: Sard is
Klassen, Irma M.: Sardis
Kobayashi, Yoko: Kamloops
elementary: intermediate
Koch, Edward: Surrey
elementary: fine arts
Krass, Gerri: Vancouver
Landon, Robin A.: Armstrong
elementary:   intermediate-english
Lane, Audrey: Vancouver
Langlands,   Donnabelle:   New  Westminster
elementary: pre-school
Laubman, Catherine J.: Macklin, Sask.
elementary: primary
Leddy, Mary T.: Vancouver
Leduc, Elizabeth: Wainwright, Alta.
elementary: history
Leslie, Wendy: Vancouver
Lewis, Susan E.: Vancouver
elementary: physical education
Lindal, T. Jennifer: Vancouver
secondary: english and latin
Loewen,   Katie:   Clearbrook
Logan, Sheena: Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
Loree, Lesley: Vancouver
72 Louie, Sharon W.: Vancouver
elementary:  primary
Ludgate, James A.: North Vancouver
secondary; english and mathematics
Ludwig, Barbara: Chemainus
elementary: primary
Lum, Helen E.: Vancouver
McConnan, Leila M.: Edmonton, Alta
McDonald, Deborah P.: Vancouver
McDonald, M. Louise: White Rock
elementary:  intermediate
MacDonald, Neil: Vancouver
secondary:  art
MeDougall, Heather: Chilliwack
McGregor, G. Marilyn: Vancouver
elementary: primary
MacLaren, Philip J,: Vancouver
secondary: industrial arts
MacLean M. Dawn: Trail
McMillan, Mary J.: New Westminster
elementary:   intermediate
Mahpom, Megan K.: Ponoka, Alta.
elementary: primary
Mast, Ronald L.: White Rock
elementary: physical education
Metke, Myrna L.: Kelowna
secondary:  commerce
Miller, H, Roger: Newmarket, Ontario
elementary: intermediate and
Montalbetti, Elaine: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Moreton, Susan S.: Wilmette, Illinois
secondary: history and geography
Morrison, Ann C: North Vancouver
Morrison, Terrence R.: Welland, Ontario
secondary: history and geography
Mould, M. Wayne: Burns Lake
secondary: mathematics and
Mountain, Marnie D.: Vancouver
elementary:  intermediate
Neily, Gary W.: Coquitlam
elementary:  intermediate
2J£ Ai£ A*
73 ±*i£
Nelson, Lillian: Vancouver
Neumann, Erika G.: New Westminster
Neville, Helen J.: Vancouver
Newson, Patricia A.: Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
Nicholson, John E.: Palmerston North
New Zealand
Osferloh, Jaryl A.: Invermere
primary education
Ozeroff, Nick: Vancouver
Parker, Joe: Vancouver
special education
Paulisczuk, Nadia F.: Geraldton, Ontario
Peacock, Dennis L,: Vancouver
secondary: mathematics and commerce
Pecknold, Lynn K.: Victoria
secondary: art and english
Perry, Josephine: Vancouver
elementary: kindergarten and primary
Petroni, Elaine: Trail
Posnikoff, Michael J.: Salmo
secondary: mathematics and physics
Pozniak, Nancy: Creston
secondary: physical education and
Pratt, Shelia L.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Premischook, Marjorie A.: Princeton
Preston, Pamela J.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Proctor, Pamela M,: Mission
elementary: primary
Pruden, Norma J.: White Rock
Ratzlaff, Heinz W.: Clearbrook
secondary: mathematics and physics
Read, Ernest: Port Kells
Reeves, Annelies H.: Richmond
Reid, Lola L.: Calgary, Alta.
74 Reimer, Donald M.: Winfield
elementary:  intermediate
Reist, Carol M.: Chilliwack
Rhodes, Jennifer L.: New Westminster
elementary: intermediate
Richardson, Walter: Burnaby
Robinson, D. Lynne: Vancouver
Rogers, Diane R.: Nelson
secondary: english and commerce
Rybarchuk, Dolores G.: Kamloops
Sanders, Darlene M.: Vancouver
elementary; primary
Scott, Robert S.: West Vancouver
Seggie, William J.: Vancouver
secondary: history and physical
Shelly, Barbara G.: Vancouver
Shoemaker,  Norman  J.:  Vancouver
secondary: commerce and history
Shoshin, Militza V.: Vancouver
elementary: physical education
Smith, B. Marlene: Toronto, Ontario
Steele, Lorna J.: New Westminster
elementary: primary
Stenberg, Dorothy: Victoria
Stidston, Sharon B.: Vancouver
secondary: english and commerce
Sturdy, Morraine A.: Vancouver
Sullivan, Robert A.: Port Coquitlam
Sutherland, Lorna M.: Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
Swaffield, Richlynne S.: North Vancouver
elementary: intermediate
Sweet, Marjorie: Vancouver
elementary:  intermediate
Takimoto, Chiyeko; Lillooet
I'anini, Aino: Vancouver
75 Taylor, Michael: North Surrey
Tebo, Betty M.: Trail
elementary: primary
Thorpe, Marilyn L.: North Vancouver
elementary: primary
Tomicki, Olesia J.: Richmond
secondary; mathematics and history
Tupper, Stephen: Vancouver
secondary:   commerce  and  geography
Tyback, Sylvia M.: Richmond
secondary: geography and physical
Unger, Donald E.: Black Creek
secondary; english and german
Valgardson, Donna; Burnaby
Vogt, Carolle: Vancouver
secondary: english and history
Walker, Glen W.: North Surrey
secondary: commerce and history
Waplington, Frances: Burnaby
secondary: english, french and art
Watroba, Helen G.: Ocean Falls
secondary; english and history
Watson, Barbara E,: North Vancouver
elementary:  intermediate
Watson, Bonnie C. E.: Courtenay
elementary: primary
Wells, Terrance R.: Osoyoos
secondary: geography and history
White, Gillian B.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
White, Margaret P.: North Vancouver
elementary: special
White, Sandra: Vancouver
Wood, Pamela M.: Vancouver
elementary: primary
Young, Margaret J.: Vernon
elementary: primary
Arnold, Dorothy G.: New Westminster
76 forestry
The class of 1966 graduates at a time
of great activity in the forest industry.
There are many developments and extensive changes presently underway as a
result of the expansion of the pulp and
paper industry and the good trade indications for wood products. The new wood
requirements resulting from increased pulp
production capacity and the policy of sustained yield are making necessary more
intensive forest management than ever
before in British Columbia. New standards
of forest utilization are becoming possible
and are being adopted. Waste is being
reduced greatly by new methods and
technical advances. New forest areas are
being harvested and species previously
little used are coming into large scale
use. Efficient techniques for harvesting
and using small logs are being developed.
Methods of improving regeneration and
growth of the forest are being explored
by both government and industry.
You who graduate at this time of
change and improvement should have
ample opportunity in the next few years
to demonstrate your ability and apply
the education you have absorbed as an
undergraduate to the many challenges
you are certain to face. I hope you will
look on your graduation as just the start
of your education and will not lose any
opportunity to improve your usefulness
to your profession and the community.
We hope you will return to the campus
and visit the Faculty in our new building
which will be ready by the time another
class   graduates.
Meanwhile   good   luck   and   best   wishes
in your new endeavours.
Dr. J. A. F. Gardner
Dean of Forestry
Left: This Is the  last year that Forestry will   be in
the old Forestry and Geology building.
77 Akhurst, Peter W.: Beaconsfield, Quebec.
Addison, John W.: Vancouver
Amos, Frederick E.: White Rock
Benn, Donald R.: Vancouver
Bergan, Nils E.: Rollag, Norway
Bierman, Gerhard: Rotterdam, Holland
Bradley, Eustace O.: Belize,
British Honduras
Calverley, Peter: Duncan
Collins, Garth: Trail
Cottell, Philip L.: Nanaimo
Flintoft, Douglas G.J Kelowna
Flowers, Henry C: Belize, British Honduras
Frier, Ian E.: Vancouver
George, Chris B.: West Vancouver
Gilmour, William D.: Vancouver
Green, George B. W.: Zeballos, B.C.
Hennig, Carl P.: Nelson
Johnstone, Wayne D.: Calgary
Kirkwood, Kenneth H.: Haney
McCutcheon, Brian R.: New Westminster
McDermid, Gary M.: Richmond
78 McNeely, Harvey A.: Oakville, Ontario
Mack, William:  New  Westminster
Mahon, John E.: West Vancouver
Molnar, James E.: Calgary, Alta.
Nelson, Charles H.: Galloway
Nichols, John S.: Vancouver
Pallan, Sadoo: Victoria
Parker, David F.: Vancouver
Plester, Gordon S.: Falun, Alta.
Quenet, Robin V.: Vancouver
Sherwood, Larry G.: Vancouver
Spencer, Alan R.: Burnaby
Thomson, Donald B.: Ottawa
Tissington, Alan N.: Grande Prairie, Alta.
Travers, Oliver R.: McBride
Walker, Glen L.: Edmonton
Wilmott, Robert B.: Vancouver
Wright, Stephen F.: Norwich, England
class off '66
79 studies
In the year 1965-66, 53 of you were
awarded the Doctor of Philosophy degree
and 258 brought your graduate studies
to a successful conclusion with one of
the 10 Masters' degrees offered by our
University. In your success you have
brought the total of postgraduate degrees
awarded by U.B.C. to 3,211 Masters
and 312 Ph.D. degrees.
It is my sincere hope that each of
you can look back over your years here
with a strong sense of accomplishment
that you have been exhilerated by your
participation with your fellows and the
faculty in bringing new insight into our
concepts of the world and man, new
order  where   there  was   disorder.
The University is people—faculty, students, administrators, technicians, secretaries and others each of them playing
their part to keep the organism alive and
productive. Each in a way contributing
to the steady evolution of the University.
In a real sense the University is
different for your having become part
of it. By your role in the teaching program, in seminars, "bull sessions", through
your participation in the graduate student
organization as, by your studies and
research, you have influenced those
around you. Truly, the place will never
be the same again. This is the way it
should  be.
Those of us in the Faculty of Graduate
Studies congratulate you most warmly.
You take with you our hope that the
future brings you continuing opportunity
for vigorous participation in the world
of learning and a chance to contribute
abundantly in your chosen field, and that
you take with you an irresistible urge
to continue your search for understanding
during your lifetime.
Dr. Ian McTaggart Cowan
Dean of Graduate Studies
80 Allen, Graham D,, B.P.E.: Sydney,
Andrews, Gordon C: Lowbanks, Ontario.
Astell, Caroline R., B.Sc: Vancouver
Barritt, Bruce H., B.S.A.: Penticton
M.S.A. plant science
Bashirullah, A. K. M.: Vancouver
Bhatia, Vinay: Samrala Ludhiana, India
M.A.Sc. chemical engineering
Brown, David R., B.Ed.: Wells
M.Ed. (Secondary)
Brown, Gerald R.: Vancouver
Coates, John P.: Oliver
Cheng, Shi: Taipei, Taiwan
Cordero, Leopold Jr: Vancouver
Denike, Kenneth G., B.Sc: Burnaby
M.Sc. community & regional planning
de Wit, Gerhardus A,, B.Sc., M.Sc;
Ph.D. physics
Farr, Peter J„ B.E.: Perth, Australia
M.A.Sc.  electrical engineering
Feme, Donald J.: Vancouver
Fokschaner, Walter: Vancouver
Gambhir, Raj K., B.Sc. agr: New Delhi
M.Sc. community & regional planning
Gautam, M. S.:
Ph.D. Physics
Gervay, Joseph E., B.Sc, M. Sc:
Ph.D. chemistry
Hamilton, Douglas: Nanaimo
Heine, Jan, B.A.: Vancouver
M.A. education
Henry, Herbert C, B.Sc: Spencerville, Ont.
M.A.Sc, chemical engineering
81 &tte*£i «*
. Mmal''
:■*. -   ■' ^s^*-^- • -■■ ■
Jacks, Bruce R., B,Sc: Vancouver
M.Sc.  geophysics
Jackson, Roger C, B.A.: Toronto
Jordan, Charles S.: Burnaby
Juricic, Zelimer: Vancouver
Kang, Hyung-Kwon, B.Sc: Seoul, Korea
M.Sc. community & regional planning
Kim, Jyung H.: Dongdaemoon Ku
Ko, Hwez-Mei, B.Sc: Taipei, Taiwan
M.A.   mathematics
Konya, Ilona J. B.A.: Vancouver
Kroeker, Leonard P., B.A.: Vancouver
M.A.  science  education
Lalli, Bikkar S., M.A.: Ludhiana, India
Ph.D. mathematics
Lee, Roger, B.A.: Vancouver
M.A. fine arts
Letkemann, Peter: Vancouver
Lim, Kim-Leong, B.Sc: Singapore
M.A, mathematics
Linn, H. Dewell, B.Sc: Saskatoon, Sask.
M.Sc. community & regional planning
Lund, John C, B.Sc: Burnaby
Macdonald, A. C, B.Sc, M.Sc: Tarfside,
Ph.D. chemistry
McConachie, Donald G., B.S.A.: Vancouver
M.B.A. accounting-finance
Merlo, Albert L., B.Sc: Trail
M.A. community & regional planning
Mullins, Doreen K.: Vancouver
M.A. geography
Mullins, Gary: Vancouver
Natividad, Pablo E., E.T.C., B.S.E., M.A.:
Pasig, Philippines
M.A. linguistics
Nautiyal, Jagdish C, B.Sc: Dehradun, India
Olafson, Gordon A., B.P.E.: Vancouver
Ormrod, David J., B.S.A.: Langley
M.S.A. plant science
82 Orr, Ronald G., B.A.Sc: Mesachie Lake
M.A.Sc. chemical engineering
Peralta-Pineda, Ponciano, A.B., LL.B.:
Manila, Philippines
M.A. linguistics
Petrak, John A., M.Sc: Ladysmith
Prinsberg, Gerard, B.A.: Vancouver
M.A. math
Puroshotham, Salla: Madras, India
M.A.Sc. civil engineering
Rizvi, Amjad A.: Pakistan
M.A. regional & community planning
Seholefield, D. Jane S», B.Sc: Vancouver
M.Sc. zoology
Si Thoo, Chin, LL.B.: Penang, Malaya
M.A. community & regional planning
Sulatycki, F. T.: Toronto, Ont.
Swan, Frederick C, B.A.Sc: Niagara Falls
M.A.Sc, chemical engineering
Thompson, Albert C: Vancouver
M.Sc. physics
Tsai, James H. S., B.Sc, M.Sc: Kaohsiung,
Ph.D. chemistry
Wakelin, Charles M.: Vancouver
Watkinson, Alan P.: Vancouver
M.A.Sc. chemical engineering
Watson, Denis McL.: Swastika, Ont.
M.A. geography
Wiginton, J. C: North Vancouver
Wood, Sandra E., B.A.: Vancouver
M.A. community & regional planning
Woolman, Lewis H., B.Com: Courtenay
M.B.A. finance
Wootton, George C: Burnaby
Wright, Carolyn M.: Vancouver
Dhillon, Jagdev S., B.Sc, LL.B.: New Delhi,
M.Sc. community & regional planning
class of '66
83 Home economics
It has been said a University and its
teachers, be they ever so excellent, cannot
more than start us off. Some universities
use "Commencement" as the name of
their graduation ceremonies. I am in
favour of the name, because the university is saying on graduation day, "We
have exposed you to some ideas, some
points of view; we have opened some
doors for you, we have started you off.
You  take it from  here,"
Home Economics is an applied field
of study, built upon many disciplines
for the purpose of achieving and maintaining the welfare or well-being of home and
family life in an ever-changing society.
Its uniqueness as a field of study lies in its
integrative power, because it utilizes basic
principles from many disciplines and
applies them as a composite in solving
the problems faced by individuals and
families in day-to-day living.
As Home Economists, I believe we
are committed to the optimum development of human beings. We must go
beyond the individual and the family,
and be deeply concerned with society at
How can we use our energies and
abilities; through our own families? by
leadership of a voluntary nature at local
levels? or through our professional work
either by working directly with families or
in some other professional capacity?
Shall it be all of these at different times?
And finally I would like to bring you
what William Jansen, retired Superintendent of Schools, New York, has to
say about Education. "Since life is changing with increasing rapidity our educational programme should include in its
goal a desire for continued education
throughout our lives."
Miss Winnifred J. Bracher
Acting Director of Home Economics
Home economics
Beardmore, Margery: Vancouver
84 Bellopede, Marilyn: Vancouver
Benmore, Joan: Vancouver
Beswick, Shirley: Sicamous
Bird, Judith Anne: Duncan
Bloedow, Dianne: Langley
Calkins, Sylvia Louise: Richmond
Cameron, Lindsay Margaret: Vancouver
Carpenter, Evelyn Marie: Prince Rupert
Coates, Susan E.: Osoyoos
Colquhoun, Ellanor Ann: Vancouver
Davidson, Gloria: Victoria
Davis, Mary Anne: Vancouver
Demchuk, Elizabeth Anne: Victoria
Drossos, Lorraine Georgia: Penticton
Farevaag, Lauranan H.: Vancouver
Foster, Judith Ena: Nelson
Friedrich, Joyce K.: Vancouver
Fukui, June Yachiyo: Vancouver
Gaudin, Judith Anne: Burnaby
Hadden, Georgina E.: Vancouver
Hartman, Claudia S.: Courtenay
Holliday, June D.: Richmond
Hull, Pat Lorene: Vancouver
Ireton, Carol Lynne: Vancouver
85 McCracken, Brenda J.: Chilliwack
McEwen, Marilyn L.: West Vancouver
McLintock, J. Lynne: West Vancouver
Martin, Angela K.: Rosedale
Mooney, Margaret: Vanderhoof
Mountain, Muriel D.: Langley
Muir, Linda A.: Calgary, Alta.
Napier, Mary E.: Vancouver
Olivier, Adele M.: Vancouver
Paterson, Patricia L.: Vancouver
Rees, Lida: Vancouver
Robertson, Julie L.: Port Moody
Scott, Norma: Vancouver
Selfjord, Tove B.: Prince Rupert
Shunter, Chrissie M.: Rutland
Smee, Linda: Ottawa, Ontario
Smith, Caroline J.: Victoria
Smith, Jill A.: Victoria
Storey, Marilyn R.: Vancouver
Thompson, Margaret A.: Vancouver
Uyeda, Doreen: Richmond
Watson, Katherine E.: Vancouver
Wilson, Margaret C: Chilliwack
Young, Carolyn R.: Vancouver
86 law
Two particular conditions have bearing
for the members of this year's graduating
class as they leave the University to
enter upon their careers. One is the
clearly visible need for their services.
The shortage of legally-trained persons
is acute in this country. This is part of
the insatiable demand of a complex,
technological society for highly-trained
and skilled people. The practising profession is under-manned; there are places
in the Province, especially up-country,
where legal services are available to the
public only on a very limited basis.
Besides practice, the other areas in which
law graduates find place—government
service, business, and the like,—share this
lack of manpower and actively seek recruits. The openings for useful careers
today are unusually many and varied.
The second condition is that now, as
never before, the challenge of the times is
upon the law and those who serve it.
Much is being heard these days, in many
parts, about the need for law reform; and
programmes of modernization are increasingly being mounted to up-date
doctrine and procedure. This trend greatly
enhances the scope of professional service. The initiatives for action largely rest
with the profession; and this means that
members of this  year's graduating  class
■ts.v ■
*..."» .
I." *  :     "
f** -   . ■
will find themselves able, in the years
ahead, to have a part in bringing about
the improvements in the law which the
times call for. It is the sort of prospect
that  adds  salt  to  incipient  careers.
Dr. G. D. Curtis
Dean of Law
Anderson, Mary Jo: Saskatoon, Sask.
Anton, John N.: Vancouver
Barnett, C. Cunliffe: Vancouver
Berge, Howard R., B.A.: Vancouver
Bernard, Peter G., B.A,: West Vancouver
Berner, Sargent H.: Vancouver
Black, Wesley D., B.A.: Vancouver
Brjgardus, Peter, B.Com.: Vancouver
I i> flm\ Wm\ M\
87 m\\M m\\ mb
Brown, Gary R.: North Vancouver
Bruhaug, Ivar J., B.Com.: Burnaby
Buchanan, David W., B.Com.: Vancouver
Campbell, Brooke S.: Vancouver
Campbell, John: Vancouver
Chiasson, Edward C: Victoria
Cohen, Larry, B.A.: Guelph, Ontario
Coleman, John: Vancouver
Colgur, Tyrone G., B.Com.: Fernie
Croft, John M.: West Vancouver
Deyell, Gerald M.: Prince George
Dick, Robert M., B.A.: Vernon
Dillon, James B., B.A.: Regina, Sask.
Doust, Leonard T.: Vancouver
Dunphy, John H., B.A.: Calgary, Alta.
Ehrenholz, Eugene, B.A.Sc: Vancouver
Ewachnuik, Alexander T.: Vancouver
Ewert, John D.: Vancouver
Fladgate, Jon R.: Vancouver
Gillis, Derek G.: Sunderland, England
Gorman, Linda: Calgary, Alta.
Guthrie, Robert J.: Vancouver
Halford, Quinn, B.A.: Ladner
Harowitz, Leslie E.: Vancouver
88 Harris, David G., B.A.: Ladner
Hartman, Stuart A.: Vancouver
Holmes, Murray J., B.A.: Victoria
Howard, M. Douglas: Sidney
Huberman, Jack J., B.A., M.A.: Vancouver
Hughes, Grant C: Victoria
Hyndman, Peter S.: Vancouver
Hyslop, Hope: Edmonton, Alta.
Janzen, Eric J,, B.Com.: Vancouver
Johnston, Roderick: Vancouver
Jones, Philip J., B.A.: Victoria
Legge, Brian M., B.A.: Vancouver
Lyle, Richard, B.A.: Calgary, Alta.
MacDonald, William E.: Kamloops
McLaws, William P., B.Com.: Priddis, Alta.
McKee, Charles H., B.Com.: Vancouver
MacKenzie, Rodrick H., B.A.: Calgary,
Mackie, Norman A., B.Com,: Calgary, Alta.
Milligan, John S.: Vancouver
Millward, Clifford J., B.Com.: Oakville, Ont.
Mitchell, Kyle R.*. Vancouver
Morley, Clifford G.: Kamloops
Nielsen, Dennis M,: Vancouver
Oppal, Wally T., B.A.: Duncan
fc fTk fit *m\
%rrc?       fSrf     "■'f>
r: 11 j i
89 Phillips, Graham J., ,B.A.: Vancouver
Ponack, George W., B.Com.: Vancouver
Putnam, James M., B.A., M.A., M.S.W.:
Randall, Bill A.: Vancouver
Roberts, Arthur M., B.Com.: Vancouver
Romilly. Selwyn R., B.A.: San Fernandc
Ryan, Edward F., A.B.: San Francisco,
Sadler, Murray: Vancouver
Sanderson, Lynn: Vancouver
Slutsky, Barry V., B.A.: Vancouver
Stevenson, Robert W.: Vancouver
Sutherland,  John  A.:  New Westminster
Swayze,  Hugh E.,  B.Com.:  Kelowna
Tick, Stephen, B.A.: St. Catharines, Ont,
Tollestrud, Jon F.: Vancouver
Treleaven, W. James: Vancouver
Tutti, Tiit Dan, B.Com.: Vancouver
Van Male, Stuart, B.A.: Kamloops
von Dehn, W. Arne, B.A.: Vancouver
Way, David: Vancouver
Webben, James R., B.A.: Clive, Alberta
Wong, Buddy R., B.Com.: Vancouver
Wright, Fred R., B.Comm.: Victoria
Zysblat, Allen A., B.A.: Calgary, Alta.
90 librarianship
Farewell is a time for feelings rather
than words. After a year of daily lecturing and hectoring from the faculty, you
obviously have no need for further
homilies. As you leave the School of
Librarianship, we want only to have you
know that we have very much enjoyed
working with you as students and as
people and that we are very confident
of your success. We look forward to
seeing you again in your next role as
professional colleagues. Until we do,
warm   smiles  to  you  all.
Dr. Samuel Rothstein
Director of the School of Librarianship
■.'■■■■■■■■■ .-J££\.**,B
■r ■'r&aamaaaam
•■ >. *. -. -  ■■•*S"**i *j •■■..,■        ' ~j'^^malimmm
91 librarian -
I* .-fa        i ■•■'•
Abbot, Julia: Vancouver
Anthony, Peter, B.A.: Winnipeg, Manitoba
Archibald, Peter G.: Sooke
Armour, Judy M., B.A.: Windsor, Ontario
Arnott, Marilyn A., B.A.: Toronto, Ontario
Bielski, Witold, J.: Langenburg, Sask.
Campbell, Michael A.: Kimberley
Carr,  Goldie,  B.A.:  Vancouver
Castle, Noreen A., B.A.: Hartney, Manitoba
Chambers, Dorothy, B.A.: Toronto, Ont.
Chapman, Geoffrey L., B.A.: Vancouver
Clarke, Maureen I., B.A.: Regina, Sask,
Clay, Frances J., B.A,; Vancouver
Clendenning, Treva C, B.A.: Brandon,
Damtoft, Finn H,: Vancouver
Durosh, Marion J.: Vancouver
Dutka, Dorothy J.: Winnipeg, Manitoba
Edwards, Mary E., B.A.: Prince George
Estby, Carole L., B.A.: Seattle, Washington
Fish, Jeannette M., B.A.:   Timmins, Ont.
Fraser, Gertrude M., B.Sc: West Vancouver
Gibson, Colleen C, B.A.: Fernie
92 Harbord, Heather A., M.A., A.L.A.:
Harvey, Miriam L,: St. James, Manitoba
Harvey, Sheila B„ B.A.: Vancouver
Hook, Margaret C: Asbestos, Quebec
Irvine, Lance: Vancouver
Kostyk, Allen F.: Edmonton, Alta.
Lyons, Rosemary T.: Calgary, Alta.
Macleod, Sheila R., B.A.: Toronto, Ont.
Martin, Dorothy R.: Winnipeg, Man.
Mason, Helen M., B.A.: Regina, Sask.
Mastalish, Gloria M., B.A.: Wakaw, Sask.
Munro, Katherine L., B.A.: Courtenay
Omelusik, Nicholas: Vancouver
Pearson, Gillian A., B.A.: Victoria
Stieda, Sieglinde: Vancouver
Swanson, Audrey L.: Vancouver
&i*&At sa*
Webster, Linda: West Vancouver
Wells, Nancy E., B.A.: Winnipeg, Manitoba
A^ A^
class of '66
93 iyi ^d i d n ^
dr. j. f. Mccreary, dean
The world of medicine into which the
class of 1966 graduates will be very
different from that of even a few years
ago.   The   decision   of   the   Federal   gov
ernment to provide health services to all
people in Canada without economic barriers will strain the health resources of
this nation to a degree which is difficult
to estimate. Canada's small supply of
physicians will be called upon to provide
more services than ever before and,
although medical schools are expanding,
it will be some years before the increased
output  makes  itself felt.
You will graduate into a profession
on which the nation will place an increasing responsibility. Our earnest hope
is that you will enter that profession
prepared not only to accept the changes
in the traditional role which will surely
come, but also to initiate change in patterns of health care as you discern their
No previous generation of physicians
has faced as great a responsibility nor
as great  a  challenge.
Dr. J. F. McCreary
Dean of Medicine
Arundell, Geoffrey W., B.Sc: Victoria
Bard, Leon:  South  Burnaby
Barre, Paul E.: Kelowna
Bart, Nathan: Parksville, B.C.
Benedet, Lawrence J.: Vancouver
Bertoia, Wayne A.: Trail
..■^.-/■■as Bjarnason, David F.: Victoria
Blanchard, Joy R.: Vancouver
Bostic, Oswald, B.Sc: Port of Spain,
Brownlee, Larry: Vancouver
Burt, Jacqueline A., M.A.: Vancouver
Chan, Kai-Sun: Hong Kong
Chow, Bill: Vancouver
Chung, David Chi Wai: Vancouver
Clare, Sanford T,: Vancouver
Clement, John G.: Vancouver
Crowley, James N.: Long Beach,
DeLevie, Melvin: Edmonton, Alta.
Evans, Robert K., B.A.: Vancouver
Fast, Richard B.: Vancouver
Friedman, Samuel: Vancouver
Gable, Eric G.: Vancouver
Gant, Thomas D.: Kelowna
Geen, David H.: Kelowna
Grant, Igor: Vancouver
Hestrin, Morris, B.Sc: Vancouver
Hiller, Ronald E.: Vancouver
Hunter, Marlene E., B.A.: Vancouver
Jack, Robert L.: Vancouver
McDonald, Earl J.: Trinidad
95 i aft IWC ft m
■'■.'-' tmm**f&J''.-'-
McDonald, Thomas J., B.A.Sc: Vancouver
Mclnnis, Joseph B.: Vancouver
MacPherson, Ronald C: Burnaby
Michas, Con A.: Vancouver
Mundel, Hans-Christoph: Oliver
Neumeyer, Alvin E., B.A.: Keremeos
Orlik, Herbert: Vancouver
Paget, John D.: West Vancouver
Pankratz, Edgar:  Vancouver
Paton, Walter M.: Vancouver
Patterson, Brian M.: Cloverdale
Patterson, Richard H., B.Sc:
New Westminster
Schloss, Melvin D.: Vancouver
Scriver, Frederick G.: Vancouver
Shortt, David R.: Victoria
Sivucha, Walter J.: Vancouver
Stanley, Robert N.: Vancouver
Stockdill, Charles P., B.Sc: Victoria
Sutherland W. Donald, B.A.: Vancouver
Tolman, Keith G.: Vancouver
Tredwell, Stephen J.: Victoria
Trueman, Mark R.: Vancouver
Wale, Norman W.: Port Alberni
Winslow, Edward B.: Vancouver music
Some of our Bachelor of Music students
may not realize it, but we in the Department of Music do not watch their
graduation with unmitigated joy. As a
matter of fact, one of the hazards of
teaching in a university school of music
lies in the fact that music professors grow
inordinately fond of their students over
the period of three to four years. In
no other university area do professors
and undergraduate students enjoy such
close   associations.
But graduate they do, and our highly-
developed sense of humor allows us to
take a sort of parental pride in imagining
that we contributed greatly fo their
development—to their maturation from
shy and bewildered freshmen to suave
and worldly seniors who are eager to
go forth in this world of obsolete pianos
and violins and take their places at
musical   computers.
All levity (and partial - seriousness)
aside, we do take unusual pride in our
students. Students in our former graduating classes have achieved remarkable success, and we know that this year's class
will find equal success. Some of them will
teach in the elementary and secondary
schools of this country; others will work
toward graduate degrees in order to teach,
perform or compose in university schools
of music; others will perform professionally in orchestras and chamber ensembles,
or on the recital and operatic stage;
still others will become excellent private
teachers   of   music.
No matter where they go, we know
that they are all solid musicians who will
contribute much more than their fair
share toward creating a true musical
culture in Canada. All of us in the
Department of Music wish them well.
Dr. G. Welton Marquis
Head of the Department of Music
Adamson, J. Phillip: Victoria
Allen, Barbara C: Kamloops
Austin, Charles F.: Burnaby
mmmt Aim i£A
97 Brodie, Mary K.: White Rock
Chambers, Martin J.: Victoria
Christie, Robin E.: Vancouver
Craig, Rosemary A.: Shawnigan Lake
Crook, Vincent E.: Vancouver
Cullerne, Marjorie I.: Vancouver
Ericksen, Melvin J.: North Vancouver
Field, Corinne L.: Victoria
Halsall, Norma A.: West Vancouver
Hobbs, Barbara J.: Victoria
Home,  Sheila:  Burnaby
Laverock, George C: North Vancouver
Lee, Victor G.: Windsor, Ontario
Lefeaux, Diane: North Vancouver
Meek, David A.: White Rock
Minorgan, Kathryn A.: Victoria
Mundy, Gwendolyn E.: Dawson Creek
Parlee, Gary T.: Burnaby
Petrowitz, Thomas F.: Courtenay
Smigel, William L.: Vancouver
Smith, Carol G.: Vancouver
Summers, Jerome D.: Kamloops
Telford, Ruth M.: Terrace
Webster, Peter S.: Kelowna
diJk afJkk dxM nursing
The School of Nursing trains students
to be competent professional nurses
capable of providing comprehensive
health  services.
The academic year for a student nurse
is a busy one and lasts from September
to August during which she receives classroom instruction in such areas as psychology, sociology, anatomy and surgery.
She then applies this knowledge in "field
work", clinical training at St. Pauls and
Crease Clinic,
Upon graduation a nurse is qualified
for a staff situation in any hospital or
public health agency, or for a junior
teaching position at the university. As
she gains experience, she may progress
to more senior positions in public health
nursing  and   hospital  administration.
Student nurses also manage to find
time for a few campus pranks with the
engineers. This year the nurses won the
Teacup game and vow to make it an
annual victory. We hear the engineers
have taken an oath to bring enough
patients in from the ranks of Science
in order to keep the nurses from taking
their clinical training at an off-campus
hospital. This would give more time in
football practice and the engineers more
practice at cheerleading.
Miss H, E. Mallory, Director
tfi^^^B     mmW^SL\a\
Baird, Gail: Vancouver
Cole, Arlene: Vancouver
Conover, Wendy Ann: Vancouver
Cornish, Jennifer A.: Vancouver
Fades, Gillian M.: Vancouver
Francis, B. Joan: Vancouver
99 Am* to*.
Garner, Susanna L.: Port Alberni
Gillespie, Celia A.: Vancouver
Haywood-Farmer, Susan J.: Savona
Hunter, Diane E.: Oliver
Ireton, Margaret P.: Vancouver
James, Geraldine: White Rock
Jardine, Betty Ann:  Langley
Kerr, Earla M.: North Vancouver
Knowles, Dolina: Vancouver
Leonard, Linda G.: Vancouver
Leslie, Linda M.: Penticton
Lye, Jaqueline H.: MacGregor, Manitoba
Mackenzie, P. Lynn: West Vancouver
Martin, Patricia M.: Vancouver
Mathers, Patricia A.: Victoria
Nemeroski, Rosie: Vancouver
OToole, Sharon: Vancouver
Parker, Louise B.: Vancouver
Redhead, Sharon A.: Vancouver
Reeves, Dale: Fort Langley
Slutsky, Marilyn C: Vancouver
Sutter, Edna M.: Vancouver
Tronsly, Cathrine: Vancouver
Ulrich, Emilie D.: Vancouver
100 pharmacy
The graduates of 1966 are entering what
aptly can be described as a changing
world of pharmacy. Indeed there are a
number of compelling reasons why it
is necessary to objectively examine the
nature of the service now being provided
by pharmacy and the perspectives of
practice appearing on the horizon. Newly
graduated pharmacists will have particular interest in the concept of a ."team
approach" to the rendering of health
services which now appears to be
This concept and the certainty that
the existing shortage of professional
personnel will become more acute as we
move further in the direction of comprehensive health care undoubtedly will
result in a pharmacy service with a "new
look" at both the hospital and the community  levels.
In the curriculum changes that were
introduced in 1960 we believe at least
some of the new demands that now
are making themselves felt were anticipated. As in all fields today, however,
it will be necessary for pharmacists to
maintain an active interest in continuing
education   programmes.
On behalf of all members of the staff
of the Faculty of Pharmacy I extend
greetings to the graduating class of 1966,
coupled with the hope that each of them
will find a satisfying professional career
in    Pharmacy.
Dr. A. W. Matthews
Dean of Pharmacy
Archer, Frank M.: Burnaby
Ashcroft, D. Leslie: North Vancouver
Barski, Robert J.: Richmond
Chow, Veronica: Vancouver
101 Crowell, Stanley K.: Nakusp
Durand, Richard C: Kamloops
Dzuris, Larry A.: North Surrey
Erwin, William L.: Vancouver
Ewen, George W.: Vancouver
Farmer, John M.: Victoria
Genge, Richard W.: Vancouver
Gerace, Dennis J.: Trail
Gross, Roy G.: Langley
Hepburn, James P.: Vancouver
Hughes, Doreen M.: Vancouver
Ikari, Teruyo: Rutland
Janis, Ronald: Mission
Jaremovic, Nedag: Vancouver
Koo, Robert S.: Vancouver
Kroeker, Melva E.: Vancouver
Lowther, Robert B.: New Westminster
Lynes, David G.: Vancouver
MacKay, Eileen: Port Coquitlam
Mar, Wenda C: Victoria
Marfleet, Stan D.: Vancouver
Martin, Gerrold J.: Trail
Melenka, Edward J.: Trail
Ng, Chu: Hong Kong
102 Ordowski, Dietmar G.: Vancouver
Rands, John: West Vancouver
Rutledge, Jon A.: Chilliwack
Shipp, Donald W.: Port Alberni
Swetnam, David W.J North Surrey
Toth, Gisela: Vancouver
Travis, Michael C: Vancouver
Tully, Anne: Nanaimo
Tupper, Anne: Vancouver
Willett, Charles W.: Vancouver
Wong, Beatrice: Vancouver
Woo, Wendy: Perak, Malaya
Zarek, Leona M.: Prince George
■"■-■ . ■"."A■..■';.•*■.     -j-
-'   amWki1-'-'
ml K|:1S i'-if
"Greetings and Farewell". This old
phrase implies a wealth of meanings at
a time when the Graduating Class severs
its undergraduate connections with the
The four years which have passed so
quickly have left their marks on the
faculty, and we hope that they have
effected a favorable change in your lives.
Since the reputation of the School depends upon the quality and integrity of
its graduates, we will continue to regard
your careers with interest and concern.
We will look forward to a new association with you, both professionally and
In recent years the School has expanded
its interest in Graduate Studies and
Research. Nothing would please us more
than to have some of you return to do
graduate work with us. Even if you do
not, however, we would welcome your
suggestions concerning fields of study
and research.
In a very definite way the calibre of
future students of physical education and
recreation • entering the School will
depend upon your guidance and influence
in the school and community. Therefore,
we trust that you will accept the responsibility of professional recruitment in
a   positive   manner.
In conclusion, on behalf of all
members of the Faculty or School, I
would like to express every good wish
for   your   future   happiness   and   success.
Robert  F.  Osborne
Director of the School of
Physical Education and Recreation
The U.B.C. War Memorial Gymnasium houses the
School of Physical Education and Recreation, and
is the centre of athletics on the campus.
104 Bent, Nathaniel: Vancouver
Boyd, William R.: Argenta
Broderick, Kenneth L.: Vancouver
Butt, Charles J.: Fulford Harbour
Coates, Sandra J.: Vancouver
Depencier, Roberta L.: North Surrey
Dey, Margaret: Gormley, Ontario
Drury, George H.: Vancouver
Emerson, Edward A.: North Surrey
Gordon, John D.: Kelowna
Gyenese, Marie T.: Vancouver
Johns, Marianne L.: Victoria
Johnstone, Donna G.: Vancouver
Lancaster, Roger A.: Kamloops
Leach, Frances H.: Port Credit, Ontario
Lindeman, Monica: Vancouver
Lydiatt, Stephen E.: North Vancouver
Macdonald, Don A.: Abbotsford
McKinnon, Dean R,: Vancouver
McLardy, Margaret: West Vancouver
105 Marsden, Claude A.: Vancouver
Matheson,  Donald  D.:  Powell River
Maundrell, Karen E.: Nanaimo
Meakins, Keith D.: Cranbrook
Murray, Ralph E.: Vancouver
Oike, Perry: Burnaby
Paterson, Brian S.: Vancouver
Selby, David H.: Vancouver
Shaw, Terrance M.: Rossland
Sheeley, Carlton A.:  Summerland
Stebbings, Robert P.: Vancouver
Strom, Gary B.: Vancouver
Sturrock, Donald B.: Vancouver
Tihanyi, Jeno:  Vancouver
Wright, Lee M.: Vancouver
A Csrruit traipina in the avm
106 rehabilitation
The Faculty of Medicine takes pride in congratulating those students of the School of Rehabilitation Medicine who have successfully
mastered this relatively heavy three year course.
This School was formed for the purpose of
training professional personnel who could
assist doctors and nurses in supplying the province of British Columbia with adequate health
services. Since that time the place of the physical and occupational therapist has become
better defined and appears to be assuming
greater relative importance year by year. In
addition to the work required of you in the
physical medicine departments of general hospitals and rehabilitation institutes, you have
been taught something about after-care programmes and home-care programmes in the
community. As more adequate chronic care services develop, the arrangement of suitable activity programmes at nursing home and boarding
home level constitutes in itself a large field for
your work. When one considers that the next
decade will find us with relatively fewer practising physicians this can only mean that therapists and other well-trained professional assistants such as nurses will be asked to take the
responsibility for carrying out a large proportion of day-to-day medical care. Consequently,
as we bid you farewell and wish you all success,
we do so with the knowledge that we are sending you out to a most challenging and interesting field of endeavour at a particularly exciting
stage of its development. We feel you will all
do well and ask that you remember that while
understanding anatomical structure, alterations
in body physiology and suitable corrective treatment procedures is vital, the results which you
achieve with this knowledge will often vary in
direct proportion to your actual interest in the
patient as a person and your desire to see him
Dr. Brock M. Fahrni
Director of the School of
Rehabilitation Medicine
Adam, Carol M.: Vancouver
Aitken, Sharon: Burnaby
Black,  Carol-Lynn:  Vancouver
Brown, Loverna B.: Vancouver
Carlsen, Barbara: North Vancouver
Creed, Nyl: Kitimat
Cullen, Merne B.: Kamloops
Ellett, Ada-Lou G.: Portage La Prairie, Man.
107 Fassler, Brigitte: Vancouver
Golby, Lois E.: Victoria
Hamilton, Hallie: Vancouver
Harrison, Glenna L.: Vancouver
Hesthammer, Nordis: North Vancouver
Horton, B. Janice: Perdue, Sask.
Hunter, Sandra G.: Vancouver
Hurson, Mary K.: West Vancouver
Jomini, Ellen-Louise: Campbell River
Keen, Linda J.: Victoria
Lawrence, Elaine C: North Vancouver
McCoy, Shelagh M.: Vancouver
McFarlane, Mary L.: Vancouver
MacLean, Lynda J.: Victoria
MacRae, Joyce: Vancouver
Mattson, Mary: North Vancouver
Nelson, C. Lynn: Revelstoke
Osenton, Margaret I.: Vancouver
Rickerby, Janet: Vancouver
Shields, Maureen P.: Vancouver
Smith, Elizabeth K.: Abbotsford
Tenford, Tara L.: Sorrento
Thiel, Maureen J.: Salmo
Travers, M. Elizabeth: Vancouver For four or more years you have been
studying at this University, accumulating
knowledge and understanding of the
world you live in. Now you have your
B.Sc. degree, a recognition of your
efforts  and   competence  in   your  subject.
In all probability you realize now how
limited this knowledge is, and how
rapidly new knowledge is being added
along the advancing frontier of Science,
If you measure your position in relation
to this moving front, you will have to
work pretty hard the rest of your life
just to remain in the same relative
position. If, as I hope, you also want
to contribute to the increase of scientific
knowledge, you will have to work even
harder not only to stand still but, by
your own research and thought, to improve our understanding of the world.
If you do not, in about five years from
now you will be hopelessly out of date
and even your chances of maintaining
your job as a scientist, technician or
teacher will be in danger.
Many of you will start almost
immediately to work towards your M.Sc.
or Ph.D. degrees. It is not an exaggeration to say that if you really want
to be professional scientists you must
do this. We all realize that the world
is a highly competitive and dangerous
place to live in. In adapting itself to its
environment every organism must make
use of its abilities to the full. Success
in life does not depend on degrees and
past efforts alone, but rather on a continuous effort, the looking ahead and the
preparedness to face and tackle all kinds
of situations which may arise in the
You have made a good start. I wish
you every success in life and I hope
that you will become not only successful
and productive scientists but also, happy,
alert and interesting human beings. I also
hope that you will not succumb to the
boredom of routine existence, but will
ever find new fields of interest and
curiosity in the amazing world that
surrounds us.
Dr. Vladimir J. Okulitch
Dean of Science
109 I 'amW.
Allan, Caroline A.: Langley
Allan, John D.: Vancouver
Allinson, Richard A.: North Vancouver
Aim, Edwin C.J North Vancouver
bacteriology and biochemistry
Andrusak, Harvey: Port Coquitlam
Apps, Michael J.: Burnaby
honours physics
Atkinson, Lyall W.: North Surrey
Babcock, Wayne J.: Vancouver
Babiuk, Timothy S.: Vancouver
Bailey, Robert H: Vancouver
Baldwin, George. A.: New Westminster
mathematics and physics
Barclay, Patrick B.: Vancouver
Barton, Richard E.: Vancouver
honors chemistry
Baxter, Sonny: Vancouver
Beach, Thomas L.: Medicine Hat, Alta.
Beebe, Alan R.: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Bell, W. Edward: Franklin River
mathematics and physics
Benda, Louis B.: Vancouver
Bentley, A. Edward: Vancouver
Bergdal, Gary C: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Bergman, Henry S.s Abbotsford
110 ■V>fe^i#&$
Berry, Ralph H.: Westbank
Best, Richard W.: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Bell, Bruce L.: West Vancouver
Bismanis, James K.: Vancouver
Blew, Daphne J.: Vancouver
Boltwood, Paul C: Vancouver
Borthwick, J. Douglas: New Westminster
Bourne, J. Lawrence: Vancouver
Bradford,  Myles:  Kimberley
Brander, Donald: Vancouver
Breeze, Dorothy M.: Vancouver
Brooke, Arthur L.: Vancouver
Brown, David L.: Alberni
Brown, Gordon D.: Mission
mathematics and zoology
Brown, Grace P.: Jamaica, West Indies
Brown, Leonard W.: Vancouver
Brownsword, Patrick E.: Vancouver
Bryan, David: Langley
Brynjolfson, Stanley: Vancouver
Bunyan, Stephen G.: Vancouver
Burgiss, William R.: North Vancouver
Burnett, Neal H.: New Westminster
Bysouth, Garry D.: Princeton
Campbell A. Martin.: Vancouver
111 aa\aa\ mm^maXma^W^
Campbell Colin J.: Vanderhoof
Campbell, Colin J.: White Rock
zoology and botany
Campbell, Kenneth V.: Vancouver
honours;  geology
Carruthers, Daniel T.: Burnaby
honours:  chemistry
Chabot, Irene M.: Chilliwack
honours; biochemistry
Chamberlain, Donald G.i Vancouver
Ctiamut, Patrick: Campbell River
botany and zoology
Chang, David T.: Vancouver
Chertkow, Carol P.: Vancouver
Chew, F. Ann: Victoria
Chubb, Lawrence D.: North Vancouver
Clark, Ian D.: Vancouver
Clements, Donna V.: Victoria
Cochran, Leslie D.: Sardis
Coldwell, Kenneth W.: Kimberley
Coles, Shelia: Vancouver
honours: biochemistry
Copping, Barbara E.: Vancouver
Copping, Clayton A.: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Cox, Bruce N.; North Vancouver
Davies, Daniel M.: Vancouver
Dean, Margaret D.: Deroche
De Bock, Elmer A.: Clearwater
Desautels, Laurette: Prince Rupert
honours: physiology
DeWall, William: Alberni
112 Dill, Lawrence M.: Vancouver
Dobson, Ross: Vancouver
zoology and botany
Doi, Keimei: Vancouver
mathematics and zoology
Dougan, Patrick D.: Rossland
honours: physics
Doulis, Alexander C.: Vancouver
Drew, John M.: Vancouver
Drummond, Donald C: Grand Forks
mathematics and physics
Eaton, Rex: Deep Cove
honours: chemistry
Egdell, Kerry B.: Vancouver
Ehman, Gerard K.: Toronto, Ontario
honours: psychology
Eng, Beverley C: Vancouver
honours: bacteriology
Erasmus, Udo: Vancouver
Evans, David S.: Trail
chemistry and geology
Evelyn, Ronald G.: Vancouver
honours: chemistry
Ewart, Stephen B.: West Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Fast, Gary R.: Vancouver
Fearn, Richard N.: West Vancouver
Ferguson, William T.: Trail
Finch, Christopher A.: Dewdney
Firman, William: Vernon
honours; bacteriology
Fisher, Frank R.: Lumby
Fishwick, Keith N.: Burnaby
Foster, William J.: Vancouver
Fraser, Peter K.: North Vancouver
chemistry and zoology
113 Fryer, Barbara L.: Vancouver
Gawley, John R.: Powell River
Gercsak, John R.: Vancouver
Gibbs, Wendy P.: Vancouver
honours: biochemistry
Gibson, Sheila M.:  Fort  William,  Ont.
Gilleran, Aurele: Vancouver
Gillespie, Gordon W.: Lethbridge, Alta.
Girous, Joan E.: Alberni
Glowsky, Gerald A.: Vancouver
Gofers, Theodoras: Kitimat
Goodwin, Lome R.: Prince George
Gordon, John: Penticton
Goritsas, John D.: Vancouver
physics and mathematics
Gorling, Lloyd: Burnaby
Gow, Michael C: Vancouver
Graff, Gilbert W.: Richmond
honours: geology
Greenius, H. Frances: North Vancouver
Greystone, Peter: Vancouver
Greyell, Robert L.: Creston
Grieve, William A.: North Vancouver
Griffiths, Brian: Ocean Falls
Gutkin, Ronald Keith: Vancouver
Haig-Smillie, Elizabeth L.: Texada Island
Halfnights, C. H. F.: Vancouver
114 Haner, T. Michael: Chase
Hanson, Grant J.: Vancouver
Harris, Roderick J.: North Vancouver
Harrison, Edward W.: Vancouver
Harrison, Randolph S.: Vancouver
Hay, Douglas A.: Powell River
Hay, Douglas E.: Vancouver
honours: zoology
Hegge, Melvin R.: Enderby
Helem, David: Port Alberni
Hepner, Amanda S.: Vancouver
honours: biochemistry
Heyd, Richard D.: Duncan
Higgins, Edward D.: Vancouver
Hill, John R.: Vancouver
Hill, Sidney R.: Vancouver
Hoar, David I.: Vancouver
honours: zoology
Hodgson, Pamela M.: Vancouver
mathematics   and   zoology
Holmwood, Michael A.: Richmond
Horick, Stanley K.: Langley
mathematics, physics and english
Howbold, Martin J,: Westbank
Hoy, Michael H.: Chemainus
Hulley, John: Vancouver
Hwang, Jimmy S.: Djakarta, Indonesia
honours: chemistry
Hylands, James J.: Malartic, Quebec
Jensen, Garry D.: Mission
honours: chemistry
if**-*   „»
ihk d:** AW d-.m
■ A.-s*;.-' '<.■•*•' ■'
■ -'Mmmmm?
mum**mum^£m   j2Czi^?5    ^^^^^^ ^|^B
115 mm^m
Jessop, Brian M.: Richmond
Joergensen, Ole H.:  North Vancouver
physics and geophysics
Johnson,   Martin:   North   Vancouver
Jolliffe, Russell A.: Cranbrook
Jong, Tune F.: Chemainus
honours: physics
Jorden, Michael: Vancouver
honours: zoology
Kadohama, Gail R.: Merritt
Kahlert, Bernhard H.: Salmon Arm
Kanee, Robert P.: Vancouver
Kawaguchi, Hatsumi: North Surrey
Kellas, G. Steven: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Kellington, Terry E.: Vancouver
Kelly, Joanne M.: Vancouver
Kennedy, Daniel J.: Vancouver
honours: physics
Keogh, Thomas A.: Burnaby
Kerby, Robert C: Terrace
Keziere, Robert J.: Victoria
Kidd, G. Thomas: Vancouver
Koren, Oscar: Maribor, Yugoslavia
Kristensen, Liane: Vancouver
Kry, Larry W.: West Vancouver
Kvist, Tage N.: Vancouver
Lassau, Raymond T.: Victoria
honours: chemistry
Lasserre, Monty: Vancouver
honours: physics and geophysics
116 .■<":■ MMP,*fcKi!i   '&£
Lau, James: Vancouver
Lee, Greg F.: North Vancouver
honours: physics
Lee, Joe K.; Vancouver
Lee, Trevor M.: New Westminster
Leeder, William R.: Vancouver
honours: chemistry
Lesk, Earl M.j New Westminster
Lim, Norman G.: Singapore
Limpus, Leonard G.: Vancouver
Lind, Allan S.: Vancouver
mathematics and zoology
Lindal, John P.: Vancouver
honours: mathematics
Lindenbach, Carl H.: Campbell River
mathematics and physics
Linklater, Heather A.: Vancouver
Litz, Carol J.: Victoria
Lloyd, Kenneth D.: Richmond
Lotz, J. Lisette: Vancouver
Low, David J.: Kamloops
Lowenberger, Lloyd J.: Surrey
Luckburst, Alan J.: Alberni
MacDuiT, Robert C: Port Moody
McGarvie, John P.: Vancouver
McHale, K. Barry: Walnut Grove
Mclsaac, Peter D.: Kamloops
Mackenzie, Margaret J.: Vancouver
honours: zoology
McLean, Bonnie M.: West Vancouver
(itlfc J£
4flliii* A^lla
117 *k *&*
am\*lMi\S Ut-
McLean, Donald J.: North Vancouver
MacRae, Donald A.: Dawson Creek
honours: mathematics
McRae, Ronald A.: Vancouver
McRitchie, Mary H.: Fernie
McQuillan, Bryce A.: Courtenay
MacVican, Rod S.: Vancouver
Milkmen, Ralph W.: Vancouver
Manson, Robin J.: Vancouver
Markert, John R.: Vancouver
chemistry and biochemistry
Marike, Wayne E.: Creston
mathematics and physics
Mason, Keith E.: Vancouver
honours: mathematics
Mayoh, Clifford J.: Vancouver
Mayson, Kenneth A.: North Kamloops
Medveczky, Nicholas E.: Vancouver
Meixner, Henry M.: Vancouver
Meredith, Joan E.: Victoria
honours: zoology
Metcalf, Walter F.; Vancouver
honours: mathematics
Mide, Bjarne: Haney
botany and zoology
Milburn, Dennis W.: Vancouver
honours: geology
Miles, Pauline E.: Burnaby
Miller, Douglas C: Vancouver
Mitchell, Bradley: Burnaby
Moller, Fay: Fruitvale
Morrison, Ken P.: Vancouver
118 Morse, Robert S. D.: Vancouver
honours:   chemistry
Mullen, Brian C: West Vancouver
Murdock, Gary G.: Whitehorse, Y.T.
Murdo, Phillip T.; Vancouver
Murphy, Keray: Oliver
Nelson, Charles P.: Vernon
mathematics and psychology
Nishi, Kenny K.: Vancouver
Nixon, William: Richmond
Noble, Robert M. C: Vancouver
honours: biochemistry
Noriega, Edvardo: Valle Colombia, Cal.
Nuttall, Roger S.: Vancouver
Nyberg, Glen R.: Burnaby
Olliver, Stephen A.: Burnaby
zoology and biology
Ott, Marguerite I.: Port Moody
Outerbridge, Howard K.: New Westminster
Paget, Barbara G.: Vancouver
Parkes, Sandra M.: North Burnaby
Parry, David: North Vancouver
Pellant, Brian R.: Vancouver
Pelman, Alan: Vancouver
Peppar, David A.: Vancouver
Perry, Gloria: New Westminster
Perry, Philip E.: Vancouver
Phillips, Gary W.: Vancouver
119 Phillips, Christopher: Vancouver
Phillips, Wynona M,: West Vancouver
honours: chemistry
Pike, John R.: Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Pitre, Kenneth R.: Victoria
Polihammer, Peter M.: North Vancouver
Pope, William S.: Vancouver
Popp, Joern: Wilhelmshaven, Germany
Powell, Donna M.: Summerland
Probstl, Fred W.: Vancouver
chemistry and mathematics
Puil, Ernest A.: Vancouver
physiology and biochemistry
Rae, Harry D.: Vancouver
Rawlings, John V.: Victoria
bacteriology and zoology
Redhead, Robert J.: Vancouver
Redman, Lyle W.: Vancouver
Reeve, Doug. Wm.: Vancouver
Reid,  Donald W.:  New Westminster
Rigby, Brian W.: North Vancouver
Roberts, William J.: New Denver
Rockel, Edwin R.: Richmond
geophysics and geology
Rolston, David M.: Vancouver
zoology and botany
Ross, John A.: Edmonton, Alberta
honours: mathematics
Rowe, E. Colin: Nelson
Sanford, Gerald R.: White Rock
Sargent, David F.: Victoria
honours: physics
120 Segal, Samuel: Burnaby
Schiller, Daniel; New Westminster
Schmidt, Gerd G.: Duncan
Shankel, Lyle B.: Coquitlam
Shaw, John A.: Pouce Coupe
Shelley, Edward C: Nanaimo
Silen, Kenneth: Vancouver
Singh, Harry: Vancouver
Smart, Jane W.: West Vancouver
bacteriology and biochemistry
Smillie, R. Dean: Trail
honours: chemistry
Smith, Anton F.: Vancouver
Smith, David L.: Vancouver
Smith, Mark E.: White Rock
geology and geophysics
Sookochoff, Laurence: Grand Forks
Sorensen, Carolyn E.: Burnaby
Sparks, Joseph A.: Vancouver
Spence, Howard W.: Salmon Arm
Stasiuck, Gerald: Vancouver
Steigenberger, W. Lance: North Surrey
honours: zoology
Steiner, Paul R.: Vancouver
honours: chemistry
Stene, Gordon D.: Vancouver
Stevens, John E.: Vancouver
Stewart, Allan R.: Vancouver
mathematics and chemistry
Stewart, W. Brian: New Westminster
srltM* ■■■■:
121 Stewart, Colin B.: North Vancouver
Stewart, D. Hugh: Vancouver
Stokes, Thomas M.: Richmond
Strauss, Eldred E.: Trail
Styles, Geraldine L.: Vancouver
Styles, William G.: Vancouver
honours: bacteriology
Sturhahn, Hans: Vancouver
Sutton, Brian: Port Coquitlam
chemistry and mathematics
Syberg, Ebbe O.; Vancouver
chemistry and mathematics
Takahashi, Judy A.: Salmon Arm
honours: zoology
Tang, Paul: Vancouver
zoology and biochemistry
Tarasoff, Frederick J.: Cobble Hill
honours: zoology
Tarasoff, Mary S.: Vancouver
honours: zoology
Tarlton, Louise I.: Duncan
bacteriology and zoology
Taylor, Douglas A.: Abbotsford
Taylor, Gordon A,: Vancouver
Taylor, Robert A.:  Burnaby
honours: chemistry
Taylor, Thomas C: West Vancouver
mathematics and zoology
Thompson, Karen E.j Victoria
Thomson, James A.: Vancouver
biological science
Thomson, Marnie J.: Vancouver
Thorpe, Edward T.: Vancouver
Tingle, Edith M.: White Rock
honours: chemistry
Townsend, Douglas C: North Surrey
122 Tredwell, Judith E.: Victoria
Traax, Dawson N.: Powell River
Trueman, Edward A. G.: Burnaby
honours; geology
Trunkfleld, Geoffrey M.: Vancouver
Trussell, Devin B.: Vancouver
honours: physics and geophysics
Turner, Brian N.: Victoria
honours: zoology
Uchinami, Joe Y.: Vancouver
Vanderkamp, Garth: New Westminster
Walkinshaw, Gordon E.: Vancouver
Ware, Daniel M.: West Vancouver
Warrington, Robert C: Trail
honours: biochemistry
Watson, Cheryl-Ann B.: Victoria
Watts, F. Allan: West Vancouver
Webb, Terry L.: Chilliwack
Wehle, Joseph: Port Alberni
Weitemeyer, Rudolph A.: North Surrey
Whetter, Alan R.: Chilliwack
Whipps, Michael D.: Vancouver
White, Glen E.: Victoria
Wiebe, Larry G.: Chilliwack
Wiebe, Russell: Richmond
Wiebe, Victor G.: Vancouver
honours;  chemistry
Wieser, Eric A. R.: Vancouver
biochemistry and bacteriology
Wilkie, Richard J.: New Westminster
mathematics and physics
123 dkA^Jl^li
Wilkinson, William J.: Vancouver
Wilks, Arthur M.: Burnaby
honours: mathematics
Wilson, Candace M.: Chapman Camp
Wilson, Donald G.: Kelowna
botany and zoology
Wilson, Hilda J.: Vancouver
Wilson, James A..* Vancouver
Wolfenden, Stephen: North Vancouver
Won, Robert J.: Cranbrook
honours: geology and geophysics
Wright, William M.: Vancouver
Wrinch, Henry C: Vancouver
Yakura, Allan A.: West Vancouver
mathematics and physics
Yee, Harvey B.: West Vancouver
physics and mathematics
Yip, Randall W.: Blubber Bay
mathematics and chemistry
Yon, Tena C: Vancouver
Young, Donald B.: North Vancouver
Young, Philip C. B.: Victoria
Young, V. A.
Newton, John H.: Penticton
124 I am grateful for this opportunity of
extending my best wishes to you at your
time of graduation.
Preparation for social work is not easy
either in terms of years of academic
and professional education, or the nature
of the work itself. In coming to this
point you have learned a lot about people
but hopefully you have also learned more
about yourself. In the helping professions,
it is the personality of the practitioner
which   is   the   treatment   instrument.
You are entering social work practice
at an exciting time. The reason is that
there is a resurgence of reform. The
"welfare state" has proved to be only
partially built. The re-discovery of poverty
has shown how much more needs to be
done if human misery on a large scale is
to be overcome.
The renewed drive on poverty will
require social workers with a variety
of talents because there is a great variety
of tasks to be done. Whether the interest
of the social worker is casework, group
work, community organization, research
or administration there will be plenty of
scope for opportunity.
But the challenge is not only individual
opportunity  but  opportunity for  the   hu-
Beck, Ralph M.: Vancouver
Boyd, Marion C, B.A., B.S.W.: West
Vancouver, M.S.W.
Campbell,  H. David:  Vancouver
Catt, Ozmer, B.S.W.: Vancouver
Chipman, Dan L., B.Sc, B.S.W.: Welling,
Alberta, M.S.W.
Coady, WendeU L.: Vancouver
man   community   as   a   whole.   Whatever
may   be   our   professional   preoccupation
we   should   be  equally  preoccupied   with
a restless desire to foster social change.
William G. Dixon
Director of the
School of Social Work
125 li& $3fc 4£ £&
* Am.  "^k%L^
■^M Ad*
Douhaniuk, William, B.A., B.S.W.: Killaly,
Sask., M.S.W.
Doupe, Robert, B.A.: Seattle, Wash.
Dunbar, A. Blair, B.A.: Vancouver
Ellingham, Joan C: Vancouver
Gibson, Julia-Anne K., B.A., B.S.W.: Sooke
Greer, Karen, B.A.: Burnaby
Griffiths, Peter D., B.A., B.S.W.: Vancouver
Hamar, Donna M., B.A., B.S.W.:
Lac La Biche, Alta., M.S.W.
Ikeda, Joyce, B.A., B.S.W.: Vernon
LWeureux, Marcel D. J.: Assiniboia, Sask.
Lo, Nerissa: Kowloon, Hong Kong
Malecky, Irene V., B.A., B.S.W.:
Sexsmith, Alta., M.S.W.
Matheson, Harold, B.S., B.S.W.: Hoquiam,
Wash., M.S.W.
Ng, Agnes M.: Hong Kong
Peck, Pamela J.: Summerland
Ruckle, Helen A., B.A., B.S.W.: Victoria
Thomson, Elizabeth A., B.A., B.S.W.:
Vancouver, M.S.W.
Turner, Robert D.: West Vancouver
Vance, Carol J., B.A.: Regina, Sask.
Walker, Ailsa H., B.A., B.S.W.:
Edmonton, Alta., M.S.W.
Winters, Francis W., B.A.: Ingonish,
Nova Scotia, B.S.W.
Wong, Mabel P.: Hong Kong
Young-Soon,  William H.:  San  Fernando,
Trinidad, M.S.W.
Zumpano, Fred, B.A.: Revelstoke
126 union
If there were only two qualities I could
wish for you at this time, I think they
would be dedication and flexibility. You
will need them, as you are starting your
ministry at a time when you will be
involved in difficult and exciting developments.
Let me illustrate what I have in  mind.
The picture of the church is being
changed radically by modern ecumenical
developments and by moves towards
greater church unity. This is happening
almost everywhere—in Britain and in the
U.S.A., in India, Ceylon, Africa and the
West Indies. It is happening in Canada,
and you will have your part to play in it.
Christianity is meeting the other great
religions of the world in dialogue today
as it has not done for centuries. Major
theological insights grew out of this kind
of encounter with non-Christian cultures
in the first centuries of the church's
history. A new period of theological
creativeness could grow out of the present
encounter. If so, you will be involved
in   it.
People are looking for a reinterpreta-
tion of the Christian faith in language
that carries meaning to the contemporary
world. The church is ready for it.
People will look to you for help in this.
Our churches deploy their personnel
very widely through the province. You
may start your ministry in some very
isolated community or in an urban centre.
Wherever it is, you will be involved in
developments like these. I hope and pray
that you will be given the combination
of dedication and flexibility needed to
make  your  work  effective.
Reverend W. S. Taylor
Principal of Union College
anglican theological  college
What is Graduation? It is not an end
in itself; it is only "the end of a beginning", a momentary pause—"the pause
that refreshes"—between two major phases of one's life.
Viewed from this vantage point, the
recent years of academic pursuit and
ministerial training are seen as a time
not merely of individual endeavour but
also of encouragement and help constantly furnished by one's alma mater.
However obscure or difficult the future
may appear, you may therefore approach
it with no small measure of confidence.
You have been put in the way of reading
for yourself; you have received the
necessary basic training; you know
where to turn for further aid, both spir-
itual and professional; and now you go
forth, knowing that your College will
not cease to maintain its interest in you
personally as well as in your ministry.
We who remain at the College join
with your other friends in congratulating
you on your present achievement. We
trust that you will always remember with
some affection the time you spent on
our corner of the campus of the University of British Columbia; and we pray
that God's grace and blessing will be
with you—always.
Reverend John Blewett
Principal of
Anglican Theological College
KlM-V-.--'" —n.
p:iN.v-~   ■-.'■■
127 theology
;» «*
Bennett, James:  Toronto,  Ont.
Boundy, F. Deane, B.A,: White Rock
Union College
Gatton, Donald: Toronto, Ont.
Cooke, Gerald, A.B.: Vancouver
Union College
Cossar, Doug: Caledonia, Ontario
Union College
Duff, Donald: Kimberly
Union College
Edge, Thomas A., B.A.: Edmonton, Alta.
Union College
Epp, Woodrow V., B.A.: Benton City
Washington, A.T.C.
Fergeson, George E.: Prince George
Union College
Graff, William G.: Blaine, Washington
Union College
Jackson, Donald, B.A., LL.B.: Mission
Union College
Kropp, Fredrick V.: Vancouver
Union College
Lythgoe, Leonard F., B.Ed.: Vancouver
Union College
MacKay, James R,: Woodstock, Ontario
Union College
Mandich, Michael M., B.A.: Windsor, On
Union College
Morgan, Dennis, B.A.: Vancouver
Spalton, Richard, B.C.L.S.: Vancouver
Taylor, Reginald: Nelson
Watts, Glen, B.Com.: Vancouver
Union College
Wilson, George S., B.A.: Seattle, Wash,
128 l#i/€ €H<Cfi<H*j*<+4>
129 Love is many things.
It is playful and platonic. It is running and
laughing and stumbling through the crisp-
O ~ c? C? JT
ing October leaves on Chancellor Boulevard. It is walking on the beach when the
February wind whips her hair in her face,
and the whitecaps dance off Spanish Banks.
130 '   "\ I
■1.  V.-:V  i
'--'> I
4. i 3
. *j.t *#*c_   ■ r k f *?6b
* Love is companionship.
Love is communication, spoken or silent. Sometimes,.presence
alone is enough to make you warm and happy and full.
Sometimes you need more: a hand, a kiss, a full embrace. If
communication fails, you are never so apart and so alone as
when you are together. Yet love can bring you together and
make you one when you are miles apart.
Love is self-discovery.
It is the happiness of anticipation, the dreams of the future, the
unfolding of a new life.
It is your moments of greatest joy and deepest hurt. It is
disappointment, disenchantment and disillusion. Yet it is also
delight and discovery. Love is an adventure.
Love is an effort.
It is changing and adapting and compromising. It is a sacrifice
which leaves you fuller, a gift which leaves you richer.
Love is memories: a sunny day, a flower, the sound of running
water or rain on the roof of a- car, the call of a bird, the silhouette
of a sea-gull against the mountains. It is the past unrolling like
a film; the moments flicker by — most of them in black and
white, a few technicolor scenes — moments of togetherness that you want
to put into slow motion, scenes that you want to play over again.
•.;•'-'=»; •."fS'tW.
H*i This is a Totem.
A Totem is a "glorious book of memories
which recaptures those wild, wonderful
moments of your happy student years."
At least that's what the other editors
Maybe they forgot about the mud and
gravel parking lots, bad profs at 4:30 on
Friday afternoons, cafeteria cuisine, exams
on tranquilizers, late night labs, bookstore
prices, and overdue term papers.
Maybe they forgot what an average
day at U.B.C. is like.
But then again, maybe they knew that
most of us are pretty clever at repainting
the past in softer colours and remembering the stunts, the games, the dances and
the marches.
Maybe next year Totem will mean your
picture in the grad section. Then it will be
"Hey, look at Bill. He's sure changed," as
you look back on your friends with a
glance softened by a few years.
Eventually it will become the "Who's
Who" of Homecoming 1996.
For those on this side of the date of
publication, Totem is a lot of sweat and
It's numbering 2000 pictures and the
spaces they belong in.
It's checking 2000 names and addresses
and majors.
But maybe it's worth it. Staff like Alan
Madill, Kris DeJong, Roger Craik and Dave
Henderson who put out a special effort
make it worthwhile.
People will be sentimental about college days as long as there are colleges.
They'll pick up the old yearbook occasionally and not indifferently. They make
it worthwhile.
So as long as you pick up Totem '66, we
hope that if will inspire whatever laughter
and nostalgia you have for your university years.
Good Luck, Class of '66.
Maureen Schutz
Grad Book Editor
Photo Credits:
George Allen Aerial Photos; p. 1
Tony Archer: p. 5
Atlas Studios: p. 87
Campbell Studios; all grad pictures
Don Drinkwater: p. 65, 91
David Elliott: front end papers, p. 77
Dave Freeman: p. 2, 20, 129
Randy Glover: p. 36
Government of B.C. Photo: p. 7
David Henderson: back end-papers,
p. 59, 77, 84, 97, 104, 109
Gordon Pinkerton: p. 80
Fred S. Schiffer: p. 4, 107
Mike Sochowski: p. 8, 9, 103, 106
John Tyrrell: p. 9, 10
U.B.C. Extension Dept. Photo: 6, 22,
34, 36, 66,67,91,94,99, 101
Vancouver Sun: p. 6
Grad edition cover:
David Henderson
Special Photo Essays:
The Face of the Campus (p. 12-19)
Don Drinkwater
David Elliott
Dave Freeman
Randy Glover
David Henderson
Love (p. 130-136)
Paul Clancy
136 '&i7fo'*xv9L&
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.....     »^.***** *^^^^^w
■^i^i,*.«lg^%.^.^«i«.v«a_A, -^.jr;-*^'.... n.a.m. mackenzie fine arts centre
Below, on September 30th Chancellor Ross officially opened the fine arts complex containing
the Frederick lasserre Building and the Frederic
Wood Theatre.
Right, former President Mackenzie expresses his
thanks for the honour accorded him. Future fine
arts buildings will be included in the Centre.
tienry anaus buildino ooened
mm   ^m ^mwmm* ^>   ^h mm   ^mw ^mi^^h hi   ■■ j^^^bb ^mymwrn ^^mmw mmmmM' ^^mM wm m ^HPHi ■■  ■   ■■ ^^^^aj ^ajam* ^amaw ^aaw am   am ^aaa* ^aaat
The some day, Henry Angus officially opened
the new commerce and social sciences building
named to honour his contribution to the University and the province, of lectures
A ceremony in Brock Hall on the
first of October this year commemorated the fiftieth anniversary of lectures for this University. Mr. Justice
A. E. Lord of the Court of Appeal
of British Columbia said in his address
that we ought to remember those first
lectures were not in the modern and
sprawling campus which we know today, but rather in the dingy huts of
Fairview. Mr. Justice Lord speaks with
some authority since he was a first
year Arts student in 1915,
An address was given by Chancellor Dr. Phyllis G. Ross and Mr.
Justice Lord was introduced by Professor Emeritus Dr. Harry T. Logan
who has written the official history
of this University,
The entire ceremony which was
scheduled to last from 12:35 until
1:25 continued on past 2:00. A new
innovation attributed by somewhat
confused press liaison officers to the
somewhat confusing Ceremonies office
was the exclusion of all photographers from the floor where the ceremony
was taking place. As a protest at
least one photographer simply left
and took  no  pictures for  his  paper.
This was unfortunate since good
downtown and on-campus newspaper
coverage would have reached more
than the three hundred people who
attended in the Brock.
The ceremony was both impressive
and well-organized for those who
took the trouble to attend, which was
mostly professors emeriti and older
alumni. With the ending of the cere
mony those students who attended
tromped off to listen to professors
start into the second half-century of
Below: President Emeritus L. S. Klinck attends
ceremony; Right, top: President Macdonald
leads in applause far all original class members, and below, thanks Mr. Justice Lord for
his address.
*** frosh retreat '65
The first weekend in October, approximately 150 enthusiastic and illustrious frosh set out on an informal
get-together with profs and leaders.
Armed with guitars, footballs, and
sleeping bags, the trek to their retreat began Friday afternoon.
After the bus ride they boarded the
"Harbour Princess" for the voyage to
Camp Elphinstone. The beani-bonnet-
ed frosh invaded the island that night
to eat and hootenanny. After all the
festivities the frosh retired to the
drafty and damp cabins to have a
good   night's  sleep!?).
Saturday morning everyone sprang
(?) out of bed and ate a delicious
breakfast. The discussion groups,
thanks to the unusual weather, took
place outside and were periodically
interrupted by touch football and
.'■?■ \$Vr''        ■■&*'"■■ The day was full of jocularity except for the finks who stole the din-
-£5       ner bell and threatened everyone with
near starvation.
That night, skits were put on by
the frosh and added to these were
the feeble but humorous ones of the
profs and leaders as well as the infamous debate on the "Do Littles"
and the "Do Lots," This entertainment
was followed by a record hop which
lasted late into the evening. After visiting the modern out houses (running
water)  all reluctantly retired.
x <-**j ■*_ jr ^ -
_W**lJ'*. tr*A.idmmmm On Sunday, those who could make
it went to chapel service while the
others swam, flew footballs, and gui-
tared (If you can flew football, you
can guitared too).
All too soon the boat was sighted
and it was time to break camp and
for the frosh to take their rightful
and needed place on campus and in
C:^^ Y<*
♦ . >
r? M:
'V  i
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«*2rfM Wf*jpi
l,,i—"'' -    ■-       " - ^""i^S -/liBi&a...i ■■$>*■ ■ ■■■:;■.    ■:.-.    ■&■     ■■■
V^   ^,
-.,■.,.        -^^^M^L:-
..<"'-' %[>*?   L*hr*ty
f* A*-
are constantly up-dated, improved; always display the
latest trends.
Birkdale suits keep pace: they
feature fine cloths, top-
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latest innovations in men's
And that's for you!
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CI 2 JaAkhwA
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There is a
and Model
every need
every budget
849 Don Mills Road, Don Mills, Ont.
Sales and Service Branches in all principal cities
With the Compliments of
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.
Chartered Accountants
Vancouver, B.C.
410 Seymour St.
Prince George, B.C.
411 Quebec St.
a. 3 Just
Between Us
Do you know that Birks selection of Diamond
Engagement Rings at $200.00 is the largest
and most attractive in town? You may
choose any style you wish for only $20.00
down—the balance in twelve equal monthly
payments. We will be happy to show you
these handsome rings at any time for they
are rings that any girl would wear with
pride. Comparison will prove that dollar-for-
dollar each is a value that can't be matched.
Downtown: Granville at Georgia
Park Royal and Oakridge
Shopping Centers
The Name You Know You Can Trust in Diamonds
J. and M. Burchill, B.S.P.
CA 4-3202
5754 University Blvd.   Vancouver 8, B.C.
Commercial  and  Social   Printers
and   Publishers
2015 W.  12th Ave. REgent 6-4401
UK BtttOyjffl
For many years, and in many ways, Dairyland has
worked closely with UBC to help our dairy
farmers and to perfect dairying techniques and
dairy products in B.C.
Dairyland's contribution has included whole-hearted
cooperation with UBC Faculties and the
donation of bursaries and scholarships to promising
agriculture students. In addition, UBC graduates
are at work in various Dairyland departments,
and of course, Dairyland milk and dairy foods
are enjoyed on the campus every day.
We are very proud of this long, happy association
with the University of British Columbia.
a division off the
Fraser Valley Milk Producers Association
CL 4 Canada's first-since1833
1281 West Georgia Street
Vancouver 5, B.C.
1061  Fort Street
Victoria, B.C.
CL 5 a precious
possession . . .
Though the romance of the fur trade
still clings to the name of the Hudson's Bay Company, to countless
Canadians its association is "The
Bay", their familiar family department store. Today, as in the past
296 years, "The Bay" is ever
watchful in maintaining the highest
standards and the most modern
merchandising methods. You can
be sure that whatever you purchase at "The Bay", from furs to
fish knives, is of the highest quality
and backed by the Hudson's Bay
Company, We welcome you as customers to "The Bay" where you
can always shop with confidence.
•■WSJ* .racix x / £,£ 31IS.J
t.y t
CL 6 .;*
Actually, most people prefer to drive-in
to a White Spot. But however you
plan to get there, the result of
your effort is guaranteed to be
pure eating satisfaction.
Granville at 67th
Oakridge Shopping Centre
41st at Cambie
CL 7 Fashion Comes      FIRST
in this fine suit of
Silk and Wool
Today there are so many fine fabrics
to choose from. We invite you to
see them all at -—
Vancouver's Smartest
Traditional Men's Shop
Prop.: Willie Fleming Manager: Pat Haigh
herever you go
Head Office
MU 4-4521
Branches in
Public Skating
Skating Parties
Scrimmage Hockey
Thunderbird Hockey
Dancing & Banquets
South End of Wesbrook Crescent
Phone 224-3205   or   228-3197
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.
CL 9 congratulations
to the
• • •
As the explorers of yesterday opened doors
to new horizons, may you now go forward to help
discover new vistas in the age of space.
CL  10 Serving U.B.C. Students
with    I     SKIING
North Western Sporting Goods
3715 W. 10th Ave.
Vancouver, Canada
CA 4-5040
3 Stores to Serve You
Ask about your student discount
• Machine Tools • Electric and
• Metal Working Equipment Hand-operated Hoists
• Resistance Welding • Woodworking, Sawmill,
• Testing Equipment Plywood and Planing Mill
• Bridge Cranes Equipment
and Allied Industrial Supplies
PHONE 876-4191
TELEX 045-782
i      P "»at^--^* f|!
Quiet Water —Ronald Jackson   24x18
This print is one of twenty-five subjects, all in
full color, now available in the Canadian Art
Reproduction series.
Send for a free catalogue to
P.O.  BOX 6000
Gentlemen's Apparel
Inck ^imn |ltrX
545 Granville Street
Vancouver, B.C.
MU 1-9831
"Pewaj-iiiisft and dolW-udse,
Ik student uiho would lib to rise,
Hill use tte saving stratagem
Q. bit each week m tlie B qfJTl |
Bank of Montreal
tfottadai. "pimt &<ut4. fan Shtdeutt
A big step on the road to success
is an early banking connection
University Campus Branch: G. F. PEIRSON, Manager
CL 12 . / - . ':;';",
,f;T 'IfySt^-
^^Qafnpus lite edition
« -V'JC**^' ^     ;       . *     .   * V         - ,
Off"        .-»*! "       .'    '".•• i"\ / '
;'"»•'';<*'v-/'  .'    '•  ■•" •■'    . ,% . ..       : 3
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"**/*%''        ''•■ jr •.,*V^-      •'••3''    -""'?;"
* s
including the
lower mall annual'
^<m\£s* ^""jt?*-^ totem 1966 volume forty-nine
Assistant Editors:
Graduate Edition:
Design and Layout:
university of british Columbia
Vancouver, Canada
title page
lower mall annual
editor's message
staff and technical
CL  14  registration
a typical frosh speaks out . . .
My experienced friends said, "Go
early or you'll never get finished."
So, I drove out — first mistake. All
visitors lots were full! Where could
I park? Nowhere, except on 10th
Avenue and  then walk in.
I arrived at my building two hours
before my prescribed arrival time, but
there was this bouncer standing at
the door and he continually pushed
me away. Finally when the doors
opened, I was nearly trampled to
Then the instructions came: "Take
one of these, and one of those, and
don't forget that." I did. Now the
simple task of choosing courses and
something called a timetable. After
stacks of computer cards, writer's
cramp, much head scratching and
sweat, I ended up with classes every
day and an 8:30 lab on Saturday,
Thus ended the longest day, Tuesday.
The next morning, clasping my certified cheque, I set out by bus—learning—for the Armouries. But again
faced insanity on finding that I still
had to write the idiotic test battery
that had started an hour before. Thus
ended the second day, useless Wednesday.
On Thursday I suffered only said
battery. Also missed all the frosh
dances—no  AMS card.
i      '.<?■
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Friday, I dragged myself onto the
bus for which I waited nearly an hour
and once again was triumphantly off
to the Armouries. Upon arriving there
I was delayed yet another hour by
an efficient staff member who had
lost my master computer card. I took
advantage of fleeting time and carefully prepared myself for my picture.
It was quite an experience—Freud
would have called it traumatic—when
I went to this lightning-fast photographer who produced a picture that
made me look like Gargantua's son.
Another hour was lost because of
that mumbling idiot on the microphone
who mispronounced my name (Smith).
At Health Services, I found out about
that vicious smallpox vaccination from
which, I might add, I am still suffering and will   be marked  for  life.
Finally with my receipt and my
beautiful portrait plasticized for immortality (immorality), I left The Armouries A Student. As a student it
was my duty to buy my text books;
so I wandered off in the direction of the Field House where I was told
I would finally find peace and quiet.
While crossing what I now know to
be the Library lawn, I ran info a
ceremony put on by the little men
in red sweaters. But that is another
long, sad, and without saying, wet
Even wet clothes dry out eventually,
especially when you've stood in a
long winding line of exhausted students carrying more than their own
weight in over-priced textbooks.
Hours later I struggled out through
the   supermarket   cash   registers   and
CM 8 .   >    ■>->.$ --a
J-   <■*.•:' & . ■ ;,3
/■-.-.. v. V • #
»  ..,v.-:•'/:.• ,:£; .,>s
emerged a fully equipped student,
except for all the texts the Field House
didn't have, and wouldn't get until
Christmas — a subject we take in
But at last things were different
now. I had no more lines to face for
another year, no more grumpy registration officials; in fact, just no more
compulsory tasks to make me feel like
a cow in the slaughter line-up. I
walked off towards that distant parking lot and a strange empty lonely
feeling came over me. If was a feeling
I would come to know well.
CL19 president  macdonald
The welcoming address of President Macdonald in the Armouries
September 24 was met with little enthusiasm by the student body. Of the
16,000 students on campus only 2,000
turned out to listen with mixed feelings to what the president had to say.
After welcoming all new students
to UBC, Macdonald summarized the
history and development of the University from four shacks in 1915 to
the present University costing 65
million dollars. He then outlined future
plans for the university which included
a much larger graduate school of
5,000 students and better library facilities.
After being confronted with the
Engineers' effigy of a "well hung student", Macdonald said that he understood the financial problems of the
students. He explained that to maintain fees at last year's level would
have required a grant of $2,870,000
more than the previous year's grant.
As to the total abolition of fees, Macdonald said he thought the present
time inappropriate because universities are instruments of public policy
and the Canadian public at present
is not sympathetic towards the elimination of fees.
Although he was booed and hissed
at when he remarked on the lawlessness among students, the President received a standing ovation on completion of his speech.
a. 20 Jean Lesage, French Canada's
"Prime Minister", in a Special Events
sponsored appearance, discussed the
differences between the cultures of
French Canada (Quebec) and the rest
of Canada. He emphatically stated
that as long as there are these differences in the cultures there will be
radicals on either side.
The Right Honourable Premier, in
a question and answer period, maintained that his tour was not an attempt to bolster the liberal image
across Canada but one to bring about
greater understanding between the
cultures of Canada.
Even if one disagreed with his in-
tentions, his presence and delivery
reflected the power that this truly
great man holds in the Canadian
political scene.
CL21 sonny terry and  brownie  mcgee
ON A SONG ....
Sonny  Terry   and   Brownie   McGee
return to the innards of Brock Hall
and an enthusiastic crowd of admirers.
The capacity crowd sang along on
the traditional songs; smiled to the
warmth and honest humour of this
delightful negro pair; listened attentively to the original lyrics and stylings
of voice, words, mouth-harp and
guitar; and zealously applauded their
art. Yes, Sonny and Brownie once
again captured UBC. mcgregor  debates tuum  est . •  again
Hey,  is it up to YOU?
Tuum est, or non tuum est—that
was the question. Yes a question, not
contemplating suicide, but the beginning of a rousing debate between Dr.
Malcolm McGregor of the Classics
Department and Wolfram Tayler of
the Debating Union.
According to Dr. McGregor, Yes,
and to his honourable opponent and
150 students attending the debate in
Brock,   No.
McGregor said the university belongs to the students. The staff are
their servants and the students chose
their own curriculum. He also maintained that, since the university belongs to the students, they should pay
for  it.
"Not so," said Tayler. '"We are
not challenging the motto, but when
the opposition tries to present the
motto as a truth of life we must
challenge it. If our opposition truly
believes Tuum Est, I would like them
to tell us how we can choose our
parents  next time  around."
In true university spirit, it ended
in a draw.
jijM rtmwuMi wvi,fc A^
m .i
' "'~i:: ' '::- '.•;..•' ,-;.-;_"'■ •'"•■',.• •• "•.;.'" .:•>';:' /:. ,;^j4ii#- clubs' dav Who says students are apathetic?
A large group of not so apathetic
students worked late into the evening
literally throwing together a melange
of booths for the pandemonium that
was to take over the annual event
the next day. As lumber, plywood,
burlap and nails quickly disappeared,
late construction engineers had to shift
for themselves and beware the fire
inspectors (everybody dunk the burlap!). Then it was home, or out for
Thursday 12:30-2:30—the crowds
came, and the Armoury was filled
with people and some /all Engineers. Music at once greeted the
ears. The sweet melodious voices of
the club shills were on every side.
Some were interested, some were not;
those that were paid the membership
Suddenly, the crowds left and the
arduous task of tearing down was
left to the remaining few. Thus ended
UBC's yearly demonstration of the
herd instinct and a great silent emptiness again  filled the armouries. CL26 CL27 frosh   night
Little known to students, especially
frosh, September 23 was Frosh Night
in Brock Hall. Fifteen finalists were
chosen out of 34 attractive co-eds.
One of these girls was destined to
become Frosh Queen in a matter of
a few weeks.
On the agenda for the evening was
the outspoken radio commentator Jack
Webster who took part in a semi-
serious discussion with the Alma Mater
Society's vice-presidents Peter Braund
and   Bob  Cruise.
Entertainment other than all those
gorgeous girls was provided by the
folk-rock oriented Tom Northcott Trio. k
v a., .3,-
;fL. v
1^, J*"'** ••^^^^W
, x*J- ^si"**!"'
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•a«iT1a    iT1aCK6rlZI6   TII16   3rIS   C6rlli 6
Below, on September 30th Chancellor Ross officially opened the fine arts complex containing
the Frederick Lasserre Building and the Frederic
Wood Theatre,
Right, former President Mackenzie expresses his
thanks for the honour accorded him. Future fine
arts buildings will be included in the Centre,
3* i
it-  .»' '
henrv anous buildino o^ftnc^
The same day, Henry Angus officially opened
tht new commerce and social sciences building
named to honour his contribution to the University and the province. u.b.c* commemorates
A ceremony in Brock Hall on the
first of October this year commemorated the fiftieth anniversary of lectures for this University. Mr. Justice
A. E. Lord of the Court of Appeal
of British Columbia said in his address
that we ought to remember those first
lectures were not in the modern and
sprawling campus which we know today, but rather in the dingy huts of
Fairview. Mr. Justice Lord speaks with
some authority since he was a first
year Arts student in 1915.
An address was given by Chancellor Dr. Phyllis G. Ross and Mr.
Justice Lord was introduced by Professor Emeritus Dr. Harry T. Logan
who has written the official history
of this University.
The entire ceremony which was
scheduled to last from 12:35 until
1:25 continued on past 2:00. A new
innovation attributed by somewhat
confused press liaison officers to the
somewhat confusing Ceremonies office
was the exclusion of all photographers from the floor where the ceremony
was taking place. As a protest at
least one photographer simply left
and took no  pictures for  his  paper.
This was unfortunate since good
downtown and on-campus newspaper
coverage would have reached more
than the three hundred people who
attended in the Brock.
The ceremony was both impressive
and well-organized for those who
took the trouble to attend, which was
mostly professors emeriti and older
alumni. With the ending of the cere
mony those students who attended
fromped off to listen to professors
start into the second half-century of
Below; President Emeritus L. S. Klinck attends
ceremony; Right, top; President Macdonald
leads in applause for all original class members, and below, thanks Mr, Justice lord for
his address.
i-.*?'.*.-*"-'''. frosh retreat '65
The first weekend in October, approximately 150 enthusiastic and illustrious frosh set out on an informal
get-together with profs and leaders.
Armed with guitars, footballs, and
sleeping bags, the trek to their retreat began Friday afternoon.
After the bus ride they boarded the
"Harbour Princess" for the voyage to
Camp Elphinstone. The beani-bonnet-
ed frosh invaded the island that night
to eat and hootenanny. After all the
festivities the frosh retired to the
drafty and damp cabins to have a
good   night's  sleep(?).
Saturday morning everyone sprang
(?) out of bed and ate a delicious
breakfast. The discussion groups,
thanks to the unusual weather, took
place outside and were periodically
interrupted by touch football and
sing-songs. The day was full
cept for the finks w
ner bell and threaten
near starvation.
That night, skits were put on by
the frosh and added to these were
the feeble but humorous ones of the
profs and leaders as well as the infamous debate on the "Do Littles"
and the "Do Lots." This entertainment
was followed by a record hop which
lasted late into the evening. After visiting the modern out houses (running
water)  all reluctantly retired.
'- ■.-.f^'% /"'-v.';
•r**-*F"v'» ;»*:    m< ~ ".  'jar On Sunday, those who could make
it went to chapel service while the
others swam, flew footballs, and gui-
tared (If you can flew football, you
can guitared too).
All too soon the boat was sighted
and it was time to break camp and
for the frosh to take their rightful
and needed place on campus and in
?'-r«:*v% frosh reception
Campus Freddies and Fredas
stomped at the annual Frosh Reception held on October 9. The Armouries was filled with Frosh and upper-
classmen; frugging, jerking, and slopping to the music of the Sonics from
Seattle and the Vancouver Playboys.
The final stage of the Frosh Queen
Contest came as a welcome respite
after these tribal rites. Following
weeks of eliminations, there remained
fifteen finalists. Dr. Malcolm McGregor crowned the beautiful, blue-eyed
queen, Birgit Freybe. Chosen as
princesses were Linda Jordan-Knox
and Ursula Schaefer. frosh queens
Birgit Freybe (left) is this year's Frosh Queen.
The two princesses are Linda Jordan-Knox
(upper right) and Ursula Schaefer (lower
CL36 "What type of people go to Leadership anyhow?" asked an amused
councillor after fruitless Monday night
discussions. "I thought it was a conference for Leaders," said one befuddled
freshette. Although student and university leaders attended from the three
B.C. universities, Leadership is not just
for leaders. Rather it is a conference for
those who, as students or faculty, have
a vital interest in their university; who
want to know the real issues at stake in
the fee raise and like matters; who, as
adults, realize the importance of higher education and the necessity for
adopting a broad outlook to analyze
their university's position nationally.
They realize, that is, the need to analyze its position not just from the
students' or professors' views, but
from those of both provincial and federal governments, of industry, and
of the public. The subject examined
at Leadership this year was the changing focus of the university community
and the ways in which the university
will have to adjust to the changes.
Boarding Harbour Princess at Northland
Navigation Pier.
Those who attended were entertained by various approaches to the
subject in addresses by faculty and
staff from our three universities as
well as student leaders and the Honourable James Sinclair, representing
both the politician's and the industrialists' point of view.
As soon as dinner was over, Dr.
Ian McTaggart Cowan, Dean of Graduate Studies, opened the Conference
Friday night with an address on the
role of the Graduate School at UBC.
His wish for the future was that half
of the students at UBC might be enrolled in Graduate Studies; that is,
that UBC might rank alongside the
larger American universities in post
graduate output. Being a graduate
student's wife did not exactly sound
too appealing. Why?  Because grad-
There at lastl Infamous Cabin E
beckons, from its retreat in the
woods, scene of many a drowned
One of the many who attended representing
various groups pounds out drinking song on
the way up to Elphinstone as unknown representative  (unseen at left)   guzzles.
Phrateres representative  Merilee McEwen  con
centrating on guitarist.
a 37 Abovei Dr. Susuki of Biological Sciences
demonstrates a few of the more elegant
motions of touch football.
uate students love their work on Saturdays and Sundays. So wives, do not
expect to see your husband too often.
The main feature of the Conference, however, was the address by
Dr. Macdonald, President of UBC.
On a rainy Saturday morning, everyone huddled around the fireplace
gladly. Dr. Macdonald was no exception as he remarked while pulling the
podium closer to the fireplace, that
it was not that he disliked us, but
rather at the moment he preferred
the heat of the fire. He soon reversed
his decision, however, remarking "I'm
beginning to appreciate you a little
more now," as he moved the podium
Dr. Macdonald's speech centered
on UBC's financial plight, clearly stating factors that influence the University's policy in financial matters: Income from student fees, alumni, private donations, and industry; monies
going out for staff and faculty salaries, research grants and other awards,
and building programmes.
Also he touched upon the decentralization of higher education in British Columbia saying that it was a
good thing not to have UBC retaining
the monopoly, and that it much relieved the pressure on UBC.
Topi Some students question Dr. Macdonald after his address; others take up
more aesthetic pursuits.
Above: Dr. Cowan and Rev. Jackson
argue about spiritual life of the grad
Below: Faculty and staff satirize the
Ubyssey during Saturday night skits.
left:   At   U.B.C.
we have shoddy, cold residences in some
parts; at Leadership — yechl
— as demonstrated in one
of  the  skits. Top: Students chat informally with
Dennis Healey, recently appointed
Dean of Arts and others with Art
Stevenson, Engineering Undergrad
Also under fire was the lack of
communication on campus, the "chronic nagging complaints" of negative
criticism around the University, not just
in the Ubyssey, but also in other publications. This discussion led Dr. Macdonald to the aims of university
education as he saw them. His theory
was simply to criticize without prejudice; yet also to appreciate and,
therefore, apply this experience to
After lunch, Dr. Allan Cunningham
of the SFU faculty outlined his own
hopes for the future of SFU and its
operation at present. He regarded SFU
as a university for refugees from other
educational systems, he himself having
fled from Oxford, He also mentioned
faculty - student inter - communication
and his University's attempt to overcome it with small tutorials, based
on the Oxford system. Too many
teaching-assistantships and part time
lecturers were his reasons for student-
faculty relations breaking down, and
here he used Berkeley as the most
notable example.
However, it was hard to compare
UBC and SFU as in Dean Cunningham's statement, "... UBC in its
magnitude and SFU in its puny state."
President Taylor of Victoria University spoke next on his University's
role. Although U. of Vic is in the process of moving its campus, Dr. Taylor
did not seem to think that if faced any
serious expansion problem. It seemed
the general opinion, moreover, that
U. of Vic should remain small, stressing
academic pursuit, and that is would be
more desirable for SFU to expand.
Sunday morning brought up the one
question which had been carefully
avoided all weekend, the fee raise
and Alma Mater policy regarding the
E.A.P. Bob Cruise and Byron Hender
here outlined their respective desires.
To close the Conference, the Honourable James Sinclair delivered his
speech in a true politician's style with
humorous anecdotes and leaving no
time for questions since supper was
ready. His main topic was the comparison of university today with university when he attended.
Bottom:   (Right)   Tim Hollick-Kenyon, Alumni Director, and the Bobbsey Twins, Louise Hager and Penny Jones, and Edie Sutter   (left)   adjusting
makeup during a break. Top left: World famous Dr.  Brunowski, extreme right of pic, and  wife,
visiting Dr. Macdonald, is honoured guest at Elphinstone.
Top centre: Speedy Engineer Stevenson proves too fast for Dr, Macdonald
Sunday morning in touch football.
Right; Jim Ward, Booster Club, and a faculty member vie for ball, which
incidentally, they both missed.
Above centre: Bob Cruise and Byron Hender outline the Education Action
Below: It sounds too good—somebody must have said it before, anyway,
—>" . . , recollections in tranquility,"
Art Stevenson quite audibly gasped
when he remarked that he had completed five years of Engineering at
the age of nineteen. His main view
was that wages, cost of living and
cost of education were still relatively
the same.
Regarding attendance, that of staff
and faculty was excellent: student
participation was extremely enthusiastic. Certainly it was unanimous that
Leadership this year was the greatest
success ever. Undoubtedly this was
due to the freedom in organization
given co-chairmen David Graham and
Graham Nixon by the A.M.S. If this
year's Conference is any indication of
things to come, don't miss Leadership
next year! lutheran sod turning ceremony
A brisk but rainless noon set the
theme for the sod-turning ceremony
of the planned Lutheran Student
Building. Members of the Lutheran
churches of Vancouver attended a
short ceremony at the corner of University Boulevard and Wesbrook Crescent.
Although the building will not be
a church an important feature will
be a central altar. The two Lutheran
groups—Lutheran Student Movement
and Gamma Delta—will have offices
In the Centre.
Features of the $100,000 building
include a 5,000 book library, study
booths, and a bright new coffee shop
replacing LSM's kettle, instant coffee
and "Coffee 5c Wash Your Cup." pi  -
■   *»■ ■ ... ""    "■- ■-» . J,'
Our little Homewreckers and our
own Panhandlers abandon their chosen fields of preservation to slaughter
each other on the playing field. We
ask, "Is if better to preserve health
dietetically or to preserve life medicinally and keep the nurses happy?"
Some people live to eat, you say? Well
anyway, the nurses won! They nursed
the pigskin over the line while the
little homewreckers were still figuring
out how to cook it. We compliment
the ladies; dignity was preserved.
CL42 5*53
" V
i:-X      * • /I .' **
There was a little disagreement at
half time. Someone from Science said
they would rather fight than take
their medicine. Guess what those
mean old engineers did about that?
They made the blue boys even bluer
with their stinky medicine. In the best
Ben Hur tradition, the charioteers remained inside their chariots. The chariots were both very pretty: one was
blue, one was red. There was one
more essential difference; one moved
and the other didn't. "Science will be
revenged," reliable sources scream.
In pain, maybe?
:Af^^*^;,. ^ ^
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'v**k*V I march of concern
UBC students were quick to demonstrate their concern over rising tuition fees as they rallied 3500 strong
in the first week of the 65-66 winter
session. At the outdoor gathering students heard various speakers decry
the recent fee increase and unanimously extend moral support to "fee-
dom fighters". Chairman of the meeting, AMS president Byron Hender assured students that their student council was as concerned as they over the
increasing fees and was fully committed to exploring all possible modes of
action relating to the problem. Byron
also urged students to acquaint
themselves with the university administration's point of view by attending
en masse President Macdonald's first
student address of the current session.
At noon September 24th students
assembled in the Armoury to hear Dr.
Macdonald suggest that the time is inappropriate for the complete abolishment of fees but he does feel, "in
the long run it would be best for
the country if fees were eventually
eliminated." Byron said he thought on
the whole the speech was perhaps
adequate and he was pleased with
Macdonald's comments about the
students. Byron said, "President Mar-
donald says he respects student opinion, so I presume our presentations
are being well  received."
On September 28th UBC student
council approved a massive 17-point
fee fight programme, unanimously
sanctioning the Education Action Programme drawn up by co-chairmen Bob
Cruise and Peter Braund, AMS vice-
Proposals included a mass academic
procession of faculty and students to
the Bayshore Inn meeting of the Association of Universities and Colleges
of Canada to emphasize student concern about higher education, particularly increasing fees. The "March of
Concern" was scheduled for National
Students' Day October 27th, the day
designated by the Canadian Union of
Students as a day for a nation wide
expression of concern about higher
In a surprise move on October 12,
UBC student council vetoed the proposed National Student's Day march,
suggesting that in its place a small
delegation of AMS officials represent
the student body. Councillors appeared to be against the march because they felt there was too great an
opportunity for adverse press coverage. Bob Cruise predicted council's
move would result in action from other
sources. Sure enough on October 1 8th
an ad hoc committee announced it
would sponsor a student "March of
Concern" to the Bayshore Inn on October 27th. This action forced AMS
to go directly to the students with a
referendum vote on October 25th. Of
a total of 4900 votes, 61 percent favored a "fee fight march". Considering
the shortage of time until the 27th
AMS decided to rely on plans already
implemented by the "March of Concern" Committee which had tentatively reserved buses, negotiated for police supervision, and applied for a
march permit. The MCC had already
accepted the times and route for the
march originally proposed by the Education Action Program. The AMS
council took over full responsibility
for leading the October 27th march.
On a wet Wednesday afternoon
3500 university students, led by police, a pipe band and AMS councillors,
left Sunset Beach on the two mile
procession to publicize the plight of
higher education. Banners proclaimed
"universal     accessibility     to     higher
education", "We're concerned" and
"Abolishment of fees". The students
braved the elements and downtown traffic as they trekked along Burrard and Georgia streets to the Bay-
shore parking lot. UBC President
Macdonald and AUCC President Dr.
J. A. Corry emerged from the convention inside the Bayshore to meet
the marchers. Macdonald remarked,
"I am just as concerned as you. Student concern has done much for
UBC." Corry stated, "I accept this
dramatic expression of your concern,
we here are all concerned and we
shall certainly do all we can to strive
for a common goal." AMS president
Byron then called upon a preselected
group of students from the mass of
marchers to act as student representatives at a special meeting with
AUCC officials to be held immediately within the Bayshore.
It is most difficult to assess the
over all effect of such a march but
it is certain that the binding force
of unity in purpose and active concern very greatly affected those students directly involved in the march.
Undoubtedly it moved those students
who did not participate, as well as
the general public, to a more conscious appraisal of higher education
conditions today.
Relating to purposes of such student demonstrations, consider for a
moment the exclamation of one of
the marchers as she passed a group
of youngsters; "This is for you kids."
CL45 m   .'
J.-T ■ VV .V.'      .." -Pv..-.r homecoming
"*■ "
Bottoms up—fish down! A little raz-
zama-fazz from the roaring twenties.
Such was the spirit of the Homecoming pepmeet. The combination of
our Thunderbirds' cheerleaders and
pepband, the queen candidates and
the Great Trekker of 1965 produced
a rousing enthusiasm enjoyed by student and faculty alike—a display of
school spirit almost extinct at U.B.C.
It was recaptured for two short hours
—then lost—as students returned to
The Cairn Ceremony was a heartening sight for the ordinary student.
Enthusiastic alums, leaving a well-
attended Alumni-student luncheon in
jitneys—the modern version of a sur- rey with a fringe on top—came this
Homecoming Saturday to pay tribute
to the Cairn which houses mementos
of the Great Trek, the trek by others
who had faith in higher education.
They carried stones to the shell of
a Chemistry building which now
stands completed on the main mall.
Around it stands a testament of their
faith, an academic community of
worth,  the  University of B.C.
Saturday morning, 9:00 : it nearly
drizzled—but the spirit of Homecoming prevailed as the parade entries
wound their way through the streets of
a startled Vancouver. Each year the
downtown business community, rudely awakened by this student procession, still welcomes the diversion,
the music and good fun. The most
dapper flappers, the queen candidates
—wide ties and racoon coats, strains
of the Charleston and model T's—
a fitting introduction to the football
game of the season. The parade reformed inside the gates and was welcomed by an enthusiastic football
crowd. Lewis & Clarke our Oregon
visitors left their mark 14-0, but hot
rums available to all soon rekindled
any spirit lost and the festivities continued. a 49 ABOVE:  HC  entertainment  with   Bud  and  Travis
LEFT:  Ruthie  Shaver Crowned  HC  Queen
BELOW:  There  were   all   kinds   of   dances — mostly
Viennese Waltzes *'*/*%.,^-fl«>4«  , »-
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AS**® November was a month of entertainment which included a performance of Dylan Thomas' "Under the
Milkwood" by the Kaleidoscope Players, a smash play called "Mother
Courage", Larry Kent's new movie
premiere, Treasure Van, Moralman,
the federal electibn wrap-up, the Fee
Holdback Referendum defeated, people sprucing up their skills, more than
numerous sports activities, and finally
the tentative exam schedule.
JlfB^fis; iV iftifp erick hawkins
Fascinating experiments with new
sounds, textures, and rhythmic conceptions resulted in an art form as
original and arresting as the dance.
Erick Hawkins in his choreography
has gone beyond conventional design
to a new way of moving that has an
unusual sensuous poetry. His dance
expresses the soul of an alive, emotional human being where passion is
the essence. To the music of composer
Lucia Dlugoszewski, Hawkins expresses this with the freshness and
aesthetic meaning of a magical and
exceeding beauty.
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: .    vaaBME- Dolitics on
Campus political clubs hummed
with activity as the 65-66 winter session commenced at UBC. Like it or not
another federal election was coming
up on November 8.
UBC clubs immediately launched
rather intensive membership recruiting campaigns as a federal election
demands a lot of hard work of campus politicos. There is canvassing for
local candidates, arranging of campus speeches and discussions, gatherings of political candidates to present
party platforms and individual electioneering amongst fellow students.
Highlighting the university campaign
for each of the major parties was the
a 54
arrival upon campus of their respective national leaders. Dynamic NDP
leader Tommy Douglas outlined his
party's program -to a packed Brock
lounge; number One Liberal, Lester
Pearson, addressed a large and lively gathering of students in the gymnasium; John Diefenbaker presented
his campaign in the Queen Elizabeth
Theatre where he could accommodate
the downtown working crowd.
A major issue of campus concern
this session, the tuition fee question,
was dealt with extensively by all
groups. Particularly interesting were
the comments of party leaders on
the Bladen Commission's report on
Financing of Higher Education. Although the political heads have doubt
about certain aspects of the report's
recommendations they fully endorsed
its general aims. Prime Minister
Pearson believes the additional federal aid "must not interfere with the
prime responsibility and constitutional jurisdiction of the provinces in
this field." John Diefenbaker expressed his approval in federal grants
to universities on the scale recommended in the Bladen report and
indicated his desire to reduce tuition
fees. Tommy Douglas called for the
abolition of fees and criticized per
capita grant system saying, "this system has greatly increased the disparity between the educational systems
of the have and have not provinces."
Near election time students raised
the question of the large numbers of
out of town students who were eligible
to vote but only in their home constituencies and not in Vancouver.
President Macdonald, to ease the
situation, said that students should, if
necessary, miss classes to exercise
their privilege. It is not known how
many people did so.
Finally the day of reckoning arrived. Naturally the clubs were disappointed with the near-duplication
of results. Active types took a deserved rest then launched themselves into
normal political  club activity. continue
In November, the drag dragged on.
Here, we have singled out our man
of the many, Gordy Shwartz. By November, he had learned all there was
to know about the location of pools,
poolrooms, coffeeshops, lounges and
shortcuts to get to classes. Now he
began to find the libraries and a convenient place to study so his friends
would know where to find him when
they wanted to go for coffee. The
profs are really piling on the work
now so Gordy is starting to worry
about exams and a number of other
little things. Don't worry,Gordy, you
can't fail. You are the greatest, too.
a 55 Charlie mlnaus
^ajmr wa   ■VM ■    am ■ ^maw ■   mm  aw ■ ■   Bi maaW ^^mm" ^ajar
Charlie Mingus is back. This
bassist and his group of jazzmen
once again hypnotize the masses of
jazz enthusiasts located throughout
the campus who on such  rare occa
sions as this flock to the Auditorium
for a Special  Events concert.
Mingus is held in high regard as
an avant-garde jazzman. A competent critic said of his music—"Not
for complacent ears; the prototype
of a new and vital jazz generation
of the 1960's". His performance was
a stream of consciousness dialogue
and music that alternated between
pop art happenings and the straight
put-on jazz.
CL 56 bud St travis
Folk, always popular at UBC, was
proved so again with a two hour
concert by one of America's best in
the commercial folk field.
The performance was given in aid
of the purchase of new sound equipment for Brock Hall after the embarrassing performance they tried to
give at the Homecoming dances. The
capacity audience rocked Brock laughing at the duo's witty remarks and
song intros, and listening attentatively
to their specialty, Spanish and Mexican songs.
CL 57 international
UBC's International House sponsored annual Fall Fair featured dancing and singing from foreign lands,
teas, display booths, and a fashion
The fair was officially opened
Friday afternoon November 6 by
Lt. Gov. George Pearkes and was
followed by a floor show in the
evening. The fair included outstand-
ing exhibits from fourteen countries
based upon the theme "East Meets
West". In keeping with this the fair's
fashion show presented variations on
the traditional dress of the Philippines, China, India, Malaysia, and
During the fair several national
exhibits catered not only to the audiovisual, but very appealingly to the
taste buds as well. The fair saw the
serving of Indian curried lamb,
Chinese tea, and Greek coffee.
Entertainers of the six half-hour
floor shows were students recruited
through various undergraduate associations, along with some professional
ethnic groups who volunteered their
*"      ?■■
CL 58
v  • fiki The fair also provided an opportunity for guests to view and purchase many of the fine native handicrafts of the participating national
The purpose of the annual fair is
to promote international understanding between the foreign students and
the Canadian  people.
CL 59 >:
i f
CL 60 frosh stunts
Revenge and a little recognition
was the cry of the gallant group of
frosh who succeeded in kidnapping
the EUS vice-president. They carried
him from the Engineering building to
the front of Brock without incident—
not even a word from the onlooking
They succeeded in tying him to the
totem pole and with much enthusiasm
covered his face with shaving cream.
The rest was inevitable. Half an
hour later the Engineers with red in
their eyes besieged the frosh office
and upon breaking the window to
enter proceeded to carry the human
contents towards the library pool.
.• rt
A funny thing happened on the
way to the Vancouver Symphony concert in the Armouries — a Kangaroo
Court was in progress in Brock. Mike
Bolton and Robert Banno of the Law
faculty and the Ubyssey were charged
with conspiring to lower the ethical
and moral standards and other things
of campus females. The specific reference was to the supposed hi-jinx
with the frosh queens.
ABOVE:  Were  you   molested   in  any  shape  or
form that you did not enjoy?
ABOVE:  . . . and then, after that . ,
The procedure was filled with witticism and the verdict was unanimous
from the beginning. The accused were
found guilty of conspiring with Simon
Fraser Academy and banished to SFA.
LEFT: . . , and so, as you can plainly see Right: . . . and here we have exhibit A.
Below Left: HonestI That is the way it was.
Above Right: . . . and as a member of the
society for prevention of almost everything . . ,
Right; . . , and the verdict is (snicker) , ,
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CL 63 miam*
engineers' stunts     f8^'^
Any attack on the Red Horde is an
open request for retaliation. Many
frosh and sciencemen have been escorted with decorum to the fate accorded to their predecessors—usually
the library pool.
In their first term repertoire, the
Engineers included such things as
burning the Red Rag competition, the
Ubyssey, in massive amounts in front
of the library; placing some hundred
toilet seats on the stage in Brock
lounge much to the chagrin of the
male populace in Buchanan and Brock. MBER
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■c#r • • •
Gordy Shwartz is the common every-
year, run-of-the-fee-student. He studies hard and brushes his teeth every
day. He will probably make his millions doing "she's got it, he sees it."
commercials, but for now he is content to revolve and evolve in this
atmosphere of learning and potential
genius. Around exam time Gordy got
the classic exam disease called "nerv-
ous-fear-of-failure." He laughed a lot
to relieve his tension. Laughter does
that. Gordy shouldn't have laughed,
though, when his english prof was
reading "Paradise Lost". But then,
everyone has problems so Gordy just
gets lost in the crowd.
Maybe you noticed the crowds
around exam time. Gordy didn't see
the crowds. He was still suffering from
the after effects of the medicine he
took to relieve his tension. He saw
crowds of other things, though, like
pink snakes and yellow eyes. He saw
them   awake   and   asleep,   perched
CL 66 atop the sine of an opposite angle or
intertwined in a compound of sodium
bicarbonate and lemonade. Not that
pink snakes are particularly bad.
Which would you rather talk to; a
pink snake with long purple eye
lashes or a green-skinned, red-eyed,
frothy-mouthed thing studying for a
Chem exam? Conversations around exam time
went not unlike this:
"Hey, how's if going?"
"Oh, not bad. I think I'll go for
coffee. Are you going?"
"Hey, okay. Hey, Gordy, everybody's going for coffee." So everybody kept laughing and went for
People sometimes study around exam time. It may help or it may not
but it makes you feel better anyway.
You may have noticed the harried
looks of anticipation or of terror passing over books and through windows.
You may have heard the grating chairs
and the shuffling of exam papers.
You grasped your pen and listened.
"This exam begins at Twelve O'clock.
You have two hours. Write clearly and
don't smoke."
And so it went. The concentration,
the introspection, and later on, the
salvation of a two-week freedom.
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CL 68 .;.hi
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:*stt i.y*^-Tg^lnl football
September 18, 1965 saw Frank
Gnup's Birds at Western Washington
College to kick off the 1965 football
season. The team's lack of an effective
offensive unit (which was lost through
the graduation of 1964) was shown
in the final score 1 2-0. Also, on September 25, they left for Ashland,
Oregon to play Southern College. This
ended in a tie game {7-7) after a
tight finish featuring a spectacular 5
yard plunge.
The team played their only Canadian intercollegiate game October 2
against McMasfer University in Hamilton that ended in a 8-8 fie. This year
the team had an independent schedule
composed mostly of top flight American Colleges and Universities on the
Pacific Coast.
October 9, the Birds lost their first
home game to the Lumberjacks of
Humbolt State College. The team won
their first game of the season defeating Whitman College Missionaries 14-7
in a home game. At the end of October the Birds lost 12-6 to Portland
State. Gnup decided to do something
about the scoring punch that had been
lacking this year. The old adage, "the
best made plans," again proved to be
true when the Annual Homecoming
game was lost to Lewis and Clark 14-0.
CL 70 The toughest competition came November 6 when the Birds went south to
Santa Clara to play the Broncos. Even
though we lost 25-13 the score was
added to greatly by the surprise discovery of the year—John Harr, an
ex-soccer player, who made a fantastic 71 yard punt.
The last game of the season took
place on November 13 in the UBC
stadium against the Oregon Tech Owls
from Klamath Falls. This game justified
the coaching of Frank Gnup, Harvey
Scott (Line Coach) and Ross Hether-
ington (Defensive Coach) as well as
the managing of Don Baird, Bob
McGinn and Bob Caiteron. In this
victory (18-6) for the Birds five players ended their college football careers: Ian Donald, Offensive End; John
Reydal, Defensive Centre and Tackle;
Bill MacLachlan, Defensive Tackle;
George Turpin, Offensive Tackle; and
Kevin Murphy, Offensive Guard.
To add to the nostalgia, this was
the last football game to be played in
the Varsity Stadium. Naturally it was
a victory for UBC. Only one thing
marred this final football game, the
usual apathetic support of the 17,000
student populace on campus when
less than 450 spectators came out to
support their team.
CL 71 Joe Johnson's much improved Soccer Birds captained by Jim Berry are
enjoying a highly successful season.
The reason for this success in the
Pacific Coast League is simply teamwork. This is the second year the team
has been in the league and they have
accumulated in their fall season as
many points as they received for last
year's entire season.
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Thunderbirds 2 W Victoria United 0
Thunderbirds 5  W St.   Andrews 2
Thunderbirds   1   T    Burnaby  Villa 1
Thunderbirds  2 W N. Shore United 1
Thunderbirds 0  L    Columbus 1
Thunderbirds   1   L     Fire   Fighters 3
Thunderbirds 2 T    Victoria United 2
Thunderbirds  4  W St. Andrews 0
CL 72 4
During the Thanksgiving Weekend
the team travelled to California to
play Stanford University and trampled
them 10-3, They continued their winning spree on October 8 when they
shut out San Jose 8-0. Finally, they
culminated their trip to the south in
a 4-1 victory over the University of
California. 1*1 ^^^5 If £fc^!#
November 6, 1965, the Thunderbirds, coached by Bob Hindmarch,
trained by John Cartmel, and managed by Norm Shoemaker, started
their season off with the Coquitlam
Carlings which ended in a 3-3 tie.
On November 12, UBC met the
University of Victoria and skated to a
9-2 victory. The next day they met
the Lumberkings and were defeated
The weekend, 19 and 20 of November, saw UBC at the University of
Alberta playing against the Calgary
Dinosaurs. These two games ended in
a victory for UBC. The total goal
score 11-2 was enhanced by presentation by Mrs. John Owen to team
captain John Merlo of the John Owen
Memorial Trophy. John Owen was the
UBC trainer who died January 1, 1965
in his sixty-third year. This trophy is
in remembrance of a man who served
the cause of athletics on this campus
for the past 28 years. It was donated
by the University District Lions and
will be for annual competition. i . fc-„       ■ .f ■- • 'r..'t» A« .-.»"!»*•>*•>**•'
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In the last games of the fall season,
taking place the end of November,
the Birds met Edmonton's Golden
Bears and finished the fall season of
9 games by a 5-1-3 win-tied-lost
record. It was the record of an almost
entirely rookie team.
With the loss of veterans, the
team's accent this year was on speed
and   youth.   Hindmarch   says   this   is
mainly a building year to enable UBC
to return to a full W.CI.A.A, schedule
for the next year. With top goal tending by Ken Broderick, the return of
ten players from last year's team, add
the return of two players of previous
years, sprinkle with two outstanding
players and garnish with six exciting
rookies and you have the Thunderbird recipe for 1965-66 Season.
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CL 75 The Thunderbirds, coached by Dr.
Peter Mullins and managed by Chris
Williams, dribbled their way to a 6-3
win-loss record. The birds opened the
season with a 72-92 victory at Homecoming.
November 19-20, the Dinosour
Tournament in Calgary saw the team
place a disappointing third. The Totem
tournament, November 26-27, was
held at UBC where the Birds defeated
the Alaska Methodists. In December the Birds played the
Victoria Haida Chiefs whom they defeated again later in the month. They
went against the Puget Sound Loggers
to win the first game of the series
86-72 and to drop the second 72-60.
January 3-4 the Thunderbirds went
south to Portland to lose 96-90 and
60-50 in the two game series. Led
by their top scorer. Bob Barazzuol,
whose average is 22.5 points per
game, they defeated the Montana
Grizzlies in a home game January
8, 1966.
CL 77 judo
On November 20 the fourth annual
UBC Judo Tournament was held at
the War Memorial Gymnasium. Between 30 and 35 clubs from all over
British Columbia and Washington
competed — the largest held in the
Pacific Northwest. UBC's Yosh Okifa
won the coveted black belt championship.
The UBC Wrestling Team hosted
the Third Annual UBC Invitational
Wrestling Championships on November 20.
The UBC squad who are current BC
Seniors and W.CI.A.A. champions
were captained by Bruce Green of the
Canadian National team. The squad
had added strength from Parker
Okano, and Bruce Murray, as well as
many others from the ranks of high
school wrestling. If was an all around
highly successful meet and UBC fared
well in the strong competition from
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CL 80 V
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CL 81 Lean Blythe Eagles' Aggies were
in the limelight during the week January 10-15. One of the notable events
saw two hundred strong swarm about
campus selling apples, the proceeds
going to the Crippled Children's Fund.
To bring a flavour of the Old West
to the city greenhorns, Aggies sponsored a pillow fight with a difference. Hopeful contestants straddled a
scaled log and tried to unseat their
rival. In the finals, the Ubyssey pubsters barely outlasted the Aggies. Of
course the Aggies were out of practise and graciously conceded an unfair height advantage to their unworthy opponents.
With Saturday came the highlight
of Aggie Week—the Farmer's Frolic.
Hank the Hobo provided old-time
(pre-rock) music to which everyone
danced following Dean Eagles' lead.
Polkas, schottisches, and S. American
rhumbas and tangos indicated the
new sophistication of our campus
CL 82 iJi^ science week
Science week was whistled off
Monday, January 17, with the
Sciencewomen-Nurses hockey game.
Refereed by two members of the
UBC Thunderbird hockey team, the
game was climaxed by a tripping penalty to a Science forward handed out
"because Science is winning". Science
defeated the Nurses by a score of
At the Student-Prof. Coffee Party
at noon Tuesday in Brock, Dr. John
B. Macdonald was presented with
the honorary scienceman award by
the Science Undergraduate Society.
Miss Fran Nason, science queen, congratulated Dr. Macdonald on receiving the highest award offered by the
SUS. The coffee party, aimed at enabling students to talk with their professors, was attended by members of
the board of governors, 129 faculty
including Dean Okulitch and 450 students.
Tuesday evening the annual science spring symposium was provided
with unscheduled entertainment by
the Vancouver City Police vice squad.
Wednesday noon the "coffin of
ignorance" was burned in front of
the Library by the science stunt committee. The Engineers staged an
attempt to prevent this step forward
in education, but the uprising was
put down.
Tom Northcott and his Trio entertained Thursday noon at the Pep
Meet which also featured a skit starring Moralman.
Science week activities were officially brought to a close Saturday,
January 29th with the Third annual
Crystal Ball held in the Crystal Room
of the Villa Motor Hotel. Dr. Macdonald took time out from his busy
schedule to make a brief appearance
at the Villa and dance to the music
of The Organization.
CL 84 CI 85 &
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Everything happens on a Camp
Campus. The bug hit UBC and beside Fort Camp, all hell broke loose.
Long-haired girls were "kitsch"; Donovan bats were high camp; and anything weird or so far out was in.
Besides the Tarzan and Hercules
movies, Special Events presented
UBC's first real Happening, where
anything goes—mad artist with paint
against large canvas, people running
around screaming, IBM card shower
from above, a fellow with an axe
chopping up a person (mannequin)
and other sorts of frustration-releases.
CL 87 Jefferson
CL 88 In the midst of the camps craze,
Jefferson Airplane scored a direct
hit at a dance-concert in Brock. All
flocked to the new kings of camp on
campus—no one else on campus wore
cord bell-bottoms, necklaces, a profusion of rings. Despite the loudness
everyone literally assimilated all the
fresh material the group presented.
Unfortunately, the dance on Saturday night was a sudden decision and
the   promotion  was  virtually  nil.
The group is from San Francisco
and have a record just released in the
United States. Their rotten unusual
and distinctive name is attributed to a
magazine article and photo that one
of the group was reading when they
were all racking their brains to get a
catchy name for the group.
CL 89 marai gras
The annual Mardi Gras pep meet
was again held in the gymnasium with
the fraternities presenting their skits
first, followed by the very impressive
and colorful dancing of the sororities.
One could tell by the nature of the
skit which fraternity was presenting
it. What other fraternity than the
Zete's would think of a funeral procession complete with coffin containing both male and female occupants?
In accordance with the "camp"
trends, Batman and Zorro proved
popular subjects.
CL 90
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CL 91 • • • floor show
Mardi Gras floor show 1966
opened in the B.C. Showmart building with the spot light on Jerry
Nakatsuka, last year's MG King,
forlornly shuffling along pushing a
wheel-barrow filled with one watermelon. Suddenly the floor exploded
with the sound of dancers and the
MG choir. Together the groups presented their modern impressionistic
dancing with an almost professional
Highlighting the floorshow was a
bullfight with former-King Jerry playing the bull. Also included were Niki
Norberg and Margareta in the dance
arranged by Sue Hendrison and Gary
CL 92 * J * fc.  .   ft* * t; **■  ''   - -;      ■   ^
CL 93 Fred   Berman   and   Susan   Isfohn,   King   and   Queen.
Mardi Gras dances and Charity
bazaar were held this year for the
first time in the Showmart at the
P.N.E. instead of the traditional
Commodore. The award for the best
decorated table went to Delta Kappa
Epsilon while Dal Richards and the
Accents provided every type of
music (?) from jerk, watusi, to
waltzes and polkas.
CL 94  comDUtina
^amw ^amw ■  ■  )■ MP waawm am mt at  m* ZT^^w
There are two computers located
at U.B.C.'s Computing Centre in the
Civil Engineering Building. One is a
high speed IBM 7040, possessing a
memory size of 32,768 words, each
word capable of holding an eleven
digit number of six alphabetic characters. The other computer is much
smaller and is presently used to transfer contents of paper tape from teletype to magnetic tape. The smaller
computer also runs a plotting machine, CALCOMP 550, which produces a graphical output. In the future, however, it will be used by the
Social Sciences Dept. in the Angus
Building to communicate with the
larger computer's memory.
The business of solving a computer problem is complex. First, the
data must be translated into a working media for the computer. To do
this, the necessary information is submitted on special sheets to keypunch
operators. From there, the punched
cards are put in trays and sorted
according to the length of time needed to solve the problem. Then it is
fed into the processing unit via a
trained card reader.
In many problems, the user stores
the data on magnetic tape units for
future use. These are IBM 729 IV
units and are capable of storing over
2 million characters on each  reel.
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February 7 saw the unveiling of
the 1966 edition of Engineering
Week at UBC. The 'Red Horde'
presented a brand new image this
year as they demonstrated their desire to fulfill a new responsibility as
'Campus Moralmen'. The usually bad
taste 'Red Rag' newspaper appeared,
surprisingly enough, with a clean
new face. Engineering executives
finally accepted conformity to society's craving for 'proper surface
appearance' of all groups included
within that society.
A front page editorial in the 'Red
Rag' outlined the 'new philosophy'.
The Engineers finding themselves
increasingly in the public eye have
become very conscious of their
image. The 'new order' adopted
and proselytized by our 'new Leaders'
compared most favorably with that
exciting 'new society' introduced
about 25 years ago by that 'boy
wonder' with the funny little mustache
across the way in Europe. Even the
same slogan predominated in both
cases; 'Rule the World.'
■■-'. -.-,■•■ • :■•«:.-.■ v. '<;,-■-"■
CL 98
£ tennis
A unique experiment in tennis may
herald the development of athletic
scholarships at U.B.C With grants
from the Canadian Lawn Tennis
Association a team of fen top young
Davis Cup prospects have been
brought together to study and play
tennis on this campus. The scholarship programme will last at least five
years and longer if results warrant
it. The success of this experiment in
athletic scholarships may change
U.B.C. policy on the important question of collegiate sports.
■■"      ■■■*!":- #p
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^jjgrgygi-yjyjjjyjg^ blood drive
February 11 saw the commencement of UBC winter session's invasion by the "Red Crossed ladies in
grey". As the early morning blood-
red sunrise beckoned, our ladies of
mercy were seen setting up the
"blood-letting" apparatus for another
two week drain on the "fluid of life."
Once again the cry for blood pervaded
the campus.
Bottles and needles have we plenty.
What we need are bloodstreams to
The procedure for tapping the
"sap of life" is as simple as that
for maple sap. The whole process requires less than half an hour. If the
volunteer manages to retain consciousness through the "finger jabbing" blood typing ritual, from then
on it's simply a matter of "draining
away" a little time. A volunteer's
major reward is of course the likelihood that his blood may serve to help
save another's life. But one can also
relish the fact that blood letting is to
his body as an oil change is to a car.
And the clincher was the cokes,
coffees, cookies and smiling nurses
enjoyed by all the "bleeders". festival of
#k|%nfanri n Apsa ■*%#
This year's festival ran from February first to the eleventh. It was
officially opened when the poet,
Robert Duncan opened the Fine
Arts Gallery's showing of "The Edge
of Pop", a collection of pop, op,
satiric & symbolic paintings, sculpture
and miscellaneous objects related to
the current phenomenon referred to
as "pop" art.
The next day Duncan gave a
poetry reading and on the fourth and
the eleventh presented his play,
"Adam's Way".
On February third and fourth,
"Friedhof", directed by Michael
Irwin was presented in the Freddy
Wood Theatre. On the third also
Jan Hendrick's "Evolution of the
Blues" was performed. Pierre Cou-
pay, a local poet, presented an unusual experiment in "non-verbal
poetry". A demonstration of Vladimir
Vassachevsky's "Electronic Music"
was also given.
During the week, groups of films
by Genet and Levin, Anger, Eshiller
and de Huisch were presented in the
The Architects displayed their
"Visionary aspects of the architecture of Arthur Erickson" from the
eighth to the eleventh.
On the ninth Merce Cunningham
and his dance group, one of the
three best avant-garde groups in
North America, presented their interpretive programme.
The Festival, the largest in Canada, was attended by crowds sufficient to reward the tremendous
amounts of work undertaken to present the original and impressive series
of events. Much credit is due to the
Festival Management: B. C. Binning,
Murray Farr, Alvin Balkind and June
Barnish. tine J3SM3oed
One of the most talked about exhibitions in the Festival of Contemporary Arts was U.B.C. artist and
professor lain Baxter's "Bagged
Place." With the co-operation of
Tom Burrows, Ian Wallace, Murray
Farr, Dallas Selmon and Gerry
Walker, Baxter's environment produced many contradicting comments.
Many people did not understand
what the artist had in mind. He was
dealing with the German word
"kitsch" or in English "middle class"
tastes.  It was not only the fact that
CL 102 <mwi.
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everything was enclosed in plastic,
which is highly evident in our society
today, but was also what was enclosed. The manufactured "Art"
articles and the modern highly unoriginal furniture found in practically
all homes today. The reading material found there: a wrestling magazine and a thrilling Erie Stanley
Gardner novel. Even the dates on
the calendar: "Bingo Nite," '.'Dentist,"
"Mother's Thursday Nite," was enclosed in the smothering plastic.
From the "Little Kitchen Prayer" to
the bathroom "back scratcher" the
plastic and the things it enclosed
cried out conformity and sterility
of today's households. It was an
excellent idea and for those who
really observed meaningful.
CL 103 take me along
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"Take me along with you," sang
the chorus and we went along, on a
happy rollicking evening with Mus-
soc's fiftieth anniversary presentation.
The entire cast threw themselves into
the production with a gusto that made
up for any failings the score and
script may have had. Everyone
appeared to be having such a wonderful time of it all that the audience
was swept along entirely on the wave
of enthusiasm; the opening night
crowd accorded the performance a
hearty ovation and left humming,
whistling and singing,"Take me along".
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"i  ,\ Opening night performances always have their minor accidents.
Those of "Take Me Along" were
fortunate and happy accidents, quite
in keeping with the general feeling of
serendipity. The solid looking bannister of the stairs came unstuck at
an inopportune moment, but Father
hardly blinked an eyelash as the
audience chuckled. To crown if all
the train station began to follow the
train to Waterbury as if departed with
our hero and heroine, bound for
greater happinesses in their future.
These things, although probably
enough to give the stage crew a turn,
only added to the gaiety of the show.
-.: ■ X   " ?'!;. ■:, . :»"...#.$
. >"~>.V;-
..w.--r ..**,"*"-■ ams elections
This year, the A.M.S. elections
started out in fine form with two
positions being filled by acclamation:
Ian McDougall, Arts II (2nd Vice
President) and Gail Gaskell, Education  IV   (Secretary).
The big race this year was for
A.M.S. President between Peter
Braund, Law I; Gabor Mate, Arts
IV; and Don Wise, Arts III. The
main issues of the campaign were
fought over the proposed SUB building and student involvement in University affairs. One of Braund's main
objectives was to create a new office
called "ombudsman" fashioned after
S.F.U.'s, to combat the "red tape"
encountered when dealing with student governments.
Don Wise and Gabor Mate both
stood for shelving SUB and it was
seen that Braund's stand was more
appealing to the usual electorate of
36.5%. They cast their votes in a
ratio of 3,322 (for Braund) to 2,637
(for Mate).
Wise was eliminated after the first
poll and because of the preferential
system of voting, his votes went to
his opponents. It was a hard-fought
campaign heightened by certain
rollicking incidents but it was completed in clean, friendly manner?
The election of the 1st Vice President; however, proved to be one
of   the   most   confusing   elections   in .' ' - . '<i
'-'" £v
many years. This example of student
government in action lasted from
February 1st to February 15th. During this time, there were instances
of unmanageable election rules that
must be changed. Candidates Jim
Taylor, Bill Grant, and Charlie Boy-
Ian all felt that the election was handled poorly. Polls were disqualified,
Boylan was disqualified, Taylor refused his seat saying it was won un-
democrafically and the election was
referred to the Student Court. Finally,
after six days of arguments, Boylan,
the radical, was given the position
and the confusion and fury ended for
another year.
CL 107 u.b. skiis
Skiing rates as one of the few
sports capable of prying a UBC
student out of bed and onto the road
before 6:30 a.m. "Ski addicts" will
gladly sacrifice rest and comfort and
expend abnormal amounts of energy
in order to reach that "other-world"
paradise on the ski slopes. Good skier
or bad, regardless of state of conditioning, once "up there" one cannot escape the exhilarating sensations
which revitalize the spirit. The physical benefits of an active outdoor
sport are obvious.
Besides the usual Christmas ski
trips to the B.C. Interior, this year
also saw 300 enthusiasts invade
Schweitzer    Basin,    near    Sandpoint,
Idaho. The powder snow generally
compensated for problems with long
lift-lines and overly sensitive hotel
managers. Next year, Jackson Hole?
The competitive spirit of UBC's
"average" skier showed itself in the
Intramural Races held on Seymour's
Pomalift Hill at the end of February.
About half of the budding Karl
Schranzes wiped out gates and themselves, but a good day was had by all.
Right on info April, "exam tense"
students dropped the books and skied
off into the sunset! What better
therapy?! A day on the mountain is
quite sufficient to "recharge" one
for another full week at the books. • : ■■'■j.,-   ..- .     . .    •"■"■/ .: .■•_*. J^.'
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CL 109 week-end
Take 25 Totem staff and their sleeping
And their suitcases and a first aid kit,
A few odd skis and twice as many
Toss lightly onto bus trying to find its
way up Hollyburn Mountain.
Watch new driver skid back onto road
after the fresh snow.
Now pray. Pray harder.
After reaching end of the bus route
bow three times to the Ski-god,
Let sit half an hour until someone decides it's time to find the lodge.
Dump   contents   out   of   bus.   Unload
and cry over breakage.
Watch   wet   snow   make   the   potato
chips soggy.
Start twenty-minute walk to rented
lodge because you can't ski up hill.
Two hours later, send the able-bodied
after stragglers.
Good, he found them. Now eat, sing
and perform ancient passing-out ceremony.
Saturday 8:00 a.m. Rise and RISE!!
Put skiers now falling down picturesque slope. well, first you
Remember: Everybody loves a skier.
Song: My love's feet can cross the
Add another first-aid and a new
tooth  diced  with  trunk  of spruce,
Saturday 8:00 p.m. Re-warm cabin
with   dinner  and  good   spirits.
Sing obscene songs and tuck warmly
into limited sleeping bags.
Sunday morning 3:00 a.m. (whisper
overheard in next bunk)   "Somebody
hide his guitar."
Sunday morning 5:00 a.m. "Carol, get
the first-aid kit. Some fool left the
guitar on the path to the w.c. and
Dave just fell over it."
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Struggle up. Glare
with hate and passion at breakfast,
at skis, at ski-slope. Now turn on
your good foot away from the killer
At 3:00 p.m. Scatter yourselves down
the mountain and sort into buses.
Now sing. Louder. Sing so your voices
drown out the sound of steaming
Pray again. Good, the brakes held.
oh, those Totem weekends.
CL 111 on the beach
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hen hill "tout
To most photographers on campus the name of Ben Hill-Tout is
little more than a contest title. To
those that do remember him, however, he was a man who sprang up
at every corner of the University to
photograph official and unofficial
events. But he was more than just a
recorder of events; about him gathered
aspiring young photographers gaining knowledge and inspiration through
his skill. This year, the Ben Hill-Tout
Salon commemorates the eleventh
year of the contest since the establishment of the Ben Hill-Tout Foundation.
CL 114 The Foundation, which was made
possible by donations from friends
after his death to commemorate him,
took the form of an annual photographic contest, for faculty and students.
Entries were not as many as in
past years, yet competition was as
keen but the general opinion was
that originality was much higher in
the novice group although general
excellence goes to the seniors.
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CL 115 folk dances
Brotherhood Week this year was
highlighted by a programme of international folk dancing in Brock Hall.
The show was opened by the Pa'dmai
folk dancers performing ethnic Jewish dances. Next was a very colorful
company of Latin American folk
dancers which together provided an
entertaining noon hour with an
appropriate show for the Brotherhood theme.
CL 116 .-.■.»    :•'<,'e-
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slP  # model ?
This year 'Play' Parliament was
traditionally opened by the speech
from the throne read by the Governor
General, His Excellency Malcolm McGregor. Directly following the throne
speech, the minority Liberal government under Prime Minister Alan
Gould, was defeated on a vote of
non-confidence. A new government
was formed of a Liberal-Conservative coalition with Liz MacKenzie as
the new Prime Minister. Between the
changes of government, however, the
house managed to pass a few earth-
shaking bills. The house condemned
the war in Viet Nam and called for
A bill was also passed to provide
for the establishment of the Canada Student Assistance Fund. The
bill stated: "For the fiscal year ending March 31, 1967 the Canada
Student Assistance Fund shall provide a sum not exceeding one hundred million dollars to be allocated
to bursaries, scholarships, fellowship
grants and student loans." With the
exception of the education bill which
passed the model parliament was a
brilliant duplication of the goings-on
in Ottawa.
CL 118 macdonald
On February 8th President Macdonald consented to the request that
he participate in an open dialogue
with UBC students when he addressed
600 students at a forum in Brock
Hall. A lively question-answer period
followed the formal address. The
President suggested that there will be
no fee increase next year if the
provincial government comes through
with the required funds. The federal
government has provided unexpected
additional revenues to the university
since the Bladen report but the per
capita grant is still a dollar short of
what was recommended. Dr. Macdonald also explained that it is very
unlikely that fees can be lowered in
the next few years because of the
"enormous rate of increase in costs."
A rather heated discussion ensued
when the President attacked the student newspaper, the Ubyssey, accusing it of printing lies and distortions
and suppressing facts, thereby doing
as much damage to B.C. public
opinion of the university as any one
group in the province. He also pointed out some of this year's "irresponsible protests as those designed to
destroy what has been built at UBC
over a  long period."
ft     SfimW*
mUft photography
Photography Editor
Darkroom Manager
Head Photographer
Cover—Student nurse Carol Mead gazes over
Strait of Georgia from tip of Point Grey on
campus. Photo by John Tyrrell.
Endpapers—front and back by
David Henderson.
Roger Craik—RC
David Elliott—DE
Don   Fisher—DBF
David  J.  Freeman—DJF
David  Henderson—DH
Bob  Moore—BM
Mike Sochowski—MS
John  B. Tyrrell—JBT
Credits   separated   left   to   right   by
commas, top to bottom by dashes.
1—Paul Clancy; 3—DH; 5—DH;
7 —MS, DH; 9—DH; 11—DH;
13 —DE; 15 — JBT; 16 —DH —JBT;
17_DH—JBT; 18, 19—DE—DH—
RG; 20—Ubyssey, McKinnon; 21 —
DE; 22, 23—DH; 24, 25—DH; 26,
27—DH; 28, 29—DH; 30, 31 —
JBT; 32, 33—Left column, DH; centre JBT; right column DH—JBT—
DH; 34—top row DH; centre JBT,
DH; bottom row DH; 35, 36, 37, 38,
39, 40 —DH; 41—MS; 42—DH;
43—DE—DH, MS; 44—DE; 45—
DE; 46—DE, DJF—DE; 47—DH—DE,
DE; 48—JBT, DH; 49—DH—MS, DE;
50—DH; 51—DH; 52—DH; 53—DH
—Don Drinkwater; 54—JBT, MS, JBT;
55—DH; 56—DE; 57, 58, 59, 60, 61,
62—DH; 63—Left Powell Hargrove,
DH; 64—DH; 65—DH; 66—DBF—
DH—DBF; 67—DBF; 68—DBF; 69—
Randy Glover; 70, 71, 72, 73—DH;
74_DH—MS; 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 80
—DH; 81—DH—bottom right DJF; 82
—DBF; 83—DBF; 84—BM; 85—MS;
86—DJF; 87—DH—bottom right DBF;
88—DH—DBF, DH; 89—DH; 90—
DH—DBF, DH; 91—DH; 92—DH
—RC; 93—DH; 94—RC—DH; 95
—RC; 96—JBT—Steve King; 97—
DE; 98—DBF; 99—DH; 100—RC;
101—DBF; 102—DH—DBF; 103—
DBF—DH; 104—DJF; 105 —DJF;
106—MS; 107—RC—MS; 108 —
DH; 109, 110, 111—DH; 112—DE,
RC—RC; 113—RC—RC; 116—DBF-
DBF, DJF; 117—DBF; 118—RC; 119—
JBT; 120—Campbell Studios; 121 to
138—see Lower Mall credits; 141 —
DH; 143—DH; 145—DH; 148—DH;
151—Campbell Studios.
All Photographic Materials and Equipment
for Totem '66 were supplied by
2170 West 41 st. Ave.
CL 120 •v.
• i
/#      ~'
•C   »•,
--/   T\»r
- •• y'V \
• '
K/■>» V
,4'. ,■#■'•' V"',
\  *
rass'^osS LMRA council
Top Row (left to right) r Patti Gibb, Reg Handford, David Taverner, Maureen Trim, Rob Peers, lorne Goodwin, Brenda Agnew, John Rive, Carol Purdy.
Bottom Rows Bobbie Earle, Jane Williams, John Woods, George Kropinski, John Stensfrom, Rich Feilden, Teri Emanuele. Absent: Chip Barrett.
President—John Woods; Men's Vice
President — George Kropinski; Women's Vice President—Bobbie Earle;
Secretary—Jane Williams; Treasurer
— John Stensfrom; Athletic Convenor—Chip Barrett; Cultural Convenor—David Taverner; Social Convenor — Teri Emanuele; Special
Events^Doug Lunam, Reg Handford.
Hall Chairmen;
Kootenay—Rob Peers; Okanagan —
John Rive; Robson—Reg Handford;
Sherwood Lett — Lorne Goodwin.
Aldyen Hamber — Brenda Agnew;
Margaret MacKenzie—Carol Purdy;
Dorothy Mawdsley — Patti Gibb;
Phyllis Ross — Maureen Trim.
Partial term: Rich Feilden, Ina Petersen,
Mike Fairweather.
CL  122 JOAN  HARPER ■.■.-:tf.
It's an in-touch world with the university,
and a brick womb from the world. It's
the university residence, a something-else
experience which many think should be an
integral part of this questionable student
V-   ^  j^?
CL 124 CL 125 It's the focus point of Lower Mall
to many. To gather by the fire in the
canteen and listen to the loud if
unacademic juke box is the only way
to cap the evening off.
The canteen is where you leave
off the books and take up cubanettes.
And where you ogle the girl at the
table next or even ask her to the
stomper Friday night in the ballroom.
It's where the talented ones awe
the not so talented in building coke
bottle and plastic cup sculptures
only to have them swept off the
table by Mrs. Pap's super-efficient
11:25 cleanup.
CL 126 As an integral part of the university community, residences provide not only room and board but
also a centre for study, reflection,
relaxation, and rest. Students are
expected to co-operate to attain these
goals and in particular to respect
the privacy of each resident, (from
Standards in Residence — September
1™VJr«jL    " "i
* • '. *S£
I  .vXat.Yfhj
CL 127 ;■;■-,- •'.5*.'»•.*"* >'
CL 128
. l»OP'\r^ '■' rt. .' It's yum-yum time three times a
day in the exclusive Lower Mall
room at the top—the dining hall.
You know you're home when you
hit the 12:30 lineup for those meals
like   mother  could   never   make.
Once you've made your way
through the breadline there are a
thousand and one dining room sports
to work on perfecting.
There's the accomplished gripe.
(The eggs are overcooked on the
underside and undercooked on the
overside. The hash is rejected food
from Korean missions and the bag-
lunch carrots have been aged one
full year in turpentine.)
There's the super dessert sneak.
("I got nine pies that time even if
they taste like rubber—th*e little
dietician didn't get me either!").
It's a tradition as old as institutions.
At Lower Mall it's questionable
whether the residents or food services   carry   it   on.
CL 129 friday Sunday
CL 131 intra - house sports
■!-.!'■ . ,..  V.,
■*■■■    .[-■;
distracting tactics
keep your mind on the ball
' X ?"-:*3S£*9WMK
keep the ball in the pocket Hernando's gang and their molls
moved in on Vancouver but struck a
little less than fear into the hearts of
the citizenry. Hernando's Hideaway
was specially moved onto a flat-bed
truck by an energetic and loyal team
of Lower Mallites as an entry in the
UBC   Homecoming   Parade.
Even if the gang had wanted to
cause a little commotion few were
in shape. When you're up 'til two to
finish a float and out of bed at
Seven thirty to ride on it, some of the
powder is taken out of your pistols.
But after it's all over and you sink
into bed at night you feel you've
tasted one of the better parts of residence life. You begin to get that
brotherhood glow that comes over
people that work with other people
and discover you can click together
with just a little effort.
' V.
CL 133 . , .^-rr ..£■■■-;■■■:.
£:» ■£"*'• ■ ■■ ^»S*^ ■-.•:■.:
i-"'X''.".:'::-'*;'sJ -sJ''-" '■'''■"'■.'-'■'■■.-C'-".::/
"■''■■■s;-;-f'*--rs'":sro:'.' ■■;■; :Ju.'i:-T:-.'i
*U'«F Talent is expressed in many ways.
Synchronized cha-cha-cha, parking
meter violation - obliteration, artfully
aimed snowball, good taste skit and
appreciative crowd.
CL 135  ;%•%.<■:■;•
Editors: John Rive, Brenda Agnew.
Copy: Doug Halverson. Photography:
George Kropinski, Paul Chan, Ian
Gillespie, Michael Fairweather, Derek
Grant, Velio Puss. Art Work: Joan
Campbell, John Neilson (frontispiece).
Acknowledgements with thanks: Ina
Petersen and staff; John Tyrrell;
CL 137 rr-rfTf
4  1
bt- A tradition
of fine banking
For over ninety years, the Commerce
has been the sign of the finest
in banking services. Either at home,
or wherever you travel, let the Commerce
take care of your financial problems.
There are branches in every major centre
in Canada to offer you the finest
in convenient, courteous service.
Over 1300 branches to serve you
*U * REG. T.M,
Jantzen of Canada Limited 196 Kingsway Vancouver 10, B.C.
CL 139 Jtkjl %   0   @
% #
«"i %r.
%- ^\,w
CL 140 'Internationally known for Chinese Cuisine Par Excellence"
Exotic multi-course dinners for small or large groups
at surprisingly moderate cost.
Let us plan a menu for your dining pleasure
Phone MU 3-1935
One hour free parking next door —
Totem Parking, entrance on Main St.
MU 3-1935
at U.B.C. and
Throughout the West
950 Raymur Ave., Vancouver
Mill NTS
151 West 5th Ave.     Vancouver 10, B.C.
TR 6-6691
rv*«M...1jiuiii:Vj1yW.".'-. ' ■,.
Yorkshire & Canadian
Trust Limited
B. D. Carr, Manager
900 West Pender Street
Vancouver 1, B.C.
Phone 683-4211
F, C. Pollard, Vice-President
737 Fort Street
Victoria, B.C.
EVergreen 4-0514
Serving British Columbia Since 1888
CL 141 Remember
The University of British Columbia
When You Need
- Reading Material
- Sundry Supplies
Open Mon. - Fri. 8:45 a.m. — 5:00 pan.
Phone 228-2282
"Filling the Complete Needs of the U.B.C. Student"
"Vancouver's Oldest Established Club
For Folk and Blues"
coming events:
March   7-12
Sonny Terry and
Brownee McGee
14 - 19
Opening 21 to
April 16
April    21 - 30
June      9 - 18
John Byner
Jose Feliciano
Pat Sky
July       8 - 16
Ian and Sylvia
Josh White, Jr.
We give a "Hoof
' every Sunday
With the Compliments of
Vancouver Stock  Exchange
B.C. Bond Dealers Association
572 HOWE ST.
a 142 T. K. Laidlaw Co. Ltd.
Members Vancouver Stock Exchange
789 W. Pender St.
Vancouver 1, B.C.
MUtual 1-6354
Transistor Radios Records
Stereos Hi-Fi
Fine Furniture and Electrical Appliances
2914 Granville Street     738-5144
Customer Parking at Standard Station
13th and Granville
In   Education   or   Banking
People   Make   the   Difference
In Education it is people that know how, people that can and people
that will, who achieve success. In Banking it is the same story, it is people.
Visit your nearest Branch as soon as you can and meet our people. They
know how and they can and will serve any and all of your Banking
needs with efficiency and despatch and that friendliness that "Makes
The Difference",
70 Branches Throughout British Columbia
At Your Service
a 143 There's not much exciting work left in the world -
is an exciting job.
And now you have greater opportunity to serve... learn... and travel
The eyes of the world look to the Canadian Forces, leaders in integrated defence.
Ideas are fresh and progressive—equipment is modern—travel and adventure are
every day companions. Seldom has a career in the Canadian Forces held greater
promise for young men and women wanting challenge, variety and excitement.
University graduates may qualify for immediate commissions in many branches.
Enquire now at your
CL 144 a
■&*--   mi
Your fiancee's pride in her ring will
be a lasting reflection of your good
taste and judgement.
Choose it with care and confidence at a
recognized and reputable dealer.
Granville at Pender
Registered Jewellers   American Gem Society
Ask About Our
■ AQ^      With the compliments of the
I.A.C. Group of Companies
Specialized financial and insurance services
for Canadians and Canadian Business.
Merit Insurance Company
Niagara Finance Company Limited
Premier Property Limited
Planned Investments Corporation
The Sovereign Life Assurance Company of Canada
CL 145 a very special
men's - wear
r.ltllUilS & FIRM LTI.
786 Granville Street
Phone 684-4819
Vancouver 2, B.C.
The College Shop Ltd.
802 Granville Street
Phone 683-2039
CL 146 JtL, JL JL\b**
B^B ■ m^AW mam mam ^mm m mam -m^W
For your convenience the locations are:
Lower Mall
Totem Park
West Mall
Arrangements may also be made for:
WEDDINGS filmed quietly and efficiently for
albums or formal studio portraits, FAMILY PORTRAITS which keep the family together forever.
1ABY PORTRAITS capturing the unaffected spontaneity of your baby. EXECUTIVE PORTRAITS,
distinctive publicity portraits, quickly produced.
Burrard at 10th
731-6424 - 736-0261
Free Parking
Montreal Trust Company
466 Howe St. 1111 Government St.
310 Oakridge Shopping Centre PRINCE GEORGE, B.C.
41st and Cambie St. 1259 - 4th Ave.
Thompson, Berwick, Pratt & Partners
CL 147 s4>
> Jewelers to the People of British Columbia
for over 40 years
* Bridal Bouquet Diamond Rings
* Famous Brand Name Watches
* English Bone China Dinnerware
* Silverware
* Fashion Jewelry
* Giftware
• Vancouver—655 Granville Street, MU 3-6651
• Vancouver—47 W. Hastings Street, MU 2-3801
• New Westminster—622 Columbia Street, LA 6-3771
SINCE   1907
Government, Municipal
and Corporation Securities
Inquiries Invited
821 West Hastings Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.
MUtual 4-9211
Members of:
Vancouver Stock Exchange
Montreal Stock Exchange
Canadian Stock Exchange
B.C. Bond Dealers' Association
Investment Dealers' Association of Canada
Good   Ealing
Begins  Willi
■j m m m
•  •  •  •  M ■■■ ■■■  ■■■
Mighty Fine Bread k The production of Totem '66 has
been a truly group effort. This forty-
ninth volume of UBC's year book is
the product of a devoted staff. Few of
the twenty-three staffers will say it
was not worth the effort, the lost study
time, or the lower academic averages; yet, inevitably on a campus
larger than the City of Nanaimo,
there will be criticism of this book.
Some of the critics will make valid
constructive points—others will shortsightedly seek only to destroy. If the
former prevail the book will improve,
many changes being accepted—for
Totem is still in transition. However,
should the latter prevail, then their
destruction will lose much both for
themselves and their successors. Why?
Simply because a yearbook is an investment for the future. In the future
years the graduates will look back and
thank the staff for their effort and
for the record they produced. Every
Homecoming reunion proves this point.
And the future will be no different.
Once removed from the day to day
University life especially that which
is "lost in solemnity" takes on a new
and more precious meaning.
Most of us are proud of this volume. We believe it to be better than
ever before. We have evaluated last
year's books and have taken action
on our conclusions, the most important of which is the combined
Graduate - Campus Life edition. Two
years ago the editor wrote that Totem
was being split into two editions "to
accommodate the diversity of interests on campus." Last year he wrote
that "there is a place on this campus
for good photo-journalism" and "the
only sensible answer is a magazine
format ..." We remembered these,
but we also remembered that the
graduate especially wants a solid and
permanent volume. The grad requires
the record of his own and his classmate's graduation as well as the record of the year. The undergraduate,
on the other hand, has little if any
interest in 160 pages of strange faces
and shoulders draped with academic
gown and hood. Thus the combined
edition for the graduate purchaser—
one permanent book containing more
pages in both editions, and for a
lower price than last year.
We are also proud of something
which will not be in this book, if this
is a graduate edition, for the first four
months of the book's printed existence. That is, the Graduation supplement. The supplement—eight pages in
full colour—portrays the actual ceremony at which you receive your degree, the speeches you hear, the faces
you see. No longer are the graduation
pages faked from the previous year's
ceremony. Your book will contain
your own ceremony, Congregation
We are also proud of our economical placement of the most expensive
pages of the book—the colour section. Undoubtedly those pages should
be used where there is the most colour
and at the most relevant point of University life for a Yearbook to capture.
What better place than your own
graduation ceremony!
Now if your book is a Campus Life
'66 edition then much of the above is
irrelevant, but we have made improvements for you too. One of the basic
reasons for the fall in Totem sales to
Undergraduates in the past decade
has been the uncontrolled appearance
of faculty or residence area annuals.
One group, the Lower Mall Residence Association, has had the foresight and business sense to produce
their "annual" within the covers of
Totem. From the ground up they did
it all themselves; it is their effort entirely. It serves the need for specialized or intensive records that Totem,
as the general impression of a University year, does not even attempt to
do. Why cannot more of the splinter
groups join? There are virtually no
technical problems. Separated, each
book lacks something,- joined, the two
produce a very complete and worth
while record. We think Lower Mall
has pioneered the right course.
Yes, Totem is bigger as well as
better. Yet it costs almost the same or
less than previously. Totem is a large
and expensive undertaking, yet fully
justified by its fulfilment of the needs
or demands of not just those who
graduate and do not have a highly
organized faculty with its own publication (out of twenty-two faculties
and schools only four are regularly
producing a substitute for Totem) but
also of those who lived outside the
confines of their small faculty-oriented
groups or residence area and who
participated in the conglomerate "life"
of the University.
These 296 pages could not have
been done without much co-operation
and combination of effort, time,
ability, and perseverance. I have been
most fortunate to know that the compilation of the Graduate section was
being directed in a fantastically efficient and thorough manner by Maureen Schutz. Her co-operation and
ability were guideposts and examples
for her entire staff. Likewise I can only
wonder at the dedication of David
Henderson (the Photography Editor,
the Darkroom Manager, the Head
Photographer) and remember with
thanks those entire nights he spent in
the Darkroom before a deadline or
producing just that little extra bit of
quality to his already fine prints.
The co-ordination done by Taja
Bhavan left me much more time to
devote elsewhere. Then I remember
the layout and how fortunate I was
that those staff members with real
talent for the job had the foresight to
ask me not to do layout and to trust
them — Roger Craik and Kristin de
Jong have thereby produced a consistently good and pleasing artistic
contribution to Totem volume forty-
Others too have helped. This volume is the result of those that criticized, that praised, that inspired, and
heckled. Each person from cover to
cover, has deposited his or her contribution and produced for myself and
for each other on the staff a permanent record of their Totem personality.
I can do no more than sincerely
thank them all for producing our
Totem '66.
CL 151 totem 1366 volume forty-nine
Assistant Editors:
Graduate Edition:
Design and Layout:
Roger Craik
Don Drinkwater
David Elliott
David Freeman
Bob Moore
Mike Sochowski
design and layout
Greg Burhoe
Leiha (Corky) Freedman
Carol Mead
Richard Anderson
Ed Astley
Don Fisher
Kaye Saunders
Faye Underwood
Hanneke Jannssen
Robin Russell
Wendy Frew
Alan Madill
Leslie McKay
Joan Phillips
printer — Mitchell Press Limited, Vancouver, B.C.
cover — gloss coat 100 lb. sub,
paper stock — Campus Life: 80 lb. sub. Luxagloss enamel
— Graduate edition; 70 lb. sub. Georgian matte
endpapers — offset book 100 lb. sub.
body type— 10 pt. Futura leaded 2 pt.
captions — 8 pt. Futura
headings— 18 pt. Tempo Black extended lower case
titles — Universe
Totem is the official yearbook publication of the Alma Mater
Society of the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.,
Canada. All advertising is handled through Mr. A. S. Vince,
Manager of Student Publications, Brock Hall, U.B.C.
CL  152 m
■■4 §**
% i*
*    i
rv :,|r.;"i' 


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